BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jan 24, 1973

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175668.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175668-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175668-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175668-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175668-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175668-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175668-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Ppovtaalttl Library 9  Victoria, B.  C.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 26 -  Number 4, January 24, 1973.  10c per copy  Reserve  gets new  church  The spiritual home of the  Sechelt Indian band is about to  be restored.  Gilbert Joe, supervising coordinator of the Band Council's  housing rehabilitation committee, reveals that the Protestant  chapel of RCAF base Ladner  has been purchased by the-  band and is now awaiting favorable v/eather to be shipped  in two sections by Apex Construction Co.  On arrival at the Sechelt reserve, it will be placed oh the  site of the previous churches.  The L-sbaped structure, well  painted and in excellent condition, 80' x 60% will comfortably  hold 200 worshippers and  comes complete with pews.  Clarence Joe, business .man  ager of the Sechelt Band Coun  til states/ the- newly' acquired'  structure will serve the. needs  of the Indian1 congregation "for:  at least ^the next few years," until funds will allow the rebuilding of the' previous edifice.  Consideration for a steeple or  belfry-with bejll-will follow on  the' arrival in Sechelt of the  Ladher base chapel.  ; Father Fitzgerald, O.M.I., has  been conducting servicesdm the,  cnapel of the Residential school  sfcice the.destruction of Jtfce^  Church of our Lady of Lourdes  Now it is hoped that Bishop  Carney of Vancouver will confer the.blessing on the hew  church at the official opening  likely at Easter. -  Father Fitzgerald is proud of'  the action taken voluntarily by  the band in. obtaining new  church quarters, which, he  agrees, will adequately meet  the spiritual needs of his congregation until restoration of  their traditional church can  take place. ( ���  For the older members of  the congregation including 75  year old Mrs. Cecelia August,  Janie Erickson, arid Mary Jackson, a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital, this project will come  as a loiig looked-for blessing.  Funds raised by the women of  the Totem Club will be available to help pay for the organ  and many other necessary extras, the alter cloths', vestments,  etc.  Father Fitzgerald, when asked if his flock might have  qualms over worshipping in a  former non-Catholic building,  said that when he was a priest  in the Queen Charlottes, the  Catholic congregation worshipped 'quite happily in the United  Church. "Man seeks his God in  all places," he added.  Raincoast book  *  grants continue  S^hcoast Chronicles 1973,  sponsored by the B.C. Coast  Historical Society, Madeira  Park, has received a federal  Local Improvements Program  grant of $15,444.  This will continue jobs for  six ehipioyees! arid is the third^  grant the organization has received. Howard White, editor  of the Periiiisula Voice, published at Madeira Park,, and  others are involved in the production of Raincoast Chronicles which is preparing its third  edition. For ah unsolicited testimonial covering Raincoast  Chronicles, see story on page  two.  Dog  Dogs runnng in packs are  a menace to children in the  Rosamund road area but authorities do not appear able to  correct the situation, according  t0 parents.  Rosamund Road runs on both  sides of Pratt Road at the Gower Point road end. Its population! ��� is showing an increase,  particularly families.  Expressing the feelings of  residents, Cheryl Ann E. Jay  of Rosamund asks the question  who is responsible? She explains it is- the concern of the  residents and the parents of  Rosamund Road- that' the -dog-  situation in this area is completely out of control.  In . this area,- there are' 36  pre-school and school age children who every weekday walk  up and down the road through  packs of roving dogs ^ of all  sizes. These children's parents  menace children    Summer  jobs are  available  j constantly fear injury of the  �� children, knowing and. understanding that dogs running in  packs can be extremely dangerous as was proven three years  ago by the destruction of numerous sheep by a similar pack  of* dogs. Ait this time, Mr. Leu  Wray, in charge of the S.P.CA.  <(was requested to do away with  |ome of these animals and such  fwas'done.  Two families have contacted  Recreation vote April 14  --Or)  )  ABOVE is the treatment plant  for.the new Gibsons sewage  system which * Mayor (Walter  ��� Gibsonsi council: ^Ttieatoy\ . Aid." Ted Hume wanted to t Peterson brought to the atten-  nig_t agre&:i$ttl��^hejfc wi^ p^i_il<a^r-_*c-^.tioix ^ol^ths\ \aldermen  ciTfo-hol-Tr^ ommendation was not i6^&\^^^^^f>f^^  *    by^cobncil,   and   if  ^un_l    ,take * *ook at lt' Attthe p  mittee referendum on April 14.,  . Both councils agreed last'fall'.*  on a. six month delay for such  a referendum. The rsix: months  would expire in mid-ApriL  Mayor Walter Peterson told  council that last year's council  had agreed to co-operate. The '  mayor explained that he planned to inform taxpayers by circular- letter of the financial situation and requirements of the  Recreation committee. He added that he would also see that  taxpayers were posted on Gibsons financial problems before  the date of the referendum.  The mayor also hinted at  possibilities of a skating an  curling rink in Gibsons suggesting there was a proposal  covering a different location.  "What we are interested in,"  he said, "was a place for children to skate and it would be  fine if we can get it.*  Aid. Kurt Hoehne desired to  have all proposed referenda  voted on the same date. Aid.  Hugh Archer maintained that  under such circumstances voters would support one and turn  down the other.  - Possibility of a public swimming pool in Dougal Park-  came before council as the result of a recommendation for  it from Rob Buchan, municipal  town planner. Discussion revealed the Kinsmen opposed,  any curtailment of baseball  area and were therefore opposed. The issue was left open for  further discussion after more  information is available.  Discussion     revealed    the.  school board might be interested' in. part financing of such a  project.  ADVISORS SOUGHT  To be in line with other  communities on the S_nshirie  Coast, Sechelt's council will  have before it at its ne__t meeting a notice of motion seeking  the formation of an advisory  planning, committee.  ���This advisory committee will  be made up of citizens interested in the total planning of  the village arid will work with  council's planning committee,  forming: a liason with thes  ������'lie.'": ''.���''/'���'-"���'-':' ::;;: " ���.������~v::'--- ���;���  chooses to,continue discussion  why pay a planner to offer advice, which is ignored. The mayor explained that the planner's  report' was not final, as there  were some uncertainties involved.  A request from-the Recreation Centre -committee.asking  Sechelt to decide on a date for  a referendum on the recreation complex scheme came before last week's council meeting. r  - .<  Mayor . Ben Lang and the  aldermen discussed the issue  and decided to wait s and  urging ���  and  pouring has been done, he'said; and  the building program is 'well  under control.  ? Those desiring to check on  \he work program will find it  posted on the door of the con  struction office the mayor said.  In the meantime the curing  process for the cement work  will create a/gap in construction b_t when that period is  over it looks as though the  plant should be ready somewhere about April 1,  Frost boils  and decided to wait s and see *��� ���  what Gibsons   planned.  Both    1*011  fOflflS  villages would have to select  the same day ' which. would  also have to coincide with the  Regional District date for a  general referendum throughout a designated Regional area.  Sechelt's council referred  back to the resolution passed  at its Oct. 18 meeting which  stated that a vote would  be taken as far as they were  concerned within a period, of  six months from Oct. 18. This  time limit would expire April  18.  Logger lost  in air accident  Missing in what appears to  be a wrecked aircraft in vicinity of Sullivan Bay, north of  Alert'Bay are David Kinne of  Langdale and tile pilot Dale  Rockwell of Delta. Searchers  have. found the floats of the  missing aircraft.  David Kirine is well known  and liked in logging circles of  the Sunshine Coast and was  usually one of the log rolling  contestants inGibsons Firemen's Sports Day events. He  was headed for a northern logging camp Friday. V  His home is in the new  Langdale;subdivision where his  wife Barbara and two boys,  Michael aged 10 and Richard  aged 18, await fiurth^ ;news.  Both attend Langdale .school.  Frost boils on secondary roads  was given a thorough going-  over when Aid. Dennis Shuttle  worth complained about the  condition of a West Porpoise  Bay road which he maintained  was being damaged by logging  trucks.  The discussion led Sechelt's  council seeking information on  regulations which would allow  them to declare roads closed  when necessary.  Aid. Ted 'Osborne who has  done a considerable amount of  work on the roads in' that area  explained that while the roads  were in a frost boil' condition  nothing could be done until  the roadway returned to normal.  Mr. Shuttleworth maintained loggers were creating the  bad situation. Aid. Osborne  said nothing could be done  about it as spending money on  it would be throwing money  down a drain. Mr. Shuttle-  worth said that taxpayers in  that area were irate and wanted -,| something done. Aid. Osborne said he expected more  frost therefore there would be?  more damage. He explained  to council that he had personally stopped' loggers from  going through and that the  loggers had agreed.  Some bad holes on Wharf  road were regarded' by council  as being within the domain of  the Regional board and it  would be up to that board to  act.     ������       "  the RCMP and have been referred to Mr. Wray because  they claimed it is his responsibility. The same families contacted Mr. Wray and had it explained to them that it is up  to the. ROMP t0 requisition his  assistance. The municipality  was also contacted, but informed, them that rural Gibsons is  out of their jurisdiction and to  contact the RCMP. This has  proven to be nothing but confusion for those concerned.  It seems contradictory that  sheep can be protected by a  Herd Act but human lives are  of no concern until someone is  more severely injured or, killed  Is it the contention of the  RCMP, municipality, and the  SPCA that this should happen  before anything is done? Is it  how - -the ���' responsibility of the  parents to threaten or do.away  with the dogs .concerned? :  .Where can they go from here  when the owners refuse' to tie  up/or even show concern for,  the animals as well as the children? -  v 'How can they expect'children to be responsible when  adults. do not ^show responsibility when it concerns children?  Committee plans  new celebration  Sechelt's Lions club has decided it will be unable to sponsor May Day oh its own. and as  . a result Mayor Ben Lang has  ~s$arted-to-develop a wider"or-"  ganization.  .This organization will cover  the area from Halfmoon Bay to  Wlilson Creek and has been  started with the idea of arranging some sort of an event which  may not take place on May  Day and will result in a much  larger type of event than in  the past.  The subject came before last  week's meeting of Sechelt's  council where Mayor Ben Lang  explained what he was working on.  Smorgasbord  on February 2  A smorgasbord and dance is  planned for Friday, Feb. 2 at  Peninsula Drive-In, Sechelt, by  the Sunshine Coast Liberal Association'.  ���Attending this function will  be Paul St. Pierre, former MP  and his wife Carol. Harry  Olaussen, present Coast-Chilcotin member and Don Lockstead, NOP member for Mackenzie, will be .unable to at  tend.  The association is holding  this event as a fund-raising  project. There will be a social  hour from 7 to 8 p.m. Tickets  are available, at $5 per couple  or $3 single and can be obtained from Mrs. R. Jardine at 886-  9696 or Mrs. Sheila Kitson at  886-9335, or at the door.  TheTangerines, a local group  will provide dance music.  RED CROSS THANKS  Mrs. Carol Brakstad thanks  all: tthose in Gibsons area who  helped her and contributed to  the 1973 Red Cross Fund.  VOCALISTS  WANTED  If you like singing madrigals,  tihere is a chance for four or  drive male voices, one female,  two or three young sopranos  and a' couple of contraltos.  They are being sought in an  endeavor to form a madrigal  group. If interested please  phone 886-7156 after 6 p.m.  ��� wmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmm  Secretary    of    State    Hugh  Faulkner announced in Ottawa'  that the government will spend-,  $85.4 million on. multi-department programs of employment  and activities, including 67,200  young   people   in   community  service employment.   Another,  10,000 will be unpaid partici-,  pants in travel and language'  training   programs.   Designed  primarily for students, some of  the programs are open to .unemployed    youth,   .especially  those from low income areas.  The main objective is to'create for students temporary  summer .employment and activities, Mr. Faulkner said. This  is to be accomplished through  direct, employment in federal  government programs, by encouraging and helping the private sector and other levels of  government to employ students  and by providing activities use- _  fur to communities. "        _ '   ',  Department of the Secretary  of State program:  Opportunities for YojUh: ($39,-  970;OQp for 33,834 participants)  Groups' of ( young' Canadians  working together in projects of.  their own planning for the  benefit of their communities,  'with the federal .government  providing the funds" for their  summer salaries. vw" *  Language Training ($2,820,000  for 4,500 stodehts) Accommodation and tuition-are paid for  students rto attend an institution where, they take summer  courses in French or- English.  Hostels Services Program ($1,-  500,000 for 1,000 participants)  Grants to community groups to  provide about 125 hostels for  young people travelling in  Canada.  Group Travel ($500,000 for  5,500 students) This program  provides travel opportunities  for groups of young people to  allow them to become acquaint  ed with other regions of Canada. It is in addition to the  regular travel and exchange  programs  of the  department,  (Continued on Page 5).  Airport gets  more attention  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth informed Sechelt's council last  week that the federal department of transport is taking a  favorable look at the Sechelt-  Gibsons municipal airport and  has $4,800 earmarked for clearing brush from the sides and  ends of the airport.  The area is becoming a part  of the Greater Vancouver defence setup, he said, and the  airport is being looked on as a ,  standby    emergency    airport.  This was outlined' in the ori-   v  ginal intention for it.  n n n n ||ff  Don't be   rotten,   lend   me  your pen! Coast News, Jan. 24, 1973.  So pienie Kiwis  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States aw  foreign, $8.50 per year. ���*.''���".  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons. B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mai) registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886 2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Memo for MLAs  With the public over a wide area of the Sunshine Coast becoming sewer conscious and the matter of financing arising  from such a venture, suggestions about financing are becoming  a topic of conversation.  There are two ways in which such municipal financing can be  done. One is for municipalities to handle it themselves1 and the  other is to work through the Regional District board which can"  arrange financing with the provincial Municipal Finance Authority. Under this scheme municipalities like Gibsons or Sechelt  can do their project financing through the Regional District  board which backs- its borrowing with the entire assets of the  Regional District. This enables the acquiring of money at a  cheaper rate than can the individual municipality.  On the ratepayer side of the finance picture the individual  taxpayer is involved in. paying for such financing and a sug-~  gestion which might make the taxpayer feel a bit better about  the expense of sewers is tied in with the homeowner grant,  There are those people who do riot use all their homeowner  grant, leaving sortie untouched as far as they are concerned.  A suggestion has been made that in view of the homeowner  grant being used to pay off school taxes why not use the leftovers on individual grants to be used to put towards sewer  taxation. '   ���/  This would help pensioners as they are the ones who are  doubtful of the financial a_%jfe|cts (Of sewers. It seems a pity that  the residue in homeowner grants which they do not use is not  used to their advantage. '  It would not be far-fetched if some of our members of the  . legislature could look into this aspect of using the home-owner  grant Surpluses in another taxation field. It should be worth  looking into.        .  Sunday at six -- remember?  "With Prime Minister Trudeau hinting the government has  controls ready to battle inflation it might be of some use to take  a look at what the United Kingdom government plans for  its inflationary situation. ^  It has set up 'boards to control pay and prices,.with power to  regulate prices, pay, dividends and rents for a three year period  It is hoped the controls will be in operation by March 31.  According to a Reuters despatch front London the new code  for determining prices will allow manufacturers only to mee+ un  avoidable price increases. Profit margins will not be allowed  to exceed the average levels in the best two of previous five  "years.  While President Nixon has placed UiS. controls on a voluntary basis there are those people who fail to see any solution in  voluntary control. So long as leapfrogging associated with wages  and costs continue voluntary action cannot exist.  In Canada' on January 12 in the house of commons the prime  minister informed Mr. Stanfield, leader of the opposition that  "we have contingency plans which we will bring into action  if necessary but that we would give no advance notice if we  were going to do so."  If you are old enough you may remember that during the  last war when   serious change was to be made in controls that .  the usual announcement time of the change was 6 p.m. Sunday.  Maybe that will become a famous time again!  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  A letter answering Hopkins  Landing petitioners drew  from Hon. .Phil Gaglardi that  the location of a bypass from  Langdale has not been decided.  Total building permits for  1967 were valued, at $3,148,450  including   152  new homes.  Sechelt was warned by provincial health authorities to  look into sewers for the village  area.  10 YEARS AGO  Improvement for Gibsons  harbor was slated as the 1963  project for Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce.  Gibsons Public Library at  its annual meeting stressed  the need for more space for  the accumulating number of  library books.  Complaints arising, because  of wetness in the area, drew  from Gibsons council informa  tion that it did not select the  location for the new post office  15 YEARS AGO  The management committee  for the. new airport at Wilson  Creek  held  its first  meeting.  Gibsons and District Board  of Trade revives the question  of a breakwater for Gibsons  Harbor.  Due to members failing to  show up for dinner meetings  Gibsons Board of Trade decides, to dispense with dinners.  20 YEARS AGO  St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt,  annual meeting plans ways  and means of enlarging the  Sunday School area.  Gibsons Board of Trade  plans to enlarge its annual  Fish Derby.  Mr. Samuel Armour thanks  his many friends for the kind  nesses shown on his ��2nd birth  day.  A chance encounter led to  two .:��� visiting New Zealanders,  Mack Mcintosh and Norman  Stacey both second, year stu-  ��� dents at the University of  :'. Auckland, meeting Steven Lee  former honor student of Elphinstone Secondary school,  son of Capt. and Mrs. John  Lee,.Pratt Road.  -Steven sailed last Wednesday from Vancouver on ^he  P. 8c O. Arcadia, via Hawaii  and Suva for New Zealand  where he will take two years  studies at the University of  Auckland.  v The Kiwi visitors from down  under were the guests of Sta-  cey's uncle and aunt, Grairit  and Barbara Livingstone,  Gower Point road. i  Both Visitors were pleasant- J  ly surprised with Gibsons fair-";  ly moderate January weather  which compares, favorably  with that of Papakura and  Remuera, their respective  home towns in central New  Zealand, located within a few  miles of Auckland. iStacey and  Mcintosh are heartily enjoying  their summer holidays on the  West Coast of United States  arid Canada.  In several bull sessions, Mac  arid Norman were able to  brief Steven .on what lay  ahead of him down under.  They warned him not to expect . a picnic and that he  would likely find a much heavier work load -imposed on him  and no spoon feeding from a  British-orientated, rather than  anAmerican entrenched facul  ty. They did promise him,  much smaller classes on a 10,  000 student campus compared  to the unwieldy 20 odd thousand, student enrolment at the  University of British Columbia.  '  Arriving in San Francisco  Nov. 24 by air, both students  were glad to escape the intensive summer heat of' the sea-  son down under, but their  bulky leather sheepskin lined  jackets came in mighty handy  out this way. They reported .  no difficulty in obtaining  work permits in the U.S. and  made out very well on fill-in  jobs in San .Francisco, due to  fthe recent tightening up of  Canadian emigration laws, they  were unable tp get work permits. The_�� reception by both  American arid .Cariadian emigration and 'customs' officers  was courteous arid friendly.  With Vancouver \ their next  stop was on Dec. 23in time for  the Christmas festivities, West  Coast style. This was quite a  revelation to the visitors, who  couldn't help but compare the  celebrations back home where  "the folks would be sweltering  in mid-summer heat, relieved  by dunking in the surf or seek  ing relief in the beautiful inland lake country or the high  altitude of the uplands.  They found the Americans  on the whole, friendly and  easy to get along with, although the eternal dollar  chasing pastime and the yan-  kee idiom phased them a bit.  