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Sunshine Coast News Mar 14, 1973

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The  PuDn^ned ai Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 83^2622  Volume 26  Number 11, March 14, 1973.  10c per copy  i r  Public meetings to consider Gibsons new Zoning bylaw  .">!  victims  i'.:  :���.-��� ������     >���      '-  get help  The Provincial, Government  has called upon the Canadian  Independent Adjusters' Conference to survey and appraise  the. nature and extent of flood  dariiage in the Langdale to Sechelt area of the Sunshine  Coast resulting .from the tbrr  ential ? rains of Dec.. 25 and  January 14 last  Request for assessment of  damage forms may be secured  by writing to the Flood Damage Assessment Office of the  Canadian Independent Adjusters' Conference at 2138 ���lain  Street, Vancouver 10, B.C.,  Telephone 874-5022.  i  (See advert on Page 6)  Gibsons municipal zoning bylaw, in the making since 1967, ~  is on its way to becoming a  reality with the presentation  at; Tuesday ; night's meeting of  the introduction of Bylaw 241.  This bylaw affects all lands,  inside the village. bouhdary  and" provides zones ' for commerce or residential and other  types of buildings and occupations.  Copies of the proposed by-  law have not yet been released but there is a copy at the  Municipal Hall arid it can be  inspected during office -hours  from 9 a.iri. to 4:30 p.m. Monday .to Friday.  Adoption of the proposed bylaw toy council gives Mayor  Walter Peterson and the aldermen the opportunity to ar  range public meetings so that  all persons who feel their pro-  erty is affected by the bylaw  can express their feelings.  Council aided by Clerk David Johnston has arranged  three meetings for the. three  v sections of the .village. The  first meeting for the area lying  south of Winn road