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Sunshine Coast News Jan 31, 1973

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 The Sunshine  Provincial Librnry,  Viatoria, B. C.  Published al Gibsons, B.C.  Number 5, January 31, 1973.  10c per copy  St. Barts. prefers old church  At the 81st annual meeting  of St; Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, held: Sunday afternoon" in the church hall following the morning service and  presided, over by Rev. David  Brown, the congregation voted by almost unanimous decision to. remain on the old  site and in the old church.  The present edifice and  church hall wiU be repaired  with, funds, available through  the eventual disposal of the  Dougal property, Lot 12. Similar repairs will be carried out  at the rectory from available  funds.  Treasurer Ozzie Hincks, presenting the financial statement  said that while receipts for  1972 of $8,820.73 were up over  the previous year's total of  $7,773.98, increased obligations  resulted in an operating defi  cit which had been met by the  Synod on behalf of St. Bartholomews.  Reports were also received  from Mrs. Kay Wood* W.A.,  who presented a cheque, for  $1,000; the result of the year's  efforts of the hard-working  women of the church. Reports  were also received from other  organizations -including the Altar Guild, Choir and Church  School.  A motion, authorizing the  disposition of Lot 12, Dougal  Rd. was held over for a special meeting of,the vestry.  The presentation by the Vicar of a framed color picture  of the altar, surrounded by signatures of the congregation,  together with^a purse of money was received by Mrs. Nor-  ah Haley, on behalf of her hus  band William, in recognition  of his 61 years of faithful service as a church organist. Mrs.  Haley received a beautiful  corsage from Mrs.' Nancy  Kruse.'  Those attending the annual  meeting after Sunday's morning service, were well fortified  by a substantial buffet luncheon served by the Women's  Auxiliary with _Rev.\ Brown's  home-made bread and Mrs.  Tr'uemax-'s Boston baked scar- ;  let runner' beans; along'"with '.  cold cuts plus coffee. ;  "Officers elected for the year  *  were:   Vicar's warden,   A.   S.  '���  Trueman;     people's     warden,  Fred'  Allnutt;.   vestry    clerk,   ?  Nancy Kruse; treasurer, Ozzie i  Hincks';   delegates   to   Synod,  Nancy Kruse and Winston Rob  inson  'with    alternatesVMrs-  Florence  Blake   and   Barbara  Valancius;     President "   W.A.,  Mrs. Lucy Goddard; altar guild  Mrs." Edith Baker, and church,  school," Mrs/ Barbara  Valan-'  cius.     '  (  -j--^^-.    -v-, --,  - -* r-    -i -v  *--T  costs continue to rise  The Ischool board budget for  this year, totalling $2,446,620  shows, an increase over last  year of $242,478 with increases  of varying size in each of the  components making up the  budget.  The major increase occurs in  the administration, instruction  and operation sections and is  mainly/ wage jand - salary ' in-s  creases. <'*,;, r ��� t  Acttiai operating- >xpjenses  Jor '.tigs   ye&^^M&M  5 year building  costS14r999r728  In little more than five years  the building inspection department of the Regional District  board has issued building permits for $14,999,728 in construe  tion costs, most/ of which has.  been for homesr  This was revealed at last  ��� week's January "meeting of the.  board when F.A. Reyburn,  building and plumbing inspector presented his annual report. ,  Total 1972 building permits  were valued, at $4,160,100 and  included permits for 190 homes  single, multi or of the mobile  type. Heaviest building occurred in the Pender Harbor,  Halfmoon Bay and West Sechelt area. These three areas  combined produced permits to  the value of close to $3,000,000  The 1972 permit valuation  figure of $4,160,100 was $820,  150 more than the 1971's $3,  399,950. Mi*. Reyburn in his  report said industrial and commercial construction accounts  for a very- small portion of  the total. Canadian Forests  Products (building and the Madeira Park Shopping Centre  reached   a   total   of   $441,400.  Mr. Reyburri's report stated  that with a greater overload  in the area north from Sechelt  and in particular Pender Harbor it will be necessary to alio  cate another full day to that  area startmgiearly next spring.  The 190 figure for new  homes of all types is exception  ally good for theStin__ne  Coast as in past years the additional homes averaged about '  100 more or less.  WILDLIFE CLUB TALK  Ted Peck with a film arid  some experiences in the field  will visit Gibsons. Wildlife  club Wednesday Feb. 7 and  Wildlife club members invite  the public to takein this evening's entertainment. It will  start at 8 pm.  tion, instruction, operation, re-'   plied by the 114 instructional  pairs   and   maintenance,   bus    units,   totals   $1,769,280.   Then  transportation   and   auxiliary add   approved   transportation  services. This leaves less than costs of $99,041, and approved  $300,000   for   other  expenses auxiliary  services  of  $17,351.  such as debt and non-operat- This makes the total allowance  ing costs.    ~" i-v of'$1,885,672 for the basic ecl-  To explain how the formula ucation program,  by which ;Cthe> budget is made        To that figure you add the  up, you^|^ke the 108 instruc- additional ten percent of the  <  tional Tumw in the; school sys- budget figure  as allowed by  tern   plus   six   special' classes the  department in its  finan-  making a.total of 114." cial formula- and you achieve  The intructional unit value, a'budget of $2,074,239.        {  .yjsjg? by c the ^education depart-        Here are the components jpf  '^tt_?M^^f��520' This-multi- the budget:   "   , \,      ,   -     h  -f^*"*'���*'*vpr"''~,0" --'-,*-w���"���-,'- -   ->          "            / 1972   " 1973/  'Administration       v $    74,488 $    82,500  Instruction   1,382.165 1,561,930  Operation        ./.......'      241,980 263,570  Repairs, Maintenance        123,432 135,700  Pupil Conveyance  ... .*        96,167 104,385  Auxiliary Services*   ..:/        17,323 20,380  .   TOTAL ; I...........   1,935,657 2,168,555  g*i ��� |      J However this year's budget  Lniircn dbckgo     ��f &>���&*�� *mm over  WIIHIVII   puvilVU what   the   departmental   for-  g    .    |           -      g                 | mula allows. This sum must be  ffAIT   I amh    IlinOrAl raised   by   the   school   board  Ivl  ^LUlllll    lUllviai through bylaws to cover bank  ���   ,       __                 '       '      _; borrowings. The amount xaised  Mrs.   Thomais Lamb of Se- last,year under the same cir-  chelt, described by many peo- cumstance was $90,679.  pie as a true Christian, died With   cost   increases   across  Jan. 26, and besides her hus- ^ *oa?d f��r school supplies  band, daughter and two sons,     plus **}}?* ,hoo.ts> thf bo*rd  ��-*��-�� uouguiw  c-i*_ .ww ��"*-f>     nas    difficulty   in   estimating  she leaves a host of Sechelt costs   particularly   when   the  community   folk   who   regard government formula is set be-  her death as a great loss. fore school boards know what  Her   maiden   family   name teacher and maintenance staff  was   Ross   and   she   was   the salary increases will be.  daughter of a minister. Sechelt School    board     committees  friends look back on the nu- were formed for 1973 by Chair  merous   mercy   missions   she, man   Agnes   Labonte   at   last  with    R.N.     experience,     ac- week's   board   meeting.   With  complished    largely    without the first  named  being  chari-  other help, caring for sick and man, committees are:  aged people.  If food was re- Finance, John MacLeod and  quired _ie cooked it and car- Terry Booth,  fied it to  those who  needed Education:      Pat     Murphy,  it.   She  was   also   a   driving John MacLeod and Peter Pres-  force in the care of retarded cesky.  children. As an active worker Buildings and Grounds: Pe-  in ^ the, Davis    Bay   United ter   Prescesky,   Pat   Murphy,  Church, the void she has left William Nimmo.  will not be filled too easily. Personnel: William Nimmo,  The funeral servi<��, which Terry Booth, Pat Murphy,  was  held  in  Gibsons  United  Church   Monday,   with   Rev.  Jim    Williamson     officiating,  was attended by more people  than  the  church could  com- The   opening   ceremony   at  fortably accommodate. last. week's  Regional District  She leaves her husband and board first 1973 meeting, was  one daughter, Mrs. William the swearing-in of newly el-  Quarry, two sons, Tom and ected board members by Magis  David. trate Mittlesteadt.  One new board member was  GUSTAVE A. JOHNSON Rita VI*fu��. representing  Half-  moon Bay area. Her alternate,  Gustave Alfred Johnson, 85, G. T. (London was also sworn  of Geddes Road, Gibsons, died in. Re-elected Lprne tWolver-  Jan. 27. The funeral was held, ton. (Ii_ngdale) and Harry Al-  Jan. 31 at the Bell s Funeral mond (Roberts Creek) were  Home, Vanidouy^fr;With\Pastpr'' also sworn in. :.-.  L. L. Nadiger bMciating 3ur- Following ; this ceremony  ial was made m Ocean; View board members elected their  Burial Park. He leaves adaugh 1973, chairman, -Director .Lome  ter, Mrs. E. J. (Ruth) Ranch- .ySTblyertoni for- a second term,  oux of Vahcbuver. He was chairman' in 1969 .  THE SOD TURNING ceremony  - for the Kiwanis  Club 'Senior  / Citizens Village in North Road  ? area  took place Saturday afternoon when William Haley,  a past president of the Gibsons  : Old Age Pensioners Organization wielded a spade and made  it  official.   Above   are. Ozzie  .; Hincks, Oscar Hogue, William  k Wright, Mr. Haley, Roy Tay-  " lor,'Frank Daugherty and Jim  ��� Munro. Ken Goddard, also on  <  the committee, was unable to  1 be present.  LIBRARY BOARD MEETING  Goddard new chairman  Election of Ken Goddard as  chairman of Gibsons Public  Library board was followed-by  naming Jules Main.1, .retiring  chairman, a' life' member, at  the Jan. 24 annual meeting in?  the. new library. , ; -.  Mrs, Carmichael. was elected deputy chairman; Mrs. Jean  Morrison, secretary;, Mrs. Jean  Mainil, treasurer; Mrs. Wynne  Stewart;, -library -   custodian;  study planned  L. & K Lumber (North  Shore) Limited has informed  the Regional District board it  is making a feasibility study  of establishing a log conversion plant in the Twin Creeks  area, Port Mellon road.  ; Information supplied the  board is that the proposed  plant will be a modern complete utilization sawmill with  a daily three-shift production  of 450 thousand board feet of  dimension lumber. No burner  or steam production equipment will be required.  *-��� vThe board learned that the  environmental service of the  Fisheries Branch is investigating the proposal. The land involved, described as Lot 1405  is in "the board's industrial  zone.  Island ferry  to have radar  As a result of - complaints  about the navigational handling of the Dogwood Princess,  small ferry running between  Langdale and Gambier and  Keats Islands, a radar set will  be installed and the crew of  the vessel trained in its use,  Robert-Strachan, the minister  of highways says.  This wa;s announced/ by Don  Lockstead, MLA for Mackenzie  constituency toy telephone from  Victoria. The radar would be  of valuable use in foggy weather; and would be of assistance  When the small craft runs into  fog banks. The radar would  also note the presence of other  ships close by.  