The smog polluted.. air along  the American coast cities also  troubled them "somewhat and.  they were thankful to get rela  tively clear of it in Vancouver  and especially on the Sun-  . shine Coast.  They find Canadians more  conservative than Americans  and much more law abiding.  The Canadian accent much-  easier on the ear and the intonation more English than  the States. Again, they find  us much less profane than for  instance the Aussies. From  those they have already met  in BjC. they get an impression  that folk out here have a great  er awareness of their surround  ings. ��� ���  Commenting, on. food prices  in New Zealand, they, speak of  great quantities of whole milk  right from the cow being consumed and, from their, sturdy  appearance, the New Zealan-  ders must surely, take full advantage of��milk at four cents  �� a pint delivered right to the  door; butter 28 cents a lb.;  lamb or mutton 18. cents a lb.  bread 14 to 22 cents for a 22  oz. loaf.  American cigarettes they  found hot and bitter in comparison to Canadian brands,  many of which including Roth-  maris, are sold 'in N-Z. at 30%  less than in Canada. Wages in  New Zealand in comparison  to those in the States and  Canada are on a much lower  An unsolicited testimonial  Raincoast Chronicles which  has been turned out under the  editorship of Howard White,  publisher of the Pender Harbor's Peninsula Voice may or  may not,know it but a volunteer appraisal by ah easterner  has come to light with glowing  commendation for the publica  tion. Here is the appraisal}  To whom it may, concern:  In my opinfion, Raincoast  Chronicles is not merely a literary magazine of merit or a  lovely record of Cariadiaria.  It is also one of the rarest of  all things in publishing: a jour  nal that is a work of art from  beginning to end. Furthermore  the quality of the art is distinctly Canadian As I liave  argued in my book Listen!  Songs and Poems of Canada  and in various articles and interviews, the positive thing  about Canadian art is that it  turns on a cherishing of space.  Raincoast Chronicles is a perfect example of this kind of  cherishing,... riot only in content, but also in the very physical design of the journal.    \  Furthermore, Raincoast Chronicles is free of the esoteric,  academic elitism that has. been  the worst tendency: of many  cultural productions supported  by government grants arid, inspired by the need of academics to generate publication for  promotion purposes. It is peot-  pie's art - a kind of art that is  just beginning as our nation  emerges out of its colonial  mentality. '���!'���'. strongly recom-  merid that L_PP exterid a generous grant to- Raincoast Chronicles* so that it can continue  to set a model for Canadian  people's culture.  Respectfully, Homer Hpgan,  Associate Professor of English.  scale. Household appliances,  radios, t.v. and motor cars, all  ��� imported are considerably  higher in price than on this  side.;; Clothing and shoes cost  considerably more and are  much more restricted in quality and styling.  Taken on a quick trip along  the Coast highway to Fender  Harbor and Port..;Mellon,they  were   both  te  similarity ;of; the- ocean and  mountainous scenery along the  way, so typical of the Marlborough area; oh New Zealand's South Island, with its  semi-tropical climate arid vast  pine forests,'inviting; even _3  here, extensive mUlirig and  logging operations, as typified  by the Canada Forest Products  at Port Mellon.  On the North island, especially in the vicinity of Auckland, more temperate frost  and snow free weather prevails  The visitors' only regret was  .the lack of time and funds  which prevented them from  seeing Canada coast to coast.  However on their next visit  they promise to make up for  this  with   a  prolonged four-  season   visit.   Meantime,   they  ,c:will takferbadkcthe warm re-  , gards of" all .whom they have  ^met'antf-a'fair'sampling of life  here and across the border  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  ��� HARI FS  ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  L  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS, B.C. v Phone 886-2062  To All My Peninsula Friends and Customers:  As of Jan. 15th, my employer is Ben Jacobsen Motors  Ltd., who are a dealer for the popular Volvo, line of cars  and International Trucks and Recreation vehicles.  I am also pleased to announce that thru their Fleet  and Lease Dept. we are able to look after your buying  requirements for any make or model of new vehicle, plus  an' excellent selection of used units.  Rest assured with this changeover and coupled with  my 27'years of personal sales on the Peninsula, Ben Ja-;  cobsen Motors and myself pledge the same personalized  dealing you have become accustomed to.  I will be making regular visits to the Peninsula, so  if I can help with your next purchase, please write or  phone collect for a visit at your convenience.  Volvo Bus. 278-6291;  International Res. 273-6747  E. E, (Mickey) Coe  Ben Jacobsen Motors IM  369 No. 3 Road. Richmond  We've decided to swap  __  Prizes awarded in three categories  RU1B:  Obtain any barbers' signature stattog applicant is clean shaven. Applications should be mailed to Box 375, Gibsons, B.C.  Further ii.format.6n phone 886-2  Judging will fake piece dudng Sea Cavalcade. Mainly about people  ft1il.lt'��,<i��'ll|iWWHMUJ.M',.'KJI.|i,MP..I..  ���J'ilWU'.'  .      ��[Wg  Coast News, Jan. 24, 1973.       3  BY ED THOMSON      .  John Kenneth MacLeod, of  Selma Parle, a tall -spare Scot,  born of. sturdy (Prince Edward  Island pioneer stock, and recently elected school trustee to  finish put the term- of Bernie  Mulligan"of Area B, could foe  . described.as aprogressive educator.; He has plenty of credentials;covering his oyer 40 year  career as -teacher, school principal, administrator and coun-  '. sello^;v;V~ '���������'. .,;���.,',.���:.::':";.-:; .',.'.  He is a firm believer in the  immediate need for new gym  facilities and an automotive  shop aStf-Elphihstbhe Stecohdiary,  the gym in particular, not only  for school use but for community use. While disappointed in  results of the recent turn-down  of the referendum of which he  was an active supporter. He  has already identified himself  sufficiently with the area to  . realize this pariticular school  district; has a strung-Out geographical problem, as well as  the overly cautious attitude, of  the voters, which includes a  large retirement group*.  However, Mr. MacLeod hopes  there will he a/Change of heart  ' on the part of the voters next  time the referendum is present-  ��� -e_..-.  Mr. MacLeod is emphatic  that the teachers of today are  doing as good, if not a better  job than 30 years ago. Certain  it is, the^^qualifications and  standards are considerably  higher, this in spite of the usual outside carping and criticism and ever .increasing pressure of student enrolment.  As for the youngsters, MacLeod contends thait by and  large they are just as good ���9  ever, a mighty fine lot and on  the whole,- much more knowledgeable. Of course, as in every1 group there are the good  guys and the bad guys, both in  school and university ��� fortunately the so-called, bad' guys  are in a small minority, but  unfortunately these -are -the  ones that grab the limelight,  aided and abetted by altogether  too much exposure by all types  of" news media. Oh the other  hand, the others go quietly oh  their way ito achieve good  scholastic goals without attendant ballyhoo.  He believes two ooriditions  must give great concern to  teachers and parents alike. One  is the escalation of the drug  problem, 'especially aimong  teenragers and two, the wave  of over-permissiveness in family life, tempered by an ill  advised public opinion, iall of  which have destructive overtones. In spite of. all this, Mac-  Leod sees a juvenile-oriented  change for the better coming.  He is a firm supporter of  fringe activities in the school  curriculum, music, art, sports  and particularly field trips, mu  seums,   art   galleries,   historic  sites. V-.. ;'���. ''��� '���'.'���-  Mr. MacLeod was quick to  point out that it took only one  Or two inspired teachers to  kindle the flame for knowledge'  in a student. He' recalls with  great affection two such people in his own school experience, a Mr. Brown, a high  school Iteacher, the other, a Mr.  Morgan;  While, it is true John Mac-  Leodfs parents were Maritimers  they; removed to Coloradb  where his father was engaged  in mining. There, John, one of  a family of seven, was born. ,  When he was at the age of ten,  following his father's death,  the mother, with undaunted  courage, drooped the' brood t0  Vancouver.  Somewhere along the line, he  decided to become a teacher, as  his father and grandfather before him. A long hard struggle  followed to; put himself through  UBC, where he acquired degrees in Bachelor of Arts and  of Education, followed by the  richliy rewarding years as  teacher, high school principal,  counsellor and administrator.  Sensing the effect of the com-  SOME MAIL FACTS  A household, with an income  of: $15,000 or more typically"  receives 13 pieces of mail per  week which is almost twice  the national average and nearly three times', the amount of  mail received fby families earning under $5,000.   '  m-fks " -  JOHN K. MacLEOD  puterized age he took his early  retirement at Selma Park in.  1971, from his final teaching  post as principal of the Emily.  Carr Secondary school, prior to  that vice-principal and administrator of: the John ;! Oliver  High School, Vancouve. ���  The fact ithat MacLeod was  born in Colorado and. lived  practically all his life in Canada, gave him credible assumption that he was of course, a  Canadian citizen. However, he  was to be disabused rather forcibly,.  This happened in a somewhat  ludicrous series of events when  MacLeod' applied for the fourth  renewal of his passport, which  he had on previous occasions  obtained without question.  Back came a terse note from  authorities in Ottawa that 'as  an alien, born in U.S.A.' he was  not entitled to this privilege  ��� application denied. -  In the investigation which  followed, on his rion-citizen-  ship, the ruling was upheld.  MacLeod would have to take  out his citizenship papers just  as any other landed immigrant.  However with one difference,  fortunately for him, the, fact  he had served with Canadian  Armed Forces entitled him to  go through the jumps in a six  month period, rather than the  prescribed [ five-year hold-off  on Canadian citizenship.  The crowning irony of;- the  whole affair was that he was  to appear in the same citizenship court, where for years he  had attended as one of ifche  official greeters of new Canadians! , :' ;"  Now John Kenneth MacLeod  ��� reinstated. Canadian citizen  through parentage, personal  preference and how;by Act of  iP^Hanient (he prefers it that  way) has an abiding appreciation of what being a man without a country, even for a short  period, is all about.  ^  ���VV-v  '\    ���  .JK  ~TP  232a  Q- ii  _E  "  Gel your printing at Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  Fastest draw in the West but  ���ooldn't   get   the   hang   of  polling the trigger.  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  repairs and service  ".!to'all_akes'-  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  BE ELECTRIC Ud.  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� HEW INSTAiLATIOHS  ��� REWIRING  ���11ECTRIC HEAT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAIHTEKAHCE  )  PHONE  AFTER HRS   (BOB)  AFTER HRS  (ED)  886-7605  886-7658  886-7406  Peninsula Hotel  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.   '  OflMHACIBt  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pjn.  i  Phone Office 885-2333  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  $50.00 REWARD  A reward of fifty dollars wHI be paid by the Vfflage  of Gfttsons lor information provided to the local R C M  Police leading to the arrest and conviction of any person  or persons damaging or removing public property within  the Village of Gibsons.  SATURDAY Jan. 27  January 10, 1973  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk  LIVE BCTRTA0MEKT  Pizza will be available  Phooe 880-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  -j:  In Manitoba 76% of the pc  wanted private companies b  car insurance'    *  insurance.  Government monopoly insurance went into effect November 1,1971.  Five months later independent research showed that  more than 3 out of 4 Manitobans favoured the re-entry of competitive  private companies into the auto insurance field.  Are British Columbians going to feel the same way after five months?  to think about it  it.  Ill  Insurance Companies operating in  British Columbia.        ^ 4      Coast News, Jan. 24,1973.      fUH5  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADI  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, i-_i_mum ?5c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   hot   paid one  week   after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:   -  B.C. ��� $4.60  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  Phone 886-2622  COMEMQ EYEMTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 8  Jan. 28 ���- Annual Vestry meeting of St. Bartholomew's Ang-  ' lican  Church will take place  directly   following   the   11:15  % service of worship on Sunday,  Jan. 28: There will be a simple  luncheon followed by the meeting which is of extreme impqr- .  tance. Issues tD be decided will  include the future of.-St., Bartholomew's Church as to the  present   building   and present  site. All Anglicans are strongly urged to attend.  Firewood, fireplace alder for  sale, $25 per cord. Phone 886-  2438 after 6 pan.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice;  Re-insurarice advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor;  _   -  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  MISC. FOR SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Hollow body electric guitar,  amp, and tempo drums. Phone  886^-7235.  1 floor polisher, $15; 1 large  accordion, 120 bass, in carrying case, used very little, $200;  1 futuristic stereo, $80. Please  phone 884-5322.  Buffet,   natural  886-2454.  wood.   Phone  ENGACPW.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Powers, Gibsons, are happy to announce  the engagement of their eldest  daughter Sandra (Bennett) to  Mr. Gregory Lemky, son o  Mr. and Mrs. A. Lemky, Gibsons. The wedding will take  place in March.  INMEMOfilAM  CLOUGH ��� In loving memory  -of   Charles   Durham   Clough,  who died Sunday, Jan. 28, 1962  deeply mourned- .;  Gone, but always to memory  dear. C '.-'  ���Violet.  LOST  REWARD  Simba, male golden lab, and  Sumac, female Siamese cat. Ph.  Gerry Dixon, 886-9804;  White persian cat, vicinity: Bon  niebrook Trailer Camp. Finder  please phone 886-2166.  White persian kitten found atx  Sunshine Coast Trailer Court-  Contact Trailer 2A.  HOP WANTED  School District No. 46  Local Initiative Program  Assistants required for Specific  Language   Disabilities   Treatment,   January   through   May.  Approximate   salary  $100 per  week.   Applicants  must  enjoy  working    with    children   and  have good command of English  Language.  Apply by appointment to R. R. Hanna, District,  Superintendent, Telephone 886-  2225.  :  Carpet layer to lay 100 yards  carpet. Phone 886-7046.  1963 Studebaker Lark $150;  AC-DC portable stereo, $25;  Large storage trunk, $20. Ph.  885-9895. .  _____  5 piece kitchen chrome set, $35;  2 unpainted dressers, both for  $30. Phone after 6, 886-2744.  Thor wringer washer, Excellent  appearance and good working  condition. $15. Phone 886-7270.  Smith Corona adding machine  cash register. Phone 886-2701.  Large amount of clothing, footwear, (bed springs, and articles  for home, all going for offers.  Phone 886-9873.  Special  "Steel Buildings"  1 have made a special purchase  of six steel buildings, from  eastern manufacturer.  Sizes: 1 - 30' x 40'; 1 30' x 60';  2 - 40' x 64'; 2 - 40' x 100'.  These buildings have 16' walls  large   doors,   windows,   fibre--  glass roof, lights, colored steel  with white trim. By ordering  your building now for spring  construction you can save ap-v  prox. 20%, which means hundreds of dollars. I will erect  those buildings if required.  Write direct to me: R.  Bell,,  10117   Delta   St.,   Chilliwack,  B.C. ,  Fuller Brush representative for  Gibsons village, Gibsons rural;  Langdale, Granthams and Hopkins. Mrs. Donna McCourt, 886-  71830:       ,���;���". ������;������:-,':��� rv;?;: ������:���������;��� "���  TRADE  2 of your used pocket books  for 1 of ours. Wide choice.  We carry a full grocery stock  fresh and cured meats.  Store  hours,  9   to  6  week  days 11 to 5 Sundays.  GRANTHAMS LANDING  STORE  Phone 886-2163  AMWAY  Tron Johnson, 886-2546  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem cail Al-Ahon at 886-7128.  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 pan.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. > '  COMPRBSEOAIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  SUndivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  ��� Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886-9303  The Dominion Map Ltd. revis- ^  ed Sunshinei Coastmap is now"  available at the Coast News  WANTHHOKHn  Light housekeeping room, Gib  sons area. 886-9615.  Responsible and reliable gentleman (40)/steadily employed  wishes ��� to rent a furnished or  partly furnished house, Roberts Creek; or Sechelt area preferred. Lease essential. Excellent references available. Box  2082, Coast News, Gibsons.  ronton  2 bedroom and one bedroom  luxurious suites. Gibsons, on  the hill with view. Occupancy  Feb. 1,1973. No children or pets  References. For apooinJtment tQ  view, call 886-7112.  Heart of. Gibsons, bright new  1 bedroom apartments All electric cabinet kitchen, All new  electric appliances, wall to  wall carpets, vanity bath, c/w  shower etc., heat, private entrances. (Rent $'_$>��. Phone  '886-2248.:,: 1.  MOBILE HONES  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  _ 886-7226 _  Used electric and gas ranges,.  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt  WAHID  WORK WANTED  Used  5388.  TD9  parts.  Phone  884-  Odd jobs, $2.00 per hour. Ph.  886-2686.  Sewing,    alterations   and   repairs.   Call   886-2334   and   renew old, acquaintance.  _____  SERVICE   Phone  886-2280  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating. 886-7111  We provide a complete, tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  Alii work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  persona! income tax? Phone  886-9331       .          OIL STOVES  Chimney  Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Reliable couple or  person to;  share home for three months,  starting February. Ph. 886-7309  PETS  German shepherd puppies for  sale. Phone after 6 p.m., 886-  2348.  For sale orVtrade iiirequiity on  house, Sechelt area, 3 bedroom  trailer,, fully set up. $5,900 firm  Phone" 886-7839.  Brand new 12' ;x 68' Leader, 3  bedrooms, shag carpet, colored  . appliances, full CSA Z240 certification, fully furnished and  competely set up for only $10,-  700. Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons.  Brand new 12' x .60 Leader 2  bedrooms,, shag carpet* fully  furnished, Bay window. Full  CSA Z/240 certificate. Many  other deluxe features. Delivered and completely set up for  only $8995. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer.park, Highway 101, Gibsons.  Like new; 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. .Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301.  MORTGAGES  LIVESTOCK  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.      Tarot Card Reading  886-7217  B.   Nibett,   available   to   read  cups  at afternoon teas.  Good riding horse for sale, reasonable. Phone 886-2834.  HORSESHOEING "  Phone for appointment   886-2795  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE  '63 Chev station wagon, good  body, good motor, needs minor  repair. Must sell. Phone 886-  2698.  ������      ��� .  Pale green 1963 Volkswagen  car. Good running ordjer but  needs new brake lining. 4 new  tires. Offers to $400. Ph. 886-  7146.  Leaving Peninsula. 1965 Chev  Impala Super Sport. Ph. 886-  2438. v  '72 Capri V6, 4 spd. Decor,  group. 8,000 -miles. Like new.  Must sell. Phone Tony, 886-7340  nights.  65 Willys Jeep station wagon,  2 wheel drive, new paint, new  snow tires. Needs some mechanical work. Best offer. Phone  886-2679 evenings.  1968 Volkswagen, has~ only  travelled 7,000 miles on rebuilt engine, new tires front  and back. In good running  order.   $800.   886-7461.  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL^  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all typesof real estate   financing including   builders loans/ Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP^LTDJ  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  BUSlKtSS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Men or;womeri to restock and  collect money from.new type,  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area.  NO SELLING  To qualify must have car, references, $1,000 to $3,000 cash.  7  -' '12 hours weekly can net  excellent k income.   More   full  time. We establish your route.  For personal' interview  write  including phone number, to:  B.V. DISTRIBUTORS, Limited  Dept. A, 1117 Tecumseh Rd. B  Windsor N8W 1B3, Ontario.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE. TUESDAY NOON  "Ace Garage? .... Please send someone right away  who can fix a flat and an overtime parking ticket."  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & IKSURANCf  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 4 bedroom new home on view lot  on Dogwood Road. Finished recreation room, w-w carpets,  a real family home. See us on this one for real good terms,  low down payment on $28,500.  HALL RD., ROBERTS CREEK: Nearly 3 acres with fruit  trees, nut trees and room for anything you desire, complete with 2 bedroom newly finished 910 sq. ft. home, lovely cupboards, w-w carpets, upstairs has dorm type bedroom  large and carpeted. Double garage, barn, shed, etc. See this  now at F.P. $35,000.  TUWANEK ��� 2 lots ready for recreation or permanent  homes, each $4,750.  CHASTER ROAD: "A" frame, type home with upstairs,  nice setting, not far from shopping and services, FJP. $13,-  500 on terms.  Vz acre trailer lot on highway. $6,000, some terms.  130 ft. trailer lot near Pratt. $5,000.,  MOBILE HOME on serviced pad, near Gower Point beach.  Fully furnished, move in, 1969 Knight. $8,500 F.P., $5,500  cash and assume equity.  REDROOFFS ROAD: One acre, level, nice trees, subdivision potential. $6,000 F.P.  WILSON CREEK: 2% acres level land, stream across north  end, 165 ft. highway frontage, south end. All services. Fair  sized 3 BR house. $30,000 on, terms.