Award tender  Douglas Fraser of Gibsons  area,'operating under the name  Shoal Developments was awarded the contract by the Regional-District" board for maintenance-of area garbage dumps  His tender was for $24,350  and was the lowest of 12. The  highest was $54,144.  Mrs. R. Fletcher, Mrs. M. Ranniger and Mrs. T. ,E. Meredith.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Carmichael  are auditors.   '  The retiring president, Mr.  Mainil in summing up the  year's work, said:  This past year has been difficult but very satisfying. We  have moved from our old library building to the splendid  new quarters provided by the  municipality. The move was  expeditious and economical.  Less than $1,000 was spent for  the shelving, both iron and  wood, a walnut table, attractive chairs, a new receiving  desk and a multitude of other  items. All this was made possible through the co-operation  and help from a multitude of  people.  To our great satisfaction  the old library has returned  to its original sponsors. The  Kiwanis   Club   purchased   the  Two more L.I.P.s  Two more Local Improvement Program grants have  been made in this area. One  goes to the school district totalling $11,833 for children's  specific language disability  treatment. Five teachers will  be involved.  The second, $28,314, goes to  the Sechelt Reserve Adminis-  tratiori to improve recreational  facilities, clearing and draining- of a park area, improvements to band housing, development of a play aea for children and creation of a foreshore park.  Israel lecture  Grant and Barbara Livingstone, a husband and wife team  with a strong interest in Israel and its history will present Shalom Israel, a slide feature at 3 p.m. Feb. 4 in the  Catholic Church Hall, Park Rd  and the highway.  Mrs. Livingstone'.! service  with the Canadian embassy in  Israel and Mr. Livingstone's  background in geographical,  historical, and Biblical studies  have given theii* feature unusual   value   and   interest  building and moved it to the  senior   citizens'   housing  site.  I am not going to men���on \  many of our own people, they  are true volunteers. They give  -mucb^and!expect little in re-.  '. turn.-), __J -n _.  We were  unfortunate  that -  while in the throes of moving,  because r of health and family  responsibilities,   we   lost   the. ,  service of pur able and much -*  __ed-_fcre^^ :  Steven. We were fortunate that  her deputy/ Mrs. Wynne Stewart could efficiently step in  when she was very much  needed.  The library is ending the  year in a sound financial position. The Library Development Commission, in iheir  wisdom and according to their  minimum standards, saw fit to  give us minimal grants, $50 in  1971 and $150 in 1972. It is  true that we have found it im  possible to conform to the  commission's policy. We had  to make a choice; retain considerable local autonomy, lose  some grants and as a consequence have to use stringent  economy. We chose the latter.  The statistics on the use of  our library seem to bear out  the correctness of our choice.  We are accumulating significant sources of information  and recreation while creating  an efficient and pleasant library facility that does not dupli  cate the service available in  (Continued on Page 4)  Annual meeting  for Arts Council  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council general meeting will  be held Thurs., Feb. 8 in Wilson; Creek's..Community hall  when -events' of the past year  and those for this year will be  discussed.-  Thre will be an international Spring Festival with more  thai. 100 dancers from ethnic  groups this year; a travelling  cMldren's art .display in Gibsons," Sechelt and Pender Harbour; a Flea Market; an art  seminar supported by the Federation of Canadian Artists including handicrafts and an arts  and crafts exhibition as part  of Sea Cavalcade festivities.  Newcomers to the. Sunshine  Coast who are artistically inclined are invited to attend  this meeting. Ed Sherman; of  Port Mellon will provide a talk  on Red; China and show slides,  including some of the Canadian Trade Fair at Peking. Coast News,-Jan. 31, 1973.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year. $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  roreign,. $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  /Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Many faiths, one church!  ; The United and Anglican Churches of Canada are not racing pell mell into unification. On the other hand there are in  some Canadian towns, efforts under way for merging of sects  under one roof. It is * also going on in Britain where Anglicans,  Roman Catholics and Methodists are combining to worship under one roof. Work has already started on an edifice which will  form part of a conununity centre and it is likely to occur at  other places in Britain.  Last Sunday at Gibsons United Church, Robert Slocombe,  a third year student at the Vancouver School of Theology deliveredthe sermon; This college is ecumenical, with United  Church, Anglican, Methodist and Baptist students studying.  There are now three such ecumenical schools in Canada^  In Gibsons St. Bartholomew's* Anglican church last Sunday  faced the problem of what they should do with their church.  They had five recourses but did not get past the first which  was tp repair the present church. The small congregation is  showing spirit in its proposal.  However the paths of the Anglican and United Churches in  "Canada is still not too certain as to what the future holds and  the devotion of the various sects towardstheir churches is not  to be toyed with.  Perhaps as the forms of the two church services come clos-.  er to each other the need for two edifices, usually only partly  filled each Sabbath, may converge resulting in the facing of the  fact thateconomics are also a part of thinking on religious af-  , fairs when it comes to the construction of churches.        ���*  Reach for it Coiigar^!  Under the heading It's Time to Have a Serious Talk, Jack  Leonard in Saturday's Vancouver Province wrote:  "The Elphinstone Cougars could be in the B.C. high school  basketball championships in the Pacific Coliseum this March.  Elphinstone Cougars? Well now is the time't0 take them seriously, especially after Friday night when they downed Max  Cameron Tartars of Powell River 68-66 in an old rivalry.  . "The victory was the Cougars', 21st in 22.^ames this seaison  arid left them withithe strong possibility zone  playoff which leads to the B.C. Championship."  It would appear to us back home here that the now famous  Hell Week, a period of rigorous training, has not been in vain.  Go to it Cougars! Reach for the championship!  A record of inurder  In view of action in the federal house of commons this week  on the death penalty for murderers the following advance information from the judicial division of Statistics Canada is presented for readers to consider:  An average of 222 persons, excluding police and custodial  officers, were murdered in each of the seven years 1961 through  1967 when the death penalty was in force for such murders.  The average for the following four years, when the death penalty did not apply, was 376. The actual figure for 1971 was 422.  The death penalty for murder, except for the killing of  policemen! and prison guards while on duty was suspended Dec.  29, 1967, for a five-year trial period.  The comparable 1:1 year figures for police and custodial  officers are 3.6 murdered annually before the trial suspension  anl 4 per year following. The greatest number in any year were  the 11 murdered in 1962. Three such murders were reported for  1971.  A summary of revised statistics on the disposition of murder cases for the ten years 1961-1970 shows that an average of  10 murder cases per year were heard in juvenile court following  the death penalty suspension, compared with 3 before 1968.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE  YEARS  AGO  School board trustees explain to aldermen in Gibsons  and Sechelt ramifications of  the school budget.  The provincial government  includes the Sunshine Coast in  a plebiscite covering the establishment 0f the Regional  college.  Sechelt records for the last  year show it had $40,000 more  builcTng construction than did  Gibsons.  10 YEARS AGO  Kinsmen will be helped by  Gibsons council to obtain $4,  000 as its financial help towards the proposed Health  centre.  Mrs. Hilda Lee of Gibsons  was elected president of the  Women's Institute  Pork butt roasts were adver  tised   at  49  cents  per  pound.  15 YEARS AGO  Names for Sechelt streets  are advocated by the Board of  Trade. Numbers for homes  was also suggested.  ' An addition of ten acres to  Brothers Memorial Park has  become Gibsons Centennial  committee's objective.  Elphinstone school students  advertise for pictures and  stories about the Sunshine  Coast for its Centennial Year  Book.  20 YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital at Pen-,  der Harbor is in such financial  difficulties it may have to  close.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Allibone  open a bake shop next to the  Knowles   Hardware   store.  Gibsons council advertises  that it is going to strictly enforce its traffic bylaw.  Plan long r^nge Sunshine Coast study  Members of the UBC School  of  Community   and   Regional  Planning will ; make a long  range study of the Stmshine  Coast between! 'Port /MeDon  and Earl's Cove. This was announced at last week's Janu-  ary meetmg Of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board.  In arranging for the survey,  students of the UBC class plan  to identify and ciystallize ehi-;  erging issues and e__plore a  range of alternate futures for  the region. Specific policies to  guide the development of the  region will be left for citizens  of the area and dtecisions by  the Regional Board. They hope  to catalyze interest in planning  and in implementing policies  for orderly development of the  area. Assistant Prof. W. E.  Rees will head the scheme.  The Sunshine Coast region  is experiencing a predicament  not unlike that faced by many'  similar areas throughout Canada. They face recurring con- ,  frontation      between   . forces  which   are   developmental   in  thrust and irreversible in nature, on the one part, and the  late   coming  influence  of  integrated, planning and orderly  rational utilization of resources  on the other.  As the evidence of human  habitation and. passage spread  across the continent^ it has become evident that the vagaries ;���  of the marketplace and the  compartmentalized approach  to resource use do riot necessarily result in.' equitable, or  even economical, allocation of  resources and amenities among  the members of society.  The necessity for , in integrated approach to regional  development has been per  ceived only after the major  vectors of development were  established and their effects  becoming evident. Although  the British Columbia government has instituted Regional  Districts with the mandatory  function of regional planning,  it has been difficult to bring  about changes in the rules of  the game of regional development while some of the players, various government depart  ments, forest products compan-. '  ies, land developers and others  were already on the field.  