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken-Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Mike Blaney -- 886-7436  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call af Gibsons OR Area covered tfy the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone tct answer  3. Give them (A) location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or RCMP.  For your printing Ph. 886-2672  t BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES   OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Jan. 27 ��� S.C. Golf & Country  Club, Western Dance.  Feb. 3 ��� S.C. Golf & Country  Club, Card night.  Roberts Creek: Large lot in  excellent location, all facilities  available. $7,700.  Gibsons: Retirement cottage in  desirable location, close to  beach, etc. 2 "bdrms., nice living room, compact kitchen, 3  pa bath. Attached carport with  storage end. Lot simply landscaped for easy maintenance.  Attractive terms on $17,750.  Georgia Heights lot with a fantastic view up Howe Sound.  Onjy $6,500.  Just a nice walk from -P.O.  and shops. Immaculate 5 room  basement home. Double plumbing. Spacious living room has  fireplace, access to large private deck, dmihg room, breakfast room with built-ins ad-,  joins convenient kitchen. Com-'  pleted rec .room in lower level,  A-oil heat and loads of storage  space. Attached carport. Private grounds. Nicely landscaped. Terms on $31,500.  Gibsons Rural: Serviced 80' x  132' lots. Just $4,500 each..  LISTINGS WANTED!  tWARI McMYKN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248  Roberts Creek: 2.60 acres of attractive, well treed and level  land. This acreage fronts on  : 200 ft. of paved road. Community water, Hydro and phone are  all available. Potential view  property near beach and close  to store and Post Office. One  of a very few such remaining  acreages still procurable. F.P.  $14,000. Offers.  Roberts Creek: Six room summer home with excellent fireplace, electric heat and all  other facilities; located on six  and onev half acres, with year  round stream. Property faces  0n black top road. FJP. $39,000.  Granthams: Well maintained 2  bedroom house with splendid  panoramic view. A-O heat, elect. HW. 100 amp service, large  utility room..F.P. $15,000.  Gibsons Bay area: 3 bedroom  home on one acre of land. Any  offer over $25,000 may be considered.   .  Gibsons Hillcrest Ave.: NeW���2  bed. Beaver Lumber pre-cut  home. Everything the best. 1000  sq. ft. of. modern living. All  electric. Handy yet secluded.  The ideal husband and wife  working deal where you haven't the time to look after the  house.  Asking $26,500. Offers.  Box 238 Gibsons. B.C.  Notary Public  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  WaUy Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  PROPERTY FOR SAlf  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf. Water, electricity and road. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 Or write Box 708;Gib^  sons.' '���:���:���' '���' .���-'��������� -.v  ������.: o"': '���'���.������..���  IVz to 2 acres.;undeveloped  land accessible by foot. Write  Dites Jaiithur, Box 133, Gibsons, B.C.  '  WANT CONTROL   ;  The board of directors of  Federated Co-ope'rafcives has  asked the federal government  to take immediate action to  control inflation andto stabilize prices in Canada. It. H.  Boyes .president,,said the FC3L  board supported, in some measure, the proposals put forward  in June, 1972, by the Prices and  Income Commission^ which had  recommended direct coniferols as  a means of curbing inflation  and reversing the trend toward  increasing living costs. St. Barf s faces big problem  Your Sea Cavalcade Committee  Parishioners of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church will  have a serious problem before  them at the annual vestry  meeting following Sunday  morning church service.  It will be a study in depth of  the future of the church as it  exists on the present property,  whether if should be repaired,  a new structure, a new lot and  structure or a sharing with an  existing church facility.  :  work  service Sunday  Sunday morning's service at  Gibsons United Church will be  Theological Education Sunday,  to encourage those called to  special training for the minis-  ���try.  : The mission and service fund  of the United Church supports  theological education in numerous institutions across Canada. There are now six centres,  Halifax, Montreal, Kingston;  -Toronto, Saskatoon, and Vancouver, where men and women  are trained for ordination.  Three are now ecumenical, the  Atlantic region, Toronto and  Vancouver. Of 27 candidates  for the B.C. Conference 12 are  now studying at the Vancouver  School of Theology.    .  Robert Slocum, a third; year  student at the. Vancouver '.-  School of Theology will join  Rev. Jim Williamsoif at Sunday  morning's service and speak on  Have You Been Called.  These and other plans for the  future of St. Bartholomew's  will be discussed so all parishioners who can attend are  advised to take part in the  discussions covering the future  of the church. Rev. David  Brown is the minister^  Gibsons United Church, Rev.  Jim Williamson, minister, will  hold its annual meeting Wednesday evening, Jan. 31 in the  church hall.  There will be a potluck supper followed by entertainment  and then the congregation will  settle down to hearing the an  nual reports.  Summer jobs  (Continued from Page 1)  SIX SERIOUS ISSUES  Control of inflation, employment, preserving and fostering  the incentive to work, taxation,  government expenditures and  productivity were rated as the  V six issues of greatest importance by members in a survey  conducted by the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce.  Church  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning servloe 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 ai_, Gosnmuoios  84. Aktea's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd ic 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  3:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday   Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service    /  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m.,, Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday <  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  wed., Fri., 7 p.m.'  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welc-ie    J   CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  .Morning Worship, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  -  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.    ^  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449;  Mermaid*;'Trail, Sechelt   :  Morning Worship Service   ,  11:15 a.m.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p,m.  Rev. W. N^prickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P-A.O.C.  Phone 986-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a m:  Morning Worship 11 a.m;  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent oh Youth. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a;m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study,; Tues, 8 p.rh.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���-H  At Your Service.  THE JMVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHAT FAXTH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078 .  with a separately allocated bud  get- '���'..'  Public-Service, Commission: >  Public Service1 Employment  ($27,748,000 for 15,804 participants) Two categories of work  in government departments:  career-oriented positions for  post-secondary students who  may be interested in permanent employment, and other positions including clerical and  manual work.  Department of National Defence program:  Militia and Cadet Training ($5,  500,000 for 7,473 reserve summer training participants, $600,  000 for 4,400 summer cadet  trainees). Emphasis is on citizenship training and adventure  training.  Civilian Training, ($1,600,000  for 2,620 participants) A non-.  .military program for students  aged 16 to 24 years to work in  supervised community assis-,  tance projects.  Department of Manpower  and Immigration:  Canada Manpower Centres lor  Students ($2,601,000 for 879  participants) Special employment centres staffed' by students, set up across the country  to refer tudents to job opportunities and provide information, about other;;government  summer programs.  Department of National  Health and Welfare:  Athletic Scholarships ($1,003,-  000 for 684 scholarships) Scholarships are given to Canadian  students with a high level of  athletic ability, to enable them  to maintain and improve their  skills instead of having to seek  other summer employment.  Street Agency Support and  Drug Research (705,000 for 475  participants or $390,000 for 300  jobs in street agencies; $315,000  for 175 research jobs) Grants  are made directly to street  agencies to hire students and to  universities for research projects.  Department of Consumer and  Corporate Affairs:  Hazardous Products Display  ($38,000 for 25 participants)  Grants available to citizens'  consumer groups or voluntary  ageniees to employ students in  organizing and presenting displays of hazardous household  products. This is one of the new  programs -being introduced for  Summer '73.  Department of Industry,  Trade and Commerce program:  Farm - Idea Research ($30,000  for 20 participants) Funding to  projects developed by students  to research innovations in farm  ������:��� machinery developed by farmers themselves, and to assess  the manufacturing and marketing possibilities for the innovations. This is the second new  program proposed for next-  summer.  Photo  by Peninsula Photographers  VERNA   SIM  -TREASURER  Verna is Mrs/: Bert Sim and  the mother of Wayne and  Becky. Her abilities as a form  er stenographer and book keep  er are essential to her role as  ���co-brdinator of all ways and  means including all co__nuni-  ty fund - raising projects. ��� Obviously this makes Verna a  very busy and hardworking  lady. Don't forget that your  suggestions are still, needed.  Phone 886-2968 or write Box  426, Gibsons.  am  at  Are you sure this is included  in thelessonjr  The number-one band in  Vancouver is coming to Elphin  stone. TEEN-ANGELS AND  THE ROCKING REBELS will  . make their appearance at a  dance on Friday, March 16.  Elphinstone's student council  worked extremely hard in order to be able to get this band  and they were fortunate in sue  peeding. ,  ��� During    school    hours    on  March   16,, there   will   be   a  Grease-day, . at    Elphinstone.  This means that all those who  wish to may dress in the style  of the 50's. Girls who are participating will be required to  wear the appropriate clothing,  ei. ��� long skirts, bobby socks,  saddle  shoes,   pedal   pushers,  red lipstick, or .any .other apV  parel relative to the occasion.  The    boys   must   also   wear  clothes   that  bring  bade   the  nostalgia of the 50's. For students,  this.- will prove to  be  somewhat  of. a  gala  day,  as  most of them have never had  the  opportunity  to   dress   in  that particular manner.  The reason behind the  Grease-day is.the fact that the  Teen-Angels and the Rocking  Rebels are musicians that follow the particular style of the  music of the 50's and early 60's  The male members of the band  wear black leather jackets, and  slick their hair back with the  inevitable grease. The female  vocalist wears a long skirt, bob  by socks, saddle shoes,' and  puts her hair into a poney-tail.  Admission to the dance is  $1.50 with student council  cards, and $2. without; The  rules for inviting a particular  friend, will also remain the  same ��� the friendmust be of  the opposite sex, and the invitation must be submitted to  the office for approval. The  dance will commence at 8, and  end at 12 midnight. Doors will  close at; 9:30. Altogether, it\  should prove to be a most enjoyable day for all involved.  Guides; Brownies  need some help  The call is oiit to all mothers  interested in the Ladies Auxiliary to Guides and Brownies!  The first 1973 meeting will be  held in the; Anglican Church  hall, Gibsons, at 9:45 aCni. Fri.  Jan. 26. Commissioner Mrs.  Beverley McEaeVwill chair the  meeting. All offices have been  filled so attention will be on  general business.      .  There is a new mother in '  charge of Brownie and Guide  uniforms, Mrs. M. Henry and  she will also be looking after  leader's uniforms and accessories should any be on the  loose. Right now there is a  need for leader's hats; If you  have one or any other uniforms to give away or sell,  please phone Mrs. Henry at  886-2760.  Ancient jail  offered to  < -  Sechelt council  Sechelt's council has been  given the chance to take over  the old Sechelt Peninsula jail,  still standing opposite Wakefield Inn on i?he highway. ,  This jail could be at least  35 or more years old! and now  sits oh property of Suncoast  Ltd. who wrote council under  the signafture of Morgan  Thompson making the offer to  council. Mr. Thompson will be  informed that council is giving  the proposition consideration.  Many years have; passed  since the jail was used. It was  built back in the days of the  ., old provincial police period  long before the HCMP started  policing the area. It was later  used as acoffee shop.  The provincial police history  of the jail does not contain a  great deal of information. For  many    years    the    constable  named  Sutherland  had  guite  a. large territory to cover and  besides being a policeman he  had  other provincial government   duties   as   he   operated  also   as   a  government  agent.  Ten years ago Jack Mayne of  Sechelt wrote a; series of articles^ for the  Coast  News oh  Sechelt's history and his re-  miniscenses contained the following:'. .;:.;- .;������ ..:;.,  One policeman  (Provincial)  served the whole district from  Seaside  Park  to  Lasqueti  Island/   Constable    Sutherland,  later Sergant. He was a good  friend   and   was  sure  missed  when he left for overseas in  the second war. He also served  in the first war and had the  D.S.O., M.C. and war. His reg-  ment was the Argyle and Stith  erland Highlanders  Doug Sutherland, helped  everyone and it was OJK. if  you had no auto licence. I  don't think anyone who owned  a car took out a licence until  about September in each year.  Doug would say that's OjK. Ill  not look when I see your car.  What-:-a pal. -     * /  Sgt. Sutherland died soon  after he came back from overseas in the second, war.  Ceramic spice jars made  in Sechelt. Miss Bee's, Sechelt  Coast News, Jan. 24,1973.       5  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  Zoning Amendment By-law No. 115  Take notice that the Council of the Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Mm-  nicipal Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 pjn. on the! 7t_  day of FEBRUARY, 1973, under provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider the proposed amendment to provide  for re-zoning of Lots 5 to 14 inclusive/ of LOT B, "BLOCK  8, DJL. 303, 304, Group 1 NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT  PLAN 8572, from "INDUSTRIAL" to "COMMERCIAL"  use.  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected  at the Municipal Hall* Sechelt, during* business hours, between January 23, 1973 to February 7th, 1973.  Dated at Sechelt, BjC., January 17th, 1973.  E. T. RAYNER,  Clerk.  MMMMWMWWMMI^MMN  ���ll\ UK I FABRIC NILE  Starts Jan. 27 through to Feb. 3  KNITS, COnONS, FANCIES, MANY MORE  OFFERED AT CLEARANCE PRICES  SPRING FABRICS ARRIVING  .-_���-  THE FABRIC mm  MARINE DRIVE. GIBSONS  4n0**+mm0*mmm0*0m0*0m��+>0*mm****  ...our  home and  native  We all know what the problem is.  So many "lands" within one gigantic  land. The West Coast. The Prairies.  Central Canada. Quebec. The  Atlantic Provinces. Every one is a  home arid native land. But what  gbo'ut the big, gigantic land? When  are we going to recognize Canada  as THE home and native land?  Fortunately, more and more  Canadians, especially the youth, are  beginning to realize that" if we're ���������  going to keep our country together  we must think of the whole country.  'We must start worrying about the  problems of all Canadians.  Some Canadians need more  help than others. They need bfg help.  Wholehearted help. Unselfish help.  You can do something about it. Start  caring about Canada qndCanddian  problems. Start caring about people.  Our cities. Farms. Environment.  Youth. Culture. Identity. C^uaffty of  Canadian life. About all those things  that make us a nation.  To stand together we have to  understand together. Nobody else  can do if for us.   ���������  Canada. Stand together.  Understand together.  5  ���:*   Si The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber. FASHIONS  This trio tops all! It's a tunic teamed with straight legged pants or a dress to sew in  a soft sweatery knit. Make  this triple play now!  Printed Pattern 4832. New  Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16  18, 20. Size 12 (bust 34) tunic,  pants VA yards 54-inch fabric.  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Front St. West Toronto.  Print plainly Pattern Number  Name, Address. Totally new  1973 Needlecraft Catalog cram  med with knit, crochet styles,  crafts. 150 designs, Free patterns.  75  cents.  Be a fashion winner! See  100 easy fascinating styles -  choose one pattern free in all  new Fall-Winter catalog. 750  Instant Sewing Book ��� cut  fit, sew modern way. $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ��� what  to - wear answers. $1.00  New!   Instant  Money  Book.  Learn to make extra  dollars  from your crafts      ..... .$1.00  Instant Macrame Book ..$1.00  Hairpin Crochet Book  . .$1.00  Instant  Crochet  Book   .  $1.06  Instant   Gift  Book   ....   $1.00  Complete Afghan Book. .$1.00  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  '    and Knitting Needs  Marine Drive 886-7525  PRINTED PATTERN  fy-rkix*-/?*/*  Gvm$  Sunshine Coast Regional District  PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Zoning By-law  Pursuant to s.703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, January 23, 1973, at  the Langdale Elementary School, Langdale BjC. to consider By-law No. 35 (14) - 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 the matters contained in the By-law.  The intent of the By-law is to extend Rll zoning in the  Langdale area by rezoning District Lot 1398, Group 1,  N.W.D. from A - Rural Holding, to KB. - Residential. '  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a By-law that  may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated, namely, Monday to Friday,  8:30 p.m to 12:30 pan and 1:00 p.m to 4:00 pjn and the  synopsis is not intended to be and is not deemed to be an  interpretation of the By-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District ���'"���_,'���  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone: 885-2838  Charles F. Gooding  Administrator.  By the Institute of Chartered  Accountants of British Colum  bia '���-:''.' "��:':--.  Stock options in the past  have given the high-salaried  executive a chance to minimize  the tax load that he /.bears.  With the new tax legislation,  the potential tax savings; of  > persons with stock options will  be greaily reduced.    *���'  The typical stock, option allows the employee to acquire,  within approximately five  years, shares in the employer  corporation at a fixed price.'  Theoretically, such a plan encourages the employee to work  to increase corporate profits  and, 'hopefully, the stock price.  An employee who exercises  an option pays tax on the difference between the option  price and the market value of  the shares at the time of exercise. It is the method of calculating the tax, however, that  has given these plans their  popularity.  Under the old tax laws the  employee could pay tax at his  average rate of tax for the  three preceding years rather  than at his top marginal rate  for the year of exercise.        :  This special calculation generally resulted in a smaller  taxburden. Tax savings of .20%  were not unusual when stock  option benefits were compared  to the tax paid on a regular  "salary.  .  But the hew tax laws will  no longer permit this special  calculation for options exercised after 1973. The new Haws  do, however, leave a small  advantage to stock option  plans. To off seethe amount of  benefit realized an individual  can deduct the cost of purchasing an "income averaging, annuity.". In most cases this will  merely defer the tax since the  annuity payments naiist commence the; year after the bene  fit is realized.; It is uiiMkely,  therefore,; that new stock option plans wiUibe/set up.  Present holders of valuable  options are well advised to determine if , in their case, the  tax cost of exercising an option after 1973 will increase  substantially.  If the employee does not  have sufficient cash to take  advantage of an option before  1(974 he should exercise the  option and immediately sell  the shares.  If his employer would frown t  at this, or if a sale of the shares causes problems in the capital gain area, the employee  should consider borrowing the  required funds. The interest  expense would be tax deduct-  able so the true cost of borrowing may be reduced to a more  acceptable level.  To prevent double taxation,  the amount of the benefit received by the employee under  a stock.option plan is added  to his cost of purchase when  capital gains and losses are  computed upon sale of the  shares.  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  SECHELT JEWELLERS  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you '  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons��� 886-2812  *  ������'.���=>   By TRENT VARRO  Horoscope for Vihe next week  .. AR-ES - March 21, to April 20  Don't Jet  "frustrations"  drive  you "up the wall" at the present time. Everything should  be ���'clear sailing" by this time  next week. Keep your head on  your shoulders and/ remain  calm.   ��� .������'"��� '������';v.-v!/../t:'v-/.-  TAURUS - April 31 to May 20  There just might be a "clash  of opinion" between yourself  and. others sometime during  the week. Don't allow this to  upset you, as it w_l be magically cleared-up very shortly.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  ''Stick by your guns" this  week and "don't allow others  to push you onto doing something that you feel is wrong.  You'll have great, help from  'the zodiac in coming out" on  ���top."    .'"������ .:���'. ./-,-    v ..  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Communication .'" ��� ��� "snarl - tips"  and those aspects dealingwith  printing and publishinig matters may get you a little weary  this week. However, by next  Thursday everything should  be dear, again.  LEO - July 2z to August 21  Things may seem a little muddled up and confusing for the  next week or so. This doesn't  mean that they will be fibad"  but you may feel that others  don't understand your viewpoints. -  .  