The   latter   interests   have  been unaccustomed to the notion of integrated planning in   ,  the community and the region,  and   have   been   reluctant   to  countenance the existence and  legitimacy    of    the    planning   ;'  body   beyond   a   token   level.  The    predicament    has    been  slow in resolving itself in British Columbia,  in  many  cases   ;  because planning bodies have  in effect been only tentatively  advanced into the regional de-   ��  velopment  process;   their - ini-   '���  tial steps have been faltering  ones because the resources ���  mostly financial ��� with which  they have been endowed have  proved inadequate to produce  successful planning.  Planners and interested citi- .  zens in many jurisdictions  find themselves dashing about  in dozens of directions, reacting to crises occasioned by the  policies of individuals, corpora  tions, and government agencies  The Sunshine Coast region pro  vides some excellent examples  of this phenomenon.  Individuals have reacted to  a proposal for a gravel mining  operation complete with barge  loading facilities on one of the  region's beaches. Residents  have mobilized in opposition  to a Department of Highway's  plan to- bisect a community  with a highway by-pass originally intended to improve traf  fie flows around the comniuni-  ty. While attention is constant  ly focused on.small,^ iseemingly  unrelated issues,. nobody has  time to step back, assess the  entire situation, and develop  integrated problem-solving stra  tegies.  It might be argued that the  present situation is bearable,  in that conflicts are ultimately  resolved and life goes on peace  fully until the next crisis arises  One resident of the region has  expressed n_sgivings about  this attitude, however, while  commenting on the highway  issue cited above:  "What does the future hold  if the direct route on, or adjacent to, Hydro right-of-way  is not used? Periodic rerouting  and rebuilding arid a waste of  the taxpayers' money, due to  lack of foresight and proper  planning now'', (letter to the  Editor, Coast (News, Nov. 24,  19711)  Obviously, there is no assurance that a succession of crises  and single-purpose solutions  will lead to a desirable' future  state for the region.. Indeed, a  systems view of regional development would indicate that,  given the peripheral implica-  tions of politics designed for  crisis situations, such an outcome is impossible.  Roads are not constructed  from one point to another  without the terrain' between  having been surveyed and the  destination defined; neither  should the Sunshine Coast region attempt to resolve its day-  to-day problems without having in mind some future state,  and some guidelines by which  to make decisions in problem-  solving situations that will' be  conducive to the attainment of  that future state.  An important prerequisite t0  such an' approach is the perception of the region by its  residents as a discrete area,  with potentials arid! limitations, and an image, of its own.  Such a view, of the region will  enable its residents to anticipate problems, rather than react to them, so that their col  lective goals may be realized  and'their regional image maintained. ���  The study group has chosen  to concentrate its efforts on  encouraging the formulation' of  necessary policy guidelines by  the people of the Sunshine  Coast through their represerita;  tives on the Regional District  Board. It is our intention' to  provide, first of all, a concept  plan whereiri the problem shed  that pertains to the region will  be defined'. The problem shed  encompasses those issues which  are likely to arise in the region  within the time horizon of the  plan; such issues as resource  use, transportation to, from,  and within the region, and environmental quality will be  primary concerns;  The concept plan will be  followed by sets of policies, together with related alternative  ways of dealing with the issues within the problem shed.  Depending upon which sets or  combinations of policy are a-  dopted, a number of future  states will be possible for the  region; several scenerios will  be* sketchejd, , describing the  likely jcbriisequerices of the adop  ���tion' andtadherence-to selected  sets of policies.  The study group have not  taken upon themselves the task  of dictating solutions to the  problems faced by the Sunshine Coast region. They do  not intend to prescribe a desirable future state that, inevit-  ably would reflect their own  values and) biases; Rather; we  intend t0 collect and analyse  the information necessary for  planning the future, development of the region and present a range of alternative  courses of action in order to  demonstrate a planning approach which will encompass  long-term considerations and  a decision making framework  which will . function within1  this approach. It ds felt that  such an approach will enable  the people of the region and  their representatives to abandon their reactive stance and  proceed to chart the course of  development which they want  their region to follow.  **^*^^^^*^^^^*^*^+^*^^*^^^*^*+***+0*0*0i**0**^0+0*0*m^^^*0*0^^i^^0*^0^i^^*m ^^f^^^+&^^^0**^0^P^r+0^^'+*m  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS, B.C. Phone 806-2062  with a.  B.CCE1l^rraALCBEWT UNION  HEnBpV__m-S>WINf_ PLAN  O  Benefits include  Reduced     income     tax  payments  No annual fees, termination  charges and no commissions  Common stock investments,  through the Equity Fund,  provide a hedge against inflation.  For full particulars visit your credit  union now!  per annum on the  fixed income fund.  ? -  Credit Union  or write: B.C. Central Retirement Savings Plan. P.O. Box 2038. Vancouver 3r B.C.  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST CALL  SHINE HUM CREDIT UNION  WHARF AT COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  Interest Rates up to 8%  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT  Mhmtkvm  PHONE  SS5-9551  883-2236  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT UNION  (Port Mellon Employees Only)  1618 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  886-2833 Total highway in new plans  A total highwayi..: system  from Langdale to Earl's Cove  is under study by the High-*  way 101 study committee, E. It.  Cuylits, planning director of  the. Sunshine Coast Regional  District reported at last week's  monthly   board  meeting.  "This1 committee, formed'  foUowihg the rejection of the  Langdale bypass edging Gibsons northern boundary, decided it would ignore all past  plans and lay down new regulations encompassing all sections of the community also  those!'ait mumcipal and governmental level, resulting in the  forhoation of a broad committee.      :'/'���.''���'.:  '.'.';  Need a photographer?  Peninsula Photographers  Ph. 886-7374  ' "Here is the report Mr. Cuylits read to the Regional board  at   last  week's  meeting:  "The study for a future high  way system on the Sunshine  Coast is well underway and it  is expected a preliminary report will be produced by the  study team in the next few  months.  "Unlike previous studies,  this report is the outcome of  a joint study. The department  of highways and municipal  affairs and the SuhsMne Coast  District are co-operating on  the project and have representatives on the study team.  'The teairi has been meeting  regularly and it is reported  thr'is study will not focus on  just one route. Rather it will  attempt   to.  propose   a   total  Let us show you how to save $ $ by renting  CONCRETE  BASEMENT FORMS  for all types df basements  FOR INFORMATION CONTACT  FISHER FORM RENTALS  PHONE 8S5-2S4S (Sunshine Rentals, Ltd.)  or SS6-9951 evenings  GRANT & BARBARA LIVINGSTONE  will present their slide travelogue  "SHALOM ISRAH"  3:00 pjn. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 4  CATHOLIC CHURCH HALL, Park Road, Gibsons  Israel restored is God's proof to this generation that  the Bible is truth  CABLE TELEVISION  TH_ WORLD IN YOUR LIVING ROOM VIA T.V. ON CABLE  YOU'LL BE DAZZLED  BY THE WTMAINMBNT VALUE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  Coast News, Jan. 31, 1373.     3  highway system from Langdale to Earls Cove and wi_  emphasize the relation of this  system to the long range development of the area. This  total planning approach -is an  unusual departure from previous studies which .;��� focused  on a single route only and did  not take into account future  traffic patterns and impacts  on the local -neighbourhood  environment; '  "The preliminary report will  concern itself with phase one  of the study - the future highway system between Lang-,  dale and Sechelt; The proposals in the report will be made  available for study and comment to the Regional board,  the ��� village councils and the  advisory planning commissions before the recommendations are finalized. This will  'permit public input into the  study before any action is taken. A similar procedure will  be followed with the second  part of the study.  Intensive care  to be ex  St. Mary's Hospital has been  informed by BCHIS officials it,  can proceed with efforts to ex-,  pand its intensive care unit,  Director Frank West informed  the Regional Hospital board  at its meeting last week.  Reason for this* Director [  West said, was there were  times the Sunshine Coast was  isolated from larger hospitals  due to weather conditions and  that BOHIS officials concluded  that local facilities should be  increased.  Director West said funds in  hospital financing not yet used  up could be used on a priority  basis. Director West informed  the board the hospital was  well on its way to regaining  the status of accreditation'.  The Labor Scene  After 32 years service, Port  Mellon Local 297, International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers  (IBiPS & PMW), has a new  name. The change follows the  merger last year of the IBPS  & PMW and the United Pa-  perworkers and Papermakers  (UPP) into the giant United  Paperworkers International  Union (UPIU) serving 345,000  North American workers in  the pulp and paper industry.  The new name Of the local  union, the certified bargaining  agent for employees of the  Port Mellon, pulp mill is Port  Mellon Local 1119, United Paperworkers International Union  (UPttU).  New shipment of "Cuddly 's' jiist in ��� Miss Bee's  Sechelt.  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that  the GoUrt-Tof Revision respecting the assessment rolls for  the Vancouver Assessment  District and Village Municipalities therein will be held  as follows:  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) including the Villages  of Gibsons and Sechelt, at Gib  sons, B.C., on Tuesday* February 6, 1973 at 10 o'clock in the  forenoon in the Village Office.  Dated at New Westminster  this ilSth day of January, 1973.  ���W. L. Umphrey,  Provincial Assessor.  