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  News from far away places  may come to you sometime  during the next week that will  involve .money, hospitals or  travels. Don't .become mentally  upset and /you can benefit  creatly '���'���  LIBRA' -Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  ' 'Lady Luck* ; shot-Id l>e with  you now. There's much that  you can do to help others, and  by so doing you will be helping yourself. It's important  that you keep lines of communication "open".'. :  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Some good solid foundations  for the future: /can be, built  now. Your thinking is crystal  clear and/ should enable ybu  to estblish yourself securely  in whatever - work you are  engaged in.    ,  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  Things should be .in a happier  state; of affairs than they were  last week. You won't be so  bored with the world. Plan for  the future by all means, but  take no aggressive action.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan 19  Starting today, and continuing  right through, to the end of  the month, you should find  things much more" relaxing  than   they   have:." been.   This  period can be most beneficial  financially;.  AQUARIUS * Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  Don't let inspirations of "fate"  undermine a wonderful chance  of success at this time. Positive tWnl_ng now, may bring  some wonderful benefits if  you will only "think straight".  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  If you have been cultivating  calm; self-confidence, next  week should bring you much  gain finariciaUy. If business  pressures have shaken your  nerves, remain calm, cool and  collected."  (Copyright    1973    by    Trent  Varro. All rights reserved.)  Change and location of Howe Sound Farmers'  !��Kttu!e Powder Magazine.  For membership or explosive requirements contact  R_Nimnio 886-7778 Cemetary toad; ^  Stumping or Ditching powder, dynanute, electric or  regular caps, prima cord/ etc.  VlttAeiOF  5 percent interest credit on  1973 Current TwPap  Made between January 1st and May 15fl.  Interest, at the rate of 5% per annum, will be credited  to any prepayment deposit on current (1973) taxes made  between January 1st and May 15th, 1973. Interest will be  calculated from the date of payment to June 30/ 1973.  Such deposits, in any amount up to the total of the 1972  tabces, will be accepted.  Any further information required may be obtained  from the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  December 13; 1972;  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  Ethylene Glycol Anti-Freeze _,_ ______  10 speed Bikes (unassembled)'._______.  Holland Import Amaryllis ��� Reg. $3.98  TV Tables ��� Reg $22.95 ___.���_.._ 1��  $2.29 9al-  $79.88  0MIY$1.98  omv $19.88  0KIYS32.88  CIL12 gauge single shot -��� Reg $37.95 ________ -  20% OFF Ali 0IRWARE  2 only Black & Decker Radial Arm Sews, Mfg List $139.95 ONLY $90.77  2 only Brothers Zig Zag Auto Button Hoile Sewing Macttjne  in Walnut tohfoet -- List $229.95 _ --_ _L__i ��� _   OMLY $ 159^5  1 only Enterprise 30 inch Harvest  Pecfiric Range ��� List $279.95 _ ;_��� _���^U>._. . 0H1Y  1 only used Westinghouse Continental Double Oven Range. New condition;  New price $795.00 __.__._...__.__...________..__���__��� ONLY $400.00  2 tier Utility Tables ��� teg $6.95  only $4.95  WATCH FOR OUR RED TAG DAY FLYER)  Gibsons  MARINE DRIVE. GIBSONS  886-2442 SUNSHINE-   COAST   DIRECTORY  I  i  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help .you need  in the Directory  . AXJCOUNTANTS  VltPHIl^  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-3714} Res, 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  Y  raiiias?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the  S-BENDS  on  Highway 101  Phone 886-270O  BANKS  ROYAL BAHK Of CAMADA  GIBSONS: Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  '   HOURS   ���:.  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  ��� 10 a.m...- 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - <* p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  Sechelt: Tues.  - Thurs.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. -6 p.m.   Sat., 10 ajn'. - .3 p.m  BEAUTY SALON  Gfttson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  - Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make appointments  ahead   886-212Q  BUILDING SUPPLIES  twin am mm  4BWLDIM6 SUPPLES IN.  Everything for your building  needs  ...Free.Estimates - -.~  Gibsons   . Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-8288-9  L & H SWAHSON LID.  RE ADY-MIX, CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  1/        Ditching- Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal Bid?.,  ' Porpoise Bay Road %'"  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING. BACKHOE  5K0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  SWAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Woritjj  Light Bulldozing  Evenings��� 886.-2891   ?  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSID�� FURNITURE  & CABINET STOP  ';';; Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed F_rniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry   ������:���'���!,���  Remodelling  R. BERKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts; Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIM SAW CENTRE  -':;-'',, ;_TD.-':-  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ���-Marine Supplies  Sechelt :     ; 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ,''4- WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathonses, etc.  G. Wallinder 886��307  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  .   886-7220 V  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  ; . and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES   .  ;/; ,.^...j��_Assd��N��r ���',  GAMMER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  AH work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  ?   R.R.M Menry Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CK�� DRY WAll  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HBLSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd.       Ph. 886-2923  MORRFS C0NCRE1E  Placing A Finishing  Floors:- Patios - Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  CLEANERS  , 1  HR.  COIN-OP DRYCIIANBS  SAVES TIME & MONET  Sunnycrest Plaxa  next to Royal Bank  886-2231   -  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SBMCSS LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  , 886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTRIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626;    886-7566  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  PARKINSON'S If ATING Ltd.  :y.V- Gibsons '  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment - Bank Int.  .Ten Years to (Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates  Gall Collect 581-6136  RED CROSS  means  +  People  Helping People  FUELS & HEATING (Cont'd)     PLUMBING (Cont'd)  TRAILER  PARK  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available   Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK   PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to  the  Floorshine Coast  H0WIS0UW  JAMTOft SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  R��e SHAWoonre  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  WU'S MACHBfE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating     '  Marine Ways  Automotive - Marine Repair  Sfandard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  PENINSULA PLUMBIN6  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIW-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Sc  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone  886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-994,9   RETAIL STORES  c   &   S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATONS BUY-UK  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons BjC.  MRS BETS  CUD AND 6HT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRAHSFEft Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs;   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping, ; Pruning   Trees  (Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTAiS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. -to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  T.V. & RADIO  NEVENS TV  SERYlCi  PHONE 886-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR Ai^OnroiENTS  886-2248  SURVEYORS  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd.; R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.' 885-2H6  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT   WATER   HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  R0BFRT W. AUfN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building *  Wharf St! Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625   Res.   885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  Y     SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph.  681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  towing :  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & 'Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHIW COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat   : ���  Extra Large Lots  arid 'Recreation Area  Pajriclike-Setting   v  TRANSPORT  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct-, all enquiries ':��� to,;  Dispatcher ���885-9030  Office Hours:   ;  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 pjn.  ARDA program  for prow|u:e  British. Columbia agriculture  minister, David Stupich, and  federal regional- econdinie Ex-~  pansion minister, Don Jamie-  son, jointly announced that a  Committee of federal, provincial and native representatives  has been established to review  and recommend on projects to  be submitted for assistance  under' the Special ARDA Program in British Columbia.  ,The Agreement establishing  this program was signed by  the federal v and provincial  governments last August. It  provides for the financing of-  Various types of projects designed to help develop or improve employment opportunities for people of Indian ancestry in rural areas of- the Province.  These projects could include  the establishment of a variety  of commercial undertakings,  including tourist services, as  well as proposals designed to  improve incomes of groups of  native people already engaged  in primary producing activities  With the appointment of  members to this Committee,  assistance for eligible projects  is now available to native  people   in   British   Columbia.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  A number of readers have  forclbsure problems. Either a  mortgage or an agreement for  sale may result in .a foreclosure. We realize that both  these documents always contain clauses giving the right  to take possessionof the land  in the event of payments falling in. arrears. Despite these  impressive sounding clauses,  thos cannot be done. ,      ;;  Wfhen payments under '*, a  mortgage (and in this: article '  I will lise the term to include  an agreemeht forsale) aire not  made on the due date it -is  necessary to sue and apply- td  the 'court for a first foreclosure order. The judge will then  set a- redemption period during which the buyer or^mortgagor (one who mortgages his  land) may pay the amount  owing plus all interest, costs  expenses, etc. ���  The length of this period  , varies according to the circumstances such as whether  the. land is improved or not,  and also whether it contains a  dwellng house or is commercial property, and. whether  the property has been aban-  donded or not; Generally  speaking, the redemption period is six months for a mortgage arid three months for ari  agreement for sale.  