Mom wants to cook the dinner, you want to play golf, I  want to pli_y football   why are we here?  still in effect  , The 1970 fishing closure in  upper Howe Sound will -i a--  main in effect at least until  this summer due tp the high  mercury levels in fish species,  the fisheries service of the  Dept. of the Environment has  announced;  Since the original closure,  mercury levels have decreased  considerably, but levels have  not reached the safe human  consumption level of 0.5 parts  per rniMon,:  The mercury level in edilble  crab decreased from an average of 5.32 ppm in 1970 to 1.92*  ppm in 1972 and dogfish and  rockfish 1.96 and 0.81 respectively.  Rbckfish in the vicinity of  Keats Island : contained, from  0.09 to 0.17 ppm of mercury.  Outside the closure area, mussels, prawns, and sea anemones  also had levels below 0.5 ppm.  Fisheries Minister Jack Davis announces there is half a  million dollars available for  the government dogfish development program annually;  Fishermen will; receive'A $50 a  ton for dogfish. The herring  bonus is on a two-for-one basis, two tons of herring for  every ton of dogfish. Fishermen who earn their herring  quota, on dogfish caught in  Georgia Strait will also foe  able to fish for herring there,  RESULTS WERE GOOD ���: ��� ���  That Thor wringer washer  advertised in the Coast News  for sale column last week,  must have been a rather desirable object. The Coast News  was on the street, in stores and  the mail by 4 pjn. Wednesday.  Phone calls to the seller started early; foxu/Sxom., Pender  Harbour, seven frpm^echelt,  nine from Gibsons, three from  Granthams, two from Roberts  Creek and one frbin Halfmoon  Bay ��� 26 in all within 24 hours  after the Coast News reached  its readers.  WITNESSES MEET  The Garden Building, PNE  grounds, will host oyer 1,300  Jehovah's Witnesses/ Feb. 3  and 4, and 100 are expected  from this area. The occasion  will be their semi-annual circuit convention. Feature speaker will be E. Funk, district supervisor for the Witnesses. His  address Sunday will be Decide  Now for Daviiie Rulership.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 10 son - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  HELP WANTED  MAKE $25, $50, $100 per month  PART TIME  or Unlimited Earnings  FULL TIME  ROYALITE Household Cleaning Products  Non-polluting & Biodegradeable  TOMSINCLAIR 885-9327  Box 294,  Sechelt  ITMl of UIHIERAL MEETIG  ***^*0^+0+0***  *^^^^^^**a**^*��am*+**0*0+*'+0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0***0mm9m0**^+*^m  METING OF  SI YSIIKKCOAST ARTS MICH  fc be heWaf  WHSOir CRtH COMMUNITY HAU  Wilson Creek  THURSDAY. FEB. 8 - 8KW pm.  Guest Speaker to he Mr. Ed Sherman of Port Mellon  showing slides of his trip with the First Canadian Trade  Fair in Peking, China  _���__     5*   .  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  WINTER HOURS  .. '   ' .'   -   ', '*���''   "' -...-"'."'.������ '  Cliff's Boats and Accessories  LTD.  SECHELT  885-9832  OPEN FEBRUARY 1  Wed., Thurs., Fri. from 12 to 5:30  Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5:30  Thousands of copies have been produced for lawyers  real estate companies and others on this Coast News XEROX  Yours can also be copied at rates varying  according to the quantity required  Phone 886-2622 for further information T.V.  SERVICE  Phone 886-2280  4     Coast News, Jan! 3,1, 1973.     WORK WAKTH) (Cont'd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week  aftei  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.60  Phone 886-2622  CONING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AP  ON PAGE 8  Jan. 31: All Anglicans in Roberts Creek area are urged to  attend the annual Vestry meeting of St. Aidan's at 8:30 p.m.,  tonight, Wed-, Jan. 31, in the ,  church hall. Important decisions affecting the future of  St. Aidan's including three alternate plans for possible moving and modernizing both  church and church hall will be  discussed.         ',.'���-'  SMORGASBORD & DANCE  February 2  Peninsula  Drive-in, Sechelt  Social Hour 7-8 p_n. $5 Couple  Single $3 Tickets available at  the door  Sunshine Coast Liberal Assn.  Feb. 11: All Anglicans take  note of a special Vestry meeting, St. Bartholomew's Church  during the 11 ?15 morning service, Feb. 11, to vote on the  disposition of Lot 12, Dougal  Estate. ���'":'���'���������'  engagbmi  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stanley of  Langdale, are happy .to announce the engagement of  their daugther Karen Heather,  to Ronald Stewart Marriott,  son of Mr: and Ms. W. Sv Mar-  riott of St. Marys, Ontario.  CAM Of THAWS  We would like to thank the  Sunshine Coast News who ran  the New Year Baby event, as  well as all the mejc^fnts who  participated. -  ���Mr. and Mrs. Graeme West  and son Jason Douglas.  LOST  $25 REWARD  'Simiba, male golden lab. Ph.  Gerry Dixon, 886-9804.  Post office and; house keys  found Monday, corner Dougal  rbail at Ritz Motel. Now at  Coast News.  Chrysler product car keys  found,. Liquor. Store, Gibsons.  HORWAMp  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) part time janitor for  2% hours per day at Davis  Bay Elementary 'School commencing February, 1973. Apply in writing giving full particulars to J. S. Metzler, Secretary - Treasurer, Box 220,  Gibsons.  DIRECTOR OF FINANCE  Responsible for the management and operation of the financial affairs of hospital.  Should be a member or senior  student in a Professional Accounting Association. Apply to  the Administrator, St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, BjC.  DEPENDABLE MAN_ WHO  CAN WORK WITHOUT SUPERVISION. Earn $14,000 in-a  year plus bonus. Contact customers in Gibsons area. Limited auto travel..We train. Air  mail S. O. Dickerson, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum, Box  789, Ft. Worth, Tex. ..     '  WORK WANTED  Housework, spring cleaning,  etc. Reasonable hourly rate,  own transportation. Gibsons  area. Phone 886^7079.  Will do odd jobs, gardening,  etc. Phone 886-9344.  Odd jobs and clean-up. Phone  Experienced tradesman. AH  work guaranteed. Skills available : cabinet work, carpentry,  mechanical repairs. Have own  tools: hand tools, power tools,  12" floor saw. Free estimates,  reasonable rates. Phone 886-  7663 anytime.  Sewing,    alterations   and   repairs.   Call   886-2334   and   renew old acquaintance.  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 completetree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331  OJL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  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.  FUBtf  .'COAL       ������/  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  MISC. FOR SALE  Black & white TV, 19" screen  UHF, cablevisioh hookup, rabbit ears, $150. Phone 886-2724.  Large amount of clothing, baby  wear, jackets, footwear, and  articles for home. Offers. Ph.  386-9873: /  1 rock grinder, $.100; guitar,  $15. Phone 886-7684 after 4  p.m.  , 39" twin bed. Phone 886-7054.  Marine transmission: Ford  belt housing. Phone 386-2604.  Combination 23" TV, radio &  player, very attractive/ good  condition, $100, or will trade  for refrigerator or freezer. 886-  2838.  1 bedoom suite; chesterfield &  chair; end table, coffee table;,  kitchen set, 4 chairs; 2 kitchen  chairs; 1 twin bed1 with mattress; tri-llamp; 3 curtain rods;  1 jdrape rod; small kitchen ta-.  ble; wringer washer; 4 sleeping bags; queen size bed and  dresser; 15 cu; ft. deep freeze.  886-7018.  1 floor -polisher, $15; 1 large  accordion, 120 bass, in carrying casej used very little, $200;  1 futuristic stereo, $80; 1 garbage burner, $90. Please phone  884-5322.^  FuUer.Brush representative for  Gibsons village, Gibsons rural,  Langdale, Granthams and Hopkins. Mrs. Donna McCourt, 886-  7839.  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  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.  WAMTH)  Used household water pump,  Beatty preferred. Phone 886-  2350r ; -;;v: '���'. \-V:: ���'���/'���/:'������"  1 second hand tent trailer. Ph.  886-2596. V  '64 Chev Super Sport, completely reconditioned; Lloyd's  stereo, $85. Phone 886-7250.  PETS  German shepherd puppies for  sale. Phone after 6 p.m., 886-  2348.  LIVESTOCK  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1971 Mazda pickup and camper. 21,000 miles. Phone. 886-  7358. .   Transportation     Special:    .'59  Hillman,  in  fairly  good- running order; '66 Viva Vauxhall;  Zephyr,   good   for   parts.   Ph. j:  886-9880.    '71   Ford  Torino.   Phone   886- :-  2105.   Truck for sale,  $100.  Inquire  Roberts Creek General Store. ,  .���. '���*. <  '63 Chev station wagon, good.,'  body, good motor, needs mihdr r-  repair.  Must sell.  Phone' 886- -,  2678.        ,   .   -  1968   Volkswagen,    has    only  travelled   7,000   miles   on   rebuilt engine, new tires front .  and   back.   In   good   running  order.   $800.   886-7461.  BOATS FOR SALE  Wooden   built   tug,   6.71   GM  power. Phone  886-2459.  =  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons   ���  Phones.886-9546 or 885-9425  ANN0UKEMH1S  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-7128.  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  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  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound: Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or regular caps, prima-cord,s  etc.   COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 86*-9303 <  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the- Coast News  WAMTH) TO ROT  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. Ph.  886-7270.  fORRHT  2 bedroom suite, Granthams.  Phone 886-2641.   Self contained one bedroom  suite, central and pleasant location, one or 2 persons. Phone  886-2383.   2 bedroom suite, all electric,  almost new fourplex, Bay area  beside United Church. Phone  886-9890.   2 bedroom arid one bedroom  luxurious suites. Gibsons, on  the hill with view. Occupancy  Feb. .1,1973. No chilaren or pets  References; For appointment tQ  view, call 886-7112.  ;��� rVlEW,-.;.  Heart of Gibsons, bright new  1 bedroom apartments AH electric cabinet kitchen, All new  electric appliances, wall to  wall carpets, vanity bath, c/w  shower etc., heat, private entrances. Rent $l!60. Phone  886-2248.  MOBILE HOMES  HORSESHOEING  Phone for appointment  886-2795  10 x 41 one bedroom Fleetwood trailer, carpeted through  out, fully furnished; $3,500. Ph  886^7860.  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 arid 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^n.. 886-  7301.  'What do you mean 'rotten luck'! Isn't that a repair  shop right across the street?"  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & IKUMUKE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  TWO DUPLEXES  Situated in Gibsons Village, one block from the Ocean  on large landscaped, view, flat corner lot. One duplex has  two 2 bdrm. suites, the other.has 2 one bedroom suites,  with carports* fireplaces, electric heat, appliances. Illness  forces the sale of this investment property. See us today  for revenue details and mortgage available on Full-Price  of $57,500.  . .MOVE IN ��� Here's a fully furnished 2 bedroom mobile  home on a serviced pad near Gower Beach, $5500 cash will  handle on $8,500 F_\  Jack White ��� 386-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  % Jay Visser  Mike Blaney  835-2300  886-7436  ..  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Sat., Feb. 3: Card night at the  S.C.   Golf ' &   Country   Club  house.  Sat., Feb. 17: Valentine's dance  S.C. Golf & Country Club.  GIBSONS: Family home of  merit. 4 bdrms and 4 piece  vanity bath on upper level.  Spacious living room has cut  stone fireplace, w-w carpet,  view windows. Dining room.  Galley type kitchen, family  room. Lge .utility, powder rim.  The entrance foyer features  slate floor. Attached carport.  Completely private rear courtyard also kitchen garden, fruit  trees. Few steps to excellent  beach. Terms on $33,500.  Large lot, road 2 sides, serviced. $3,750 full price.  The perfect retirement cottage in desirable location, consists of 2 'bdrms,. 3 pee. bath,  nice living room, compact kitchen, attached carport. Simply landscaped for easy maintenance: Cash to $9,500 agreement for sale.  On North Road, near ac,  lightly wooded; Try your offer  to $6*000.  Mobile home established on  concrete slab and serviced. Has  spacious extension for extra/  living space and carport. Lot  size 65 x 338. Terms on $18,000  BUSOttSS OPPOBTUMIT-  Small business wanted iri Gibsons area; for a couple. All replies strictly confidential. No  agents. Box 2083, Coast News,  Gibsons.  ,: ���     :; '. '��� ���.  ��� '���  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE. TUESDAY NOON  EWART McMYMN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248  Roberts Creek:: Six room summer home with an excellent  fireplace, electric heat, and all  other facilities available. Located on six & one half acres,  with year round stream. Property faces on black top road.  F.P. $39,000.  Granthams: Well maintained 2  bedroom house with splendid  panoramic view, A-o heating,  elect, hw, 100 amp service.  Large utility room. F.P. $15,000  Sechelt, Mermaid St.: 2 bed.  home on a large fully serviced  lot. Rockgas heating and cooking. F.P. only $21,500. D.P. offers.  Roberts Creek: Lower Rd., 2  bed, home, 1 yr. old, on a near  Vz acre lot. Guest house now  rented. For further details  please drop in. Full asking  price for the large lot and 2  houses only $25,500. Offers.  Box 238 . Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Vince Prewer, 886-9359'  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney. 886-9656  PROPjBBY WAHUD  1% to 2 acres, undeveloped  land accessible by foot. Write  Dites Janthur, Box 133, Gibsons, BjC.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate financing including builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  Opponents ask  for consideration  on next request  Opponents to the Don Head  log salvaging operation in Williamson's Landing area urged  the Regional board at its Jan.  25 meeting to adopt a policy  of no more commercial foreshore leases in that area.  A delegation which appear-  , ed before the board was headed by Malcolm Stevens of  Williamson's Landing. He conceded that the opponents had  lost their case now, because  the board had. approved continuation of the Don Head  lease for another five years  but he hoped the board would  take a different view next  time.  During discussion members  of the delegation maintained  that Don Lockstead, MIA said  he was sorry he had got mixed  up in the affair arid that if he  had known he. would have given the problem more consideration, and it was added by  . delegation members that he  would not have supported the;  lease. In an earlier Lockstead  stand he could see no reason  why the lease should not be  renewed.  The delegation desired that  the zoning of the area should  be clarified as to what would  be residential c?nd what would  be commercial.  When helf.:.rned of what had  gone on at the' Regional meeting, Mr. Lockstead reported  from Victoria where he is sitting in the legislature, that he  was not sure of the position as  regards the Head lease at first  but when he obtained all the  facts he was definitely for  Head retaining the foreshore  lease another, five years.  Floods show  no respect  . Floods respect no one. That  inoludes ; Regional District  board - Secretary iDh&fes F:  Gooding who wrote a letter to  the board seeking some relief  from a repetition of flooding  to his property at the foot of  Selma Park Hill. His letter  laid blame on the department  of highways.  He said the flooding was the  direct result of the increased  runoff from newly created  subdivisions and roads in the  drainage area. He requested  the Regional board should delay approval of all subdivision  plans in that specific drainage  area until the- department of  highways puts in a drainage  system designed by a competent engineer, which- would  carry off' flood water.  TWO NEW PARKS  Two new Class A provincial  parks, Brandywine Falls, near;  Squamish and Smelt Bay, on  Cortes Island, have been established. Brandywine Falls Provincial Park consists of 365  acres and includes, among outstanding features of the park,  2118-foot high Brandywine Falls  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Centrally located, unsurpassed  view lot. New home area. 886-  2940.   DELUXE PAN ABODE  Lovely new 3 bdrm Pan Abode  home, built to high standards,  professionally designed inter-:  ior, w-w quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms, oil and  electric heat,fireplace .numerous extras, two additional bedrooms in beautiful 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  $3,000 down. Possession within  one week of purchase. Phone  886-7884.   Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  Pentier Harbour waterfront lot^  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year-round "wharf, Water, electricity and road. $17,500 cash  886-7374 or write Box 708, Gibsons. v.;\''���:.'���'     '���:.'��� .../��� 1 Goddard new chairman  _^4$t-?&  (Continued from Page 1)  our local school system.        ','  The  usual number of  slow  moving,   obsolete    and   worn  books   have   been   discarded.  Some of the memberships, inactive for a long period, have  been dropped from the records,  in effect bringing that file up  to date. The annual fees were  increased from $1 a year per  family to $_J a year per family.  Adult circulation was  9,731  and   Juvenile,   2,836,   a   slight  ,    drop due tp disruption caused  by  the move.   .  .   The revised list shows  411  adult members and 373 juvenile members.  Taking into consideration  purchases, donations and discards,, adult 'book stocks went  from 3640 in 1971 to 377�� in  1'972; junior book stocks, from  1858 in 1971' t0 1880 in 1972.  A set of World Book Encyclo--  pelia and a set of Childcraft.  were purchased.  We achieved much but we  received much. Some of the  people must be named and  thanked: Fred Holland, at his  busiest period of the year, always found time either early,  in the morning or after work-  at night, to help us. He and his  assistants moved and helped  put in place every bookstack  from the old library. Thank  you Fred. Subconsciously when  I thank this-kind and generous-man I seem to be talking  for  the whole  community.  When I think of carpentering and repairing* automati  cally the name Jim Stewart  comes to mind. Do we need a  bookdrop, Jim does it. The  receiving desk is battered,  scarred and needs a major  overhaul, Jim Stewart does it  and beautifully. Thank you  Jim.  Another group that I particularly wish to mention is the  maintenance and . administrative staffs of School District  No. 46. They were never too  busy to advise or to help. That  kind of co-operation smoothens  the roughest of roads.  We thank the reading public.  Their constant use of the library is the best sign of appreciation they could' give.  They are careful in, the use of  both the books and the facilities. It is a pleasure to serve  them;  I must thank the local artists. They are helping us make  what any library should be,.the  cultural centre of the commund  ty. Thank you for your co-operation with Mrs. Trudy Small  who so lovingly attends to  these  matters   for  us.  .We must thank the municipality. This beautiful and efficient building is their work.j  It is one, of the truly-valuable'  assets of the community. The  whole council has always been  considerate and generous with  their    help.    Alderman'    Ted-  Hunie is a joy to work with.  ���". We may not always see eye  to eye With the Library Development Commission but that  in ho way diminishes" our grati  tude for the books they give  us, for the books we receive  through the Travelling Library  and   for  the   excellent   Open  Shelf services they make avail  able  to our readers,  and for  the advice and help we get in  the newsletters.  The Coast New_i as always .  has given  us unserving support   reporting    news   items,  lists  of new  books and book  reviews;  And now, the workers, often  taken> for granted, their work  so well done that it goes almost  unnoticed.,  This is my last report as  your chairman and here I can  tell you how proud I am to  have . been associated with  you. Love may be an odd word  to use in an official report,  and yet that is exactly what I'.  have felt for you.  Beverly Roberts Jobie Queen  Saturday night Bethel 28 of  the Internatonal Order of  Job's Daughters installed Beverley Roberts as honored quene  in the Masonic Hall at Roberts  Creek.. The theme for the ceremony was Light of the World.  Following the ceremony refreshments were served in the  lower part of the hall.   ���������_������:  Installing officer, Cheryl  McEwan; guide, Lynn Bredy;  marshal, Donna1, Mandelkau;  chaplain, Mary Sharpe; narrator, Glenys Hudson; recorder, Jean Roberts;.- musician,  Lily Dunlop; custodians, Elaine  MacKenzie and Wilma Cameron.  . Elective Officers: Queen,  Beverley Roberts; senior .and  junior princesses, Karen Vaughn and Heather Moffat; guide  Valerie Roberts; marshal,  Georgina McConnell.  Appointed Officers: Senior  and junior. custodians,. Nome  Parsey and�� Heather" Duncan;  outer and inner guards, Renee  Robertson and Laurie Plows;  treasurer, Gail . Roberts; recorder, Barbara Roberts-  chaplain, Margret Duncan;  messengers, Cathie Morrison,  Shelly Benson, Cheryl Furness  Sandy Furness, Candy Harrison.  Advice on foster parents  To become a foster parent  you either first apply for a  foster child or are approached  by a child care agency about  being foster parents,1, then a  social worker will come to  talk with your family, about  your ideas of child care and  your  general outlook on life.  He will tell you something  about  the  foster parent  program and 'the;'-y?ay:in,-wWch;:a'-  social worker and foster parent work together,in the;in-  In Court  Eva Christihe "Filling, Gibsons, was fined $100 -unprohibited'.'from ;d'rlvihgv_;6r! a"per-  iod of three months when she  pleaded guilty to a charge: of  impaired driving.  Alan Bruce Fraser, Port Mel  Ion, was fined $50 after pleading guilty to a charge of carrying a firearm without having  a hunting licence or permit  under the firearms act.  IN  HOSPITAL  Mrs. Anne Prewer. of Granthams is at present a patient  in St. Paul's hospital in Vancouver.  BAY OF WRECKS  Destruction Bay, Yukon," got  its   name   because   so   many;  . boats   were   wrecked   during"  the gold rush of 1898 as they  rounded the point of the bay  in Kluane Lake.  terest of the child. In this way  the agency and parents come  to know each other and together can decide if there is a  child! who will fit happily into your home and family life.  There are certain specific  things, the social worker needs  to know, such as the names  and ages of your own family  group, theirv schooling, achieve  ments, and their attitudes toward sharing their home with  a foster >childi He will want to  knojiv that you have reasonable  financial security, your religion and; family interests and  activities. *  You'll be asked for four references, a reference from your  family doctor, including a report on all memJbers of the  family group from the chest  clinic, a reference from your  minister and two personal  friends who have known you  over a period of time. In addition assurance as to the safety of your home in relation to  fire or accident is considered.  The worker will also take into  account your accessibility to  schools, churches, hospital and  medical care.  Caring for other people's  children involves a rather  special responsibility, and by  considering . these various  things together the foster  child, you. and your family and  the child . caring agency can  know greater assurance and  satisfaction the B.C. Federation  of Foster; Parents reports.      _  Hall furnace  repairs planned  Regular meeting of the Roberts Creek Community Association in the hall, Wed., Jan.  17, was informed that the New  Year's Eve Dance had been  successful and well attended,  and a nice profit was realized.  The hall committee, having  met with representatives of  the Esso Oil Co. reported an  amicable agreement was reach  ed on repairs, of the furnace.  Mrs! Marshall's New Horizons project is weUi under  way, though not yet approved  by the government department  handling these projects. Mrs.  Marshall says all that is now  necessary is to appoint a director and select a name; , also  they are desirous of buying  bowls for carpet bowling. As  these have to . be ordered in  advance and since the project  has not yet obtained funds, the  Community Association has  agreed to. advance money towards this. The Association  has also agreed to sponsor arid  support the project.  Some discussion was held  over the damage to roads and  property from the recent floods.  The secretary was instructed  to write to the highways department asking that a complete check ' of the area be  made as to damage and arrange for repairs to same.  Mr. Gilker was delegated to  attend meetings of the Sunshine Coast Council of Ratepayers which was organized  last fall at Madeira Park.  Scratch Pads !  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  ROYAL LIFE SAVING Society awards were presented to  last summer's Gibsons Athletic Association x swim class Friday night in the club head-  . quarters. In the picture, from  left to right kneeling are Gail  Neilson, Elizabeth Egan, Na-  dine Smethurst; 2nd row, Debbie Willie, Renita Girard, Judy  White, Maureen Forsyth,' David Egan; 3rd row, Lorna  Boyd, Heather Reid, ' Cathy  White, Lynn JWheeler, Jamie  Egan and Ryan Matthews.  Winners not present included Bill Christianson, Wani  Ranniger, Kelly Hall, Marnie  Young, Ken Chila, Gail Head,  Bill Jamieson, Mark Hopkins,  Doug Kilo, John Rae Julie  Manning Shawn Arnott, Don- .  na Mandelkau, Richard Egan  and Bill Letham,  Letters to Editor  Editor: I see by the Coast  News that the Gibsons ambulance has been discussed by  the municipal council.  Having endured three trips  in the. ambulance may I suggest that. some -long1 -^overdue  ' comforts jbe,. added regardless  of who riuflis the ambulance?  Mary H. Thomson  Scholarships  tor musicians  The Women's Committee of  the Vancouver Symphony Society announces fits' annual  scholarship competition open  to advanced, students,of orchestral instruments. An award of  $1,000 will go to the winner  of the violin class and1 a second award of $1,000 will go  to the winner of the other classes combined.  Applicants must be under 24  and residents of British Colum  bia for at least one year. The  Competition is to be held in  Vancouver April 28 and April  29, and applications, accompanied by a $5 entry fee, must  be postmarked not later than  mid-night   February   18.  Application forms and lists  of rules may be obtained  from the. Scholarship Committee chairman. Mrs. Robert Van  Nus, 6378 Cedarhurst Street,  Vancouver 13, B.C. Telephone:  263-4823  Cookie jars, Ginger jars,  ' splce^jars -'��� Miss Bee*sT  Sechelt.  Coast News, Jan. 31, 1973.     5  Movie about B.C.  British Columbia scenery  and outdoor activity are well  represented in a new film that  encourages Canadians to explore their own country. The  27-minute production is., also  designed to attract foreign  visitors, and will eventually  be available in nine different  language versions for screening abroad.  The film is called Picture  Canada and is described .by  Dan Wallace, director, Canadian Government Travel Bureau, as lively, imaginative and  truly national _in scope. The  bureau will handle distribution of the film, which has  been sponsored by Kodak  Canada Limited as part of the  company?s continuing support  of tourism in Canada.  Crawley Films Ltd., producers of Picture Canada assigned 15 cameramen to get the  1000 feet of film that make up  the finished, production.. An  original musical score written  by Larry Crosley of Ottawa  adds greatly to the impact of  the film.  Peninsula Photographers  Need a photographer?  Ph.  886-7374  GUARANTEE)  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  SKREIT JEWEUBS  WANTED  Used font-tore or what  have yoo  AL'S USD FWHtTURE  WE BUY BEER  .__,*       BOTTLES   ������--������  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  The future is in our  Most Canadians believe In that thought.  Others believe In It, but won't lift a  finger to do anything about It. Not all  fingers are born equal. That's why. If  we want to keep this country together,  some need more lifting than others.  So what do we do about It?  There is a lot we can do. First  thing, we should start caring and understanding. Not just obout our own  neighborhood, but about all of  Canada. We've got to help all those  people and parts of Canada that need  It most.  There Is a /rave Canada and a  have-notCanada. The have-nots from  coast to coast need* our help. If all of  us start caring and understanding bur  fellow Canadian, surety we'll come together. If we don't, we'll come apart.  Do we want to have Canada, or ncrve-  nof Canada? Only we have the answer*  1*1  The advertising Industry and your community Board or Chamber.,  '��'ti:>.\ Your Horoscope ^r  s   coast News, Jan. si, 1973.   Yoiir Sea Cavalcade Committee  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  You should be able to reap a  rich harvest of rewards for  work done in the past. Many  persons have been watehing  you and your Work. Now is  the time that it will 'pay off!'  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  Your business sense is very  sharp right now, but watch  out for legal entanglements  that involve your partner or  business associates. Things  can be rather "high strung"  at the present.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  Look for sudden shifts in your  worldly position. You may receive a gift or legacy of some  kind that will aid ypu> greatly.  Don't press domestic matters  right now. Everything 'will  work out later.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Don't fly off the handle' over  some trivial matter next week!  If you do, you'll set yourself  'way ".���'back'.   Be   patient,   and  understanding  of  others,   and  hold your temper!  LEO - July 22 to August 21  New  doors are being opened  up   for   you   in   your   search  for happiness in life. It is very  likely that someone will contact you during the nekt week,  who hasn't been in touch with  you  for years;    ���    ���  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Travel,     con_hunication    and  writing wall probably take up  much of your time "during the  next couple of weeks. It would  pay you to seek more "understanding*'   in   some   problem  that has bothered you in the  past. "���.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct 22  iChannel your energies very  carefully at this time. There  are some splendid opportuni-  NOTICE  Change and location of Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute P(h^cr Magazine  For membership or explosive requirements contact  R. Nimmo 886-7778 Cemetary Road,Gibsons, B,C,  Stumping or Ditching powder, dynamite, electric or  regular caps, prima cord etc  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARKIS  TILS  LMOIEUM.  For coverings that please  FLOOR COVERINGS LT&  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday throi  9-5:30���fH_.9fo9  FAS HI  It's   an   "Inches   Slimmer"  pattern designed to make you  look leaner from bust to waist  to hips. Easy-sew with or with  out novelty trim.  Printed  Pattern  4952:  New  Women's Sizes  34, 36, 38, 40,  42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 (bust 40)  takes 2 Ys yards 60-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 hand���ng-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Front St. West Toronto.  Print plainly Pattern Number  Name,   Address.   Totally  hew  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 ETall-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   ..$1.00  Instant Gift Book   ....   $1.00  Complete Afghan Book. $1.00  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  Marine Drive 886-7525  ties coming up that will challenge your ability to understand! the pattern of "human  behaviour."  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  The stars are offering you  many . opportunities now, to  achieve your deepest wishes.  If you carefully analyze your  past life, you can come up  with the answer to success.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  Great benefits are working  for you at this time. Much act-  . ivity in indicated matters that  have been 'on the shelf.' Your  social activities are strongly,  highlighted.  CAPRICORN - Dec 21 Jan 19  Your intuition1 here is sharpened and can help you greatly  in domestic matters. Be careful with electricity and all  electrical appliances. Your  best base of operations is your  own  home.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  This   should   be   a   generally;  favourable week.   Legal mat*  ters, legacies, institutions and  hospitals   are   very   much   ihi  the spotlight now: Get compe-;  tent   legal   aid   from   a   good  lawyer if you need it.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  Many questions may come up  this week having to d0 with  your business life. There is a  most favourable aspect in the  zodiac at this time aiding you  greatly.   Don't   "jump"   with-;  out thinking!  (Copyrtig-it    1973    by    Trent  Varro. All rights reserved.)  FUR PRICES INCREASE  Fur farmers are smiling o���  their way to the bank this  year. December prices for  ranched mink were about 25  per cent higher than a year  earlier. Beaver pelts brought  about 35 per cent more; red!  fox almost 100 per cent more,  white fox 60 per cent more,  with a 100 per cent increase;  for the lower; grades, and  muskrat 35 per cent more.  Coyote and racoon prices advanced nearly 100 per cent.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew*!  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Communion  St AldanV  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday     Gibsons United Churc'-  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. Williamsoh  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 Welon_ne  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  Merniaad & Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service  11:15 a.m.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson  (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL ~  Member   P.A.O.C  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday   S6hool  9:*5  am  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service; 7:00 p.in.  Wed., BiWe Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fit. Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GUD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  . Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays;; 10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 pom.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ' ���-   ��� -  ���.-,.,...,..;- At Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  JOE KAMPMAN  Chairman public relations  and publicity who has assured  the committee that the Sea  Cavalcade will be publicized  throughout the Pacific Northwest. More important, he will  involve the commtmity in all  aspects of Sea Cavalcade opera  tioras. He is married, and has  three children Randy, Lisa and  and. Michael. His wife's name  is Joan.  YOUR  INCOME  TAXES  By the Institute of Chartered  Accountants of British Columbia.  Be extremely careful when  buying   property   situated   in  Canada    from    non-residents.  Now that the Canadian Income Tax Act requires income  taxes be paid on capital gains,  the taxing authorities must be  assured that they collect .taxes  oh! all such capital gains transacted in   Canada  whether  or  not the recipient of the gain  is a Canadian resident.  The taxing authorities propose  collecting this tax by requiring the-non-resident vendor to  file a declaration in a prescribed form with the department  prior to sale or within 10 days  after that date. This form will  require the vendor to set out  his adjusted cost-base and the  selling price of the property.  This   form  will  also   disclose'  for   the   department   the   net  (gain derived from the sale.  '   It will be necessary for the  vendor to remit tax equal to  25 per cent of  the net gain  with the prescribed form.  The information contained  in the form submitted by the  vendor will be mailed by the  taxation authorities to both  the vendor and the purchaser  or proposed purchaser in the,  form of a certificate of facts  of the transaction.  If the details of the sale are  different from those restated  by the department to the purchaser , in the certificate, the  purchaser will be responsible  for remitting 15 per cent of  any actual purchase price in  excess of the certified amount.  Should a transaction occur  without the taxation authorities getting the necessary information, the purchaser will1  be required to remit a tax of  15 per cent to the department  on the total sale price.  The purchaser may be relieved of this requirement if  he   can   prove   that  he  made  reasonable inquiry, and: after  such, had no reason to' believe  that the vendor -was a nonresident. The onus to prove  this will be the purchaser's  responsibility.  It would appear that this is  just one more illustration of  the old saying, caveat emptor,  r- buyer, beware.  Taxable Canadian .Property  for purposes of the foregoing  requirements will include:  (a) real property situated in  Canada or an interest therein  (b) other capital property  used in carrying on business  in Canada;  (c) shares   or   interests  in  shares or corporations resident  in Canada (other than public  corporations);  (d) an interest in a partnership if, at any time during  such 0f the period of 12 months  immediately preceding disposition thereof as is. after 197(1',  50 per cent of the total fair  market value of partnership  property (including the amount  of money on hand) consists of  taxable     Canadian    property;  (e) a capital interest in a  Canadian resident trust (other  than a unit trust); and  (f) a unit of a Canadian  resident unit trust- (other than  a mutual fund trust).  BE ELECTRIC Ird.  )  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� KEWIMSTAJIATKWS  ��� REWRIN6  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAINlfHMKE  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER MRS  (ED)  886-76*5  886-7658  886-7406  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Feb. 3  LIVE ENlERfAUMHT  rtna will be available  Pbone *M-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  PUBLIC HEARING  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 Municipal Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 pan. on the 7th  day of FEBRUARY, 1973, under provisions of the, Municipal Act, to consider the proposed amendment to provide  for re-atoning of Lots 5 to 14 inclusive, of LOT B, BLOCK  8, DJ.. 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.   ',.  CLAIMS YOUR ATTENTION /H  t  SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  Coast News, Jan. 31, 1973.     7  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  .,���     You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  R.-' ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED T(RB?  Come in to  COASTAL IRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 191  Phone 886-27QO  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  Sechelt: Tues.  - Thurs.  i 10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BEAUTY SALON  Gfcson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color .  Please make appointments  ahead,  880-3120  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWM Offi lUNUl  -BttLMKSUPPUBU-.  Eveiything for ypur building  ; needs'.  Free Estimates  Gibsons-       i-     -,:-    Sechelt  [888-2291-2     885-2288-9  I & H SWANSON UD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  <J Ditching - Exoavations.-  few Hall Sheet Metal Bldg.,  Porpoise Bay Road  j 885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  SK0T1E BULLDOZING lift.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom   <  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BERKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  _l  CHAIN   SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  f Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  ���;.,     FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  >G. Wallinder 886-9307  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRTTSCH  886-9505,, Box 522, Gibsons  V. MARTODU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or/framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  ROBOTS am DRY WALL  Taping and Pilling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings -  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOTING _ FLOORING  CALL STAN BILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd.       Ph. 886-2923  MMRFS CONOEK  Placing Sc Finishing  Floors - Patios. - .Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  CLEANERS  FUELS & HEATING (Cont'd)     PLUMBING (Cont'd)  TRAILER PARK  RBANSOFF HBATMG  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL RON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to  the  Floors���ine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JUUUTMSBVKE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Bnffing, Window Cleaning  MKSHAWOpK  Phone. 886-7131,   Gibsons  COIN-OP DRYCLEANBH       machine shop  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank   886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SB.VKBS LID.  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  At the Sign of the Chevron  HU'S MACHINE SHOP  & MUM SflMCE W.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive - Marine Repair  Standard Marine Station  Kione 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626,.   886-7560  SIM ELECTRIC KJd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  Parkinson's mm Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment - Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay     .  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates  Call Collect 581-6136  MOVING & STORAGE  Ifll WRAY'S TRANSfB* LM.  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  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR ANOINTMENTS  886-2248-  PLUMBING  RED CROSS  means  People  Helping People  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &   SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd, RR. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph; 885-2U16  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT   WATER   HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HOD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a_a. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 880-9949  RETAIL STORES ~  C    4    S ~  HARDWARE  4  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EAT0NSBUY4K  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MBS BEE'S  CARD AND ��8T 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  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  j ackhammers  i All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to l'l p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 pjn.  T.V. & RADIO  NEVENS TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2286  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. AU0  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res!  885-9581  LAN�� SURVEYING  ROY _ WAGBtAAA  SURVEYS  1525 Robsbn St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  iSechelt 885-2332  TOWING  i:  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, HDtway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  P. V. SfRVKES LTD  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9630  Office Hours:  8:30 ajn. to 4:30 pan.  New look for  Green Book  Travel companion of British  Columbia's  |H>73  visitors   will  be a much-improved Tourist  Directory. Word of the changes '  comes from Hon. Ernest Hall,  minister, department of travel  industry, who says the first of  750,000 copies are now rolling  off the presses.  Popularly dubbed the Green  Book, the directory contains  a wealth of information on  transportation, golf courses  campgrounds, boat-launching  sites, museums, fishing and  hunting regulations, closing  days and innumerable other  facts and: tips to guide the tra  veller through the province.  Strip maps are also shown in  the 127 pages that spell out  the rates and facilities of more  than 2,000 government approved, tourist establishments.  The current edition has been  designed to be more readable.  Pages are now made up in  three columns instead of two.  "This new book", Mr. Hall  says, "will continue to be a  valuable part of any tourist's  travel equipment and will also  help in vacation planning during  these  long   winter  days."  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Sure I have a last request���  "re below the knee.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  What can a lawyer charge  for his services - does it depend on, the amount of time  spent on the case?  The answer is complicated.  The rules of court lay down  with some specificity the am-'  ount which a lawyer may  charge for the drawing of  dozens of different types of  documents and other professional attendances. In the case  of a difference between lawyer and client as to fees, either  party may have them set by  the registrar of the court. For  this, the lawyer would have to  draw up a document listing  each item of services rendered.  Lawyers are by law entitled  tQ charge as follows: letters $3  each, telephone conversations  $2.50 each. Anything that can  be measured on a time basis,  that is, interviews, conferences  court appearances, - generally.  $35 per hour. It should hot be  thought that lawyers'make $35  per hour.  In most law offices at least  half the income goes to, pay  overhead. Of the rest many  things are difficult, or impossible, to charge out on a time  basis; for example rereading  letters and documents received  (many of which are complicated and. require considerable -  digestion), looking up the law  on obscure points, and just  plain thinking about difficult  problems. It follows that for  ten hours work, perhaps eight  or only seven hours can be  actually charged out as stated.  Some matters have a more  or * less standard fee," for example, a simple uncontested  divorce, $500, or incorporating  a pimple private company,  $300.  In a sale of land, including  deed, agreement for sale or  mortgage, a lawyer may, in  general, charge a percentage  of the purchase: price of the,  land, as follows: 1% of the first  $2,500, %% Of the next $17,500,  *A% of the balance. This would  include: drawing any contract,  deed or agreement for sale,  searching title in land registry  office, checking taxes and fire  insurance, preparation of the  adjustment statements, drawing and registering land registry documents, etc.  In the collection of accounts,  a charge may be made as follows 20% of the first $300 collected, 15% of next $700 and  10% of excess.  In handling of estates, for  obtaining grant of letters probate or administration, preparing and filing of estate tax  form, succession duty and probate forms, transmitting assets  to executor arid to beneficiaries  there may be charged, in general, 2% of the value of the  estate, for estates worth up to  $500,000 and thereafter a lesser  percentage.  In all cases, the above may  be increased according to the  complexity of the subject matter and generally the value of  the services rendered.  Every well run law office  will have a record of every  phone call, and the length of  time spent on interviews,  court appearances, etc. If it  doesn't the lawyer will have  a hard time proving his fee, if  he has to.  CHIMNEY  FIRE  Wednesday afternoon's fire  call at about 4:30 p.m. was a  chimney fire at the Slinn home  Soames Point. Cougars win one and lose one  * Elphinstone Cougars won a  close 68-66 victory over Max  Cameron Tartans in a senior  boys basketball game Friday  evening. The Cougars really  hustled and displayed a good  team effort but some credit for  the win must go to the tremendous enthusiasm shown by the  home crowd.  The game was close with Elphie in the lead 16-11 at the  quarter, 29-28 at the half and  47-42 at three-quarter time.  Both teams played the entire  game with only about six ball  players. Brad Norris led the  Cougars with 23, Wayne Smith  16, Bill Sneddon 12 and Art  Dew 10. Max Cameron guard  Rod Christiansont gave an' outstanding 35 point performance  with team mate Roger Bou-  chie adding 15.  This Friday Elphinstone will  host North Delta Huskies Jt-Vee  team and on Saturday the  Cougars play St. Thomas  Moore. Both games are scheduled for 6:30 at Elphinstone  gym. These games should prove  quite exciting and the public  is encouraged to come out and  support the Cougars.  On Saturday last the Senior boys travelled to Agassiz  but unfortunately lost to the  Chieftans, 53-54. High scorer  for the Cougars were Brad  Norris, 19, Bill Sneddon 13  and Art Dew 8.  Coach Larrie Grant said that  on this particular night they  were beaten toy a better team,  but hoped that they get another chance to prove that the  Cougars are really the better  the Tri-zone Tourney, hosted  team.  The clubs will likely meet at  by St. Thomas Moore, March  3. It was the Cougars second  loss from 23 starts.  The Junior Boys attended a  tourney hosted by Edmonds on  the weekend. Their first game  against Balmoral, a Burnaby  club, started off poorly as the  Cougars gave their opponents  a 16 point lead at half time. Although Elphie outscored) Balmoral in the second half they  still  lost 49-54.  The Cougars played poorly  in their next game but still  won 34-30 over Winslbw. Elphinstone was slightly handicapped by the absence of first  string centre Don Roberts but  Martin Swan did a good job at  rented.  this position, ..getting a lot of  rebounds.  Next   weekend   the   Junior  8     Coast News, Jan. 31, 1973.  boys will attend a six team  tournament at Brooks in Powell River.  The Junior girls attended a  tourney at J. N. Burnett last  weekend also. After leading  throughout their first game the  Cougars lost 10-112 by J. N.  Burnett's last second basket.  Birthday girl Barb Dew was  high scorer with 6 points.  In their second, game against  Abbotsford, Elphie won 24-23  with Barb Dew scoring 5 and  Kerry Mahlman, Gwenda,Ha4  vies and Flam Benner adding  4 apiece.  Prepare for vote  Now that Gibsons and Sechelt councils have set April  114 as the date for the vote on  the Recreational proposal the  Regional District board at its  January meeting arranged to  prepare the (bylaw so it can be  put before the public as a  plebiscite.  Aid. Bernel Gordon, sitting,  in for Mayor Ben Lang of .Sechelt inquired whether the  date could be advanced f o the  Easter holiday period when  more . summer ��� visitors would  be here who would vote. He  was told the villages, had set  the date and not the board.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Orbita   de   los  Santos   728,  Yvonne.    Phillips    286.     Dan  .Weinhandl 774 (315).  Ladies Tues.: Doreen Crosby  620 (228), Elsie Star 619 (235),  Maureen Dorais 673 (226, 240),  Carol Kurucz 614, Joan Barnes  254.  Gibsons A: Alex Robertson  670, Frank Nevens 607 (254),  Rick Hughes 283, Henry Hinz  606, Eric May 268, Vic Marteddu 709 (1279), Gwen Edmonds 611 i(226), Paddy Rich-  ardson 604, Gunnar Christian-  son! 642.  Wed., 7 Pjn.: Tom Stenner  651 (270), Jim Bjornson 263,  Dan Weinhandl 774 (315, 278),  Kathy Edney 237.  Ball & Chain: Teddy Benson  642 (243, 264), Dick Blakeman  726 (254, 257), Marlene Blakeman 608 (259), Bob McCoimell  723 (310), Bonnie McConnell  624, Bill McGivern 640, Phil  Gordon 603, Roy Taylor 606.  Thurs. Nite: Jim Thomas 620  (252), Art,Holden 682 (301),  Maureen Sleep "232, Red Day  713 (293), Doreen Crosby 689  (271), John Wilson 601, Orbita  de los- Santos 728 (249, 238,  241), Mel de los Santos 643  (280), Mavis Stanley 225, Jack  Morris 635 (251).  Ladies Wed.: Clara Wilson  622; Yvonne Phillips 687 (286).  Nancy Douglas 601 (231), Do-  die Bergnach 227.  Senior  Citizens   (2  games): '  Nancy Scheidegger 311, Emile  Scheidegger  315,  Dick Oliver-  307, Belva Huaka 401 (246).  Bantams (2 games): Scott  Meda 312, Noel Fraser 303,  Geoff Radneaul 309.  Business tax  bylaw tackled  Gibsons municipal council  was slated to meet in committee to tackle its business license bylaw which has been  hanging fire since it was given  readings at the .Feb. 21 meeting of last year.  Aid. Ted Hume brought the  matter up at last week's council  meeting when it wasdecided it -i.  should be tackled in committee on Wed., Jan. 31'. Delay in  processing! the bylaw was  brought about by, the -provincial department of municipal  affairs.officials seeking clarification on taxation of coin machines.  Need a photographer?;  Peninsula Photographers  Ph. 886-7374  JACK & JILL CHILD MINDING CENTRE  VACANCIES STILL AVAJUBU.  F0R3AND4YEAR0_)S  FOR ENROLLMENT,  CALL OR WRITE:  PAT MURYN at 886-2767 or P.O. Box 801, Gibsons  Ah,  now you've got  me-  what WAS my last job?  TWILIGHT THEATRE  . Gibsons -- 886-2827  Thurs., Fri-, Sat.  ,             Feb. 1, 2, 3  WAI/T DISNEY  NOW YOU Sff HIM  NOW YOU D0NT  GENERAL  ,      Sat. Matinee, 2 p_m.  Sun., Mon-, Toes.  Feb. 4, 5, 6  Richard Harris  MAN M THE WHJPNES  MATURE  Warning: Scenes of animal  cruelty.                            .���'''.  You bed down  if 'flu comes  For several weeks B.C. medical health officers have reported widespread outbreaks of influenza-like illness. Influenza  Virus Type A2 or Hong Kong  strain has been identified as  the responsible agent. School  absenteeism, a good indication,  of its effect^ >has < been up  slightly in this district.  Influence viruses exist as  three types, A, B and C. There  are different strains of A type  virus known as.A,(classic), Al  and A2. The .recently reported  London strain that has caused  widespread disease in,,,Europe-  is a variation-of A2. Jntmunity  to one strain or type does not  confer - immunity against another strain or type.  The onset of illness' caused  by type A virus is characteristically, sudden. The patient  soon feels prostrated' and complains of aching, of the back ,  and limbs, '' with., headache,  chilliness, fever, |_tome cough,  and occasionally nausea and  vomiting.  The seriousness of .influenza i  lies in the tendency to complications of the lower respiratory tract caused by the virus,  often associated with a sec- <  ondary bacterial infection. Oldj-  er people and those' people  with chronic heart or lung disf  ease are^ more susceptible to  complications.  '       , < ,-  If you get the symptoms of  influenza you should go to bed  take plenty of liquids, and use  a simple medication! such as ,  aspirin to relieve, 'the aches  and. pains. Stay in/bled until  you feel' better,, usually 2-5 ,  days. V'"." - \.'"'���'"���}    r       * ''���  5 -->  4.  m  Fresh Quality  PRODUCE  GRAPEFRUIT  Pink 48s    lwfor*|)l  ORANGES  SIJNRIST f- lb. JIA^  I    iiS8s���'__3';'.'.    ...    i_/ bag P^C  4��59c  B.C. SPARTANS  _n_mw���nri'i'i" ~~ ��� ��.-.___ _, _ ___-__i _���_������ _ __i _ _ _^^*^^_i_^  PEACHES ��rrer 3,���79c  ORANGE CRYSTALS ?_?_**_..'       6*r79c  TOMATO JUICE rrr��� 2,.,89c  -P/IDM   COOP FANCY�� CREAM STYLE v   M        QQ  vUKN   14 oz. tins             ^for^VC  TOMATOES rrir,CE 3,���99c  CAIIfl    CO-OP, TOMATO or VEGETABLE ^        TC\__  3UUr     lOoztins         Ofor # VC  MARGARINE 7ZZ������ 69c  -TAEEEE    c��-��p' REGULAR GRIND QCJ#��  LUi ILL i ib. pkg.    0_>C  ullmvii  128 oz. jug     D VC  BATHROOM TISSUE rr^"��� 55c  CO-OP ASS"? ^C^t  Twin Pack         3 3C  Frozen Orange Juice FROZEN PEAS  CO-OP  Concentrated  1ZV2 oz.  tins  CO-OP FANCY  2 lb. bag   *^^^*0^^^*0+0+0^*0*0^*****0+0*^*l0+0*0*0*0**+0^^*0*0**+0**^^*0*0*0l*^*0*0+*m0^**m****0*0***^*+0+0*^  ^**0*0+0^*0^+t0*0^^m^*+^^^*^^r-  GRADE "A"  Over 20 lbs.  TOP QUALITY  MEATS  TURKEYS  59c ,b  DAr/._i By ���E  oALUH piece  85c_n,  89c,_  BEEF SAUSAGE  69c _  BOLOGNA  ���;.i  .1  END  CUT  CENTRE  CUT  By the Piece     lb  i  '* 1  PRICEHrKTIYl THURS., FRI., SAT.,  FEB. I, 2, 3  YOUR CO-OP  Gibsons B.C.  �� Wl RFSHVl THE RIGHT TO UMIT QUAHTITIB  SERVICE CENTRE  Phone 88(W522


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