At the end of this period  the seller or roorgagefe; (one  who advances n^briey on the  security of a mortgage, for  example, a mortgage company)  applies to the court for a se-.  cond foreclosure order. The  Buyer of mortgagor may appear and re^  perio^ c^ra  may be granted depending on  what portion of; the purchase  price or mortgage monies have;  been paid and what effort thev  buyer or mortgagbf has made  to pay the debt}* If the buyer  or mortgagor cannot pay - the  second order will ^ be granted  and the landreverts to the  seller wiripi^gee^  . Altea^tiyely,% the seller or  mof t^gro rna^  of Mortgagor XxS ine promise  to pay clause contained in the  mortgage. In this case, the  party suing obtains a judgment of the court for payment  of a sum of money. A seller  or mortgagee caririot sue ; on  the payment clause as well as  foreclosure. He must choose  which remedy it is best to  adopt.-';-'- ���V-;;';'-^-:;'r-:';i'':';'^  A second mortgagee riiay be.,  squeezed; out. E_s remedy is  to pay the first mortgagee and  forclosure or apply to the court;  for an order for sale. If the J  property  is ordered  sold,  the;  first  mortgagee  is  paid first,,  then the second mortgagee and f  any balance goes to the mortgagor.  ���t B^C.   FAVORITES  Leonard Nimoy and Blake  Emmons, two performers who'  ve become great, favorites on  the Variety Telethon will be  back for the 1973 fund-raising  spectacular, scheduled for the  Feb. 10-11 20 hour show over  Channel 8, Vancouver, Channel 6, Victoria, also more than  35 satellite and repeater stations throughout the interior  and Vancouver Island.  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  ��� CARPETS      ��� TUB      ��� UNOLfUMS  For coverings that please  SB  Ken DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  9 - 5:30 ���fri., 9 to 9 \  8       Coast News, Jan. 24,1973.  "soccer  Division 7:  Kerimac Bombers 3  Nomads 2  Division 6:  Chessmen  ,. 5  Res. Braves 1'  Division 5:  Keii's Vikings 3     _  Sechelt W_aderers        2  Cougar teams kept busy  BY JOAN BLOMGREN  Elphie's senior boys basket-  ballers extended their record to  20 wins out of 21 starts last  Saturday when they defeated  Pemberton at Pemberton 74 to  38: Norris tallied 19, Dew 15,  Smith 13 and Wolverton 10  Earlier they downed Lillooet  64 to 35.  Friday night senior boys will  meet Cameron in Elphinstone  tThe safe operation of A snowmobile depenp* re  A GREAT EXTENT. 0M THE PWVER V POSITION.  ACC6RDIM6T0 THE AUTHORITIES AT MERCURV 5NOW-  MOBItES.THE SITTING BOSiTION IS THE M6ST COMMON  ANP 5HOULP ALWAYS BE USEP BYUtM/^^^V I jf\fj  REGINNER^.KEEP THE FEET ANP  ^M�� V_A\ra.\_\H/  1E6S CLOSE T6 THE MACHINE ANP \  NEVER USE THE FEET FOR.  STOPPING OK TURNING,...  outdooheonom  ^HE KNEELING POSITION, IN WHICH THE PWVEK PUTS ONE  -^        kNEEONTHEi-W^OJH THE  OTHER FOOT ON THETUMHIHG  BOARD,IS KECOMMENPED WHEN  KIPING ONTHE5IPE OFA HILL.  INTHIS POSITION,ir 15  EASIER TO LEAN INTO  THE HILL.  Htllit.  �����*��  Sn THE STANDING P0SIT16N THE  DKIVEKSTRAPPUES THE MACHINE  WITH KNEES SLIGHTLY FLEXED.  THIS HELW ABSORB 5HOCK ANP IS  A 600P POSITION WHEN WPIH6 --  OVER CHOPPY TRAILS OR WU6H  TERRAIN. STANDING CAN  ALSO HELP WHEN CLIMBING  OR DESCENDING  A HILL.  >s  W  nrrnut  ^  t=_l  JACK & JILL CHILD MINDING CENTRE  VACANCIES STKl AVJUUB-  FM 3 AND 4 YfAR 0U)5  FOR ENROLLMENT,  CALL  OR WRITE:  PAT MURYN at 886-2767 or P.O. Box 801, Gibsons  .���������������'���������������         ������: .���"   . : '.  The Public is cordially invited  to attend the Installation of  BEVERLEY ROBERTS  Honored Queen-Elect, and Officers  INTE-RNATIONAI. ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  BETHEL No. 28 ~~"  MASONIC HALL ��� ROBERTS CREEK  Saturday, January 27th, 1973  7:30 pjn.  gym and the public is urged to  attend and watch these teams  . play. s  At - Pemberton Junior boys  beat Lillooet Barons 88-18 -and  Cougar girls suffered a 28-12  defeat by Pemberton Juniors.  Elphinstone Junior boys beat  a weak. Pemberton team, Havies and Norris scored 12 points  each and Egan added eight..  Next week these players will  visit, Edmonds for another  tourney, meeting Newton" in  their first game. Newton won  the Elphie Junior BoysN tourney earlier in the season.  Last Tuesday Elphinstone  hosted Pender Harbour's girls  basketball teams. In the first  game Pender defeated Elphie's  senior girls 38-28. The Cougars  played rather well together  and seemed likely to win but  Pender ran away in the last  quarter. Cindy Harris topped  Pender with 14 and Debbie  Bathgate had 10. Marilyn Mus-  grove had 10 and Gail Blom-  gren 6-for the Cougars.  Elphie's junior girls amazed  spectators with the most outstanding game in quite a while  as they romped home to a 52-  10 victory over Pender. Gwen-  da Havies scored 28 points to  pass the junior boys record of  22, and establish, a new junior  girls record, within one point  of the senior boys and school  record of 29 points. Barbara  Dew and Cathy Hamilton each  scored 6. Pender high scorers  were Valerie Reed and Shiela  ���Harris with 8 points each.  On Wednesday, Elphinstone  hosted teams from Sardis, near  Chilliwack. In the first game  Elphie junior boys suffered a  last second defeat after leading.  The Cougars started well but  fell apart in the last quarter.  Elphie couldn't get enough offensive rebounds and gave Sardis one third of their points  from fouls. Frank Havies and  Craig Norris led the Cougars  with 14 points each. Captain  Don Roberts, although not usually mentioned as a high scorer, is an extremely valuable  player as a good rebounder and  playmaker. Final score was 40-  39 for Sardis.    .  Elphie's' senior girls also suffered a close- 16-22 defeat to  the Sardis Falcons after a fast,  well played game. High scorers  were Marilyn Musgrove, 8, and  J. Fawler of Sardis, 10.  The senior boys defeated Sar-  dSs 65-39 in the final game.  High scorers were Brad Norris,  17, Bill Sneddon 16, and Art  Dew, 10. Kirt Kaza had 16 and  Doug HKggenson 9 for the Falcons.  Coach Grant's comment on  the game was: "Sardis is a  young inexperienced team and  it was hard to get up for the  game. Our offense was not as  sharp as we would like it to  be. Several individual'players  had good games and everyone  was able to play." This was the  Cougars' 18th win in 19 starts  this season.  800,000 loners  More than 800,000 Canadians  were living alone in their own  self-contained dwelling units,  Statistics Canada reported in a  publication describing household and family characteristics  obtained from the 1971 Census of population and housing.  The figure, which does not  include roomers or boarders  in private homes, lodging  houses or institutions, represented 13.4 percent of the six  million households and nearly  four percent ol the total population,    ^l :.":'V---~-   ���-��� ���-  '���������-  In 1966 there were about  590,000 one-person households  (11.4 percent of total households) and in 1961, fewer than  425,000 (9.3 percent of all  households).  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME ,  High games for-the week:  Doreen Crosby 810 (298). Vic  Marteddu 853 (318), Dan Wein-  handl 318. c  Ladies Tues. Morn.: Bonnie  McConnell 608 (266), Verna  Harris 618 (235), Betty Inglis  230, Marybelle Holland 256,  Sandy Jepson 227, Carol  Kurucz 248.  Gibsons A: Vic Marteddu 853  (318, 298), Gwen Edmonds 744  (288, 236), Dan Weinhandl 682  (266), ' Darlene Maxfield 600  (226), Gunner Christiansen 616,  John Christiansen 628, Henry  Hinz 647 (273), Don MacKay  649, Vivian Chamberlizv 234,  Dan Robinson 732 (271, 261),  Alex Robertson 611, Mavis  Stanley 654 (234).,  Wed.. 7 p.m.: Betty Inglis 625  (255) Dan Weinhanda 690 (318)  Ron Evans 622 (257), Greg  Lemky 613, John Bjorhson 656  (280), Tom Stenner 608 (256).  Ball & Chain: Rick Blake-  man 646 (244), Wally Langdale  631 (251), Bill McGivern 713  (259), Carol McGivern 226, Don  MacKay 629, Marie Connor 233.  Ladies Wed. Morn.: Inger  Hansen 244,' Martyr ^ Meldrum  602 (256), Nora Solinsky 637  (288), Michelle Dolinsky 231,  Evelyn Berdahl 607 (239), LUa  Head 246, May Jackson 607  (235), Pearl Pauloski 609 (250),  Yvonne Phillips 683 (232, 245).  Thurs., 8 p.m.: Boris Meda  639 (271), Bernie Thibault 607  Orbita de los Santos 654 (227),  Doreen Crosby 810 (298, 292).  Senior Citizens: Eva Pilling  281, Mac MacLaren 262, Jean  Wyngaert 319, Ernie Reitze 304,  Belva Hauka 341, Dick Oliver  291. '  Bantams: Noel Fraser 270,  Dana Whiting 262 (174), Clint  Suveges 340 (202), Larry Line-  ker 316 (714).  Needle wavers  warn drivers  A different approach to -preventing the alcohol or drug  impaired driver from, starting  his car was explained by Dr. ^  Jean . A. Tennant of General  Motors engineering staff s elec  tronic control systems.  ���When . a driver sits behind  the, steering wheel and turns  the ignition, a-dial lights up  on the instrument panel showing -a needle moving back and  forth.  The needle responds to control motions of the steering  wheel and the driver; tries to  keep the needle from swinging outside a designated area.  This action by the driver is .  like keeping the car on the  road ��� steering in a way analogous to driving.  If the driver succeeds, a  green light marked pass turns  on and the car can be started.  If the needle wavers outside  the designated limits, a red  light turns on and the starter  is immobilized. If necessary,  the driver has two additional  tries to complete the test.  Don't forget -���you can  have that parcel gift wrapped free of charge; just  buy the wrapping paper  and ribbon at Miss Bee's  and everything will be  taken care of for you. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun.  Jan. 25, 26, 27, 28  SCMTIMES A GREAT NOTION  MATURE  Mon., Tues. Jan. 29, 30  Two Days Only,  CHARIOTS OF THE GODS!  GENERAL  Dill Mcculloch is pleased to announce  SUSAN  (Formerly of Anns Coiffures) '  has Joined our staff  GIBSON GIRL & GUYS  cuTTirir stvuh6 cam  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  *MM**^MMM^^^^^A^0*******M*��***W*0^W**^MV**��0^^^^%*V^^M**W��  DELUXE PAN ABODE  Lovely new 2 bdrm Pan Abode home, built to high standards, professionally designed interior, w-w quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms,, oil and electric heat, fireplace, numerous extras, two additional bdrms in beautifully finished ground floor in-law suite. Double carport,  paved drive and parking to be completed; partly landscaped. Very attractive convenient location, 1226 Gower  Pt. Rd. in Gibsons. Direct sale by builder, as little as three  thousand down. Possession within one week of purchase.  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAV1D  .     by th�� creators of Jhm Bovqtmi Imitation Um  XHERHO-ENGRATIHO h. **,  m hMwrioM dUbtdtaft of  ���"<W"'*"  mmmdkmTfmtd  Coast News  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2622  WE RENT  ANYTHING  Tools and Contractors Equipment, etc. If we haven't got ft we will get it.  WINTER HOURS: 7:30 am to 5:30 pm Daily; Sundays 10 am to 4 pm  U-DRIVE  rucks & Vans  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD. Davis Bay. 885-2848  Our new Gibsons Shop-886-2848 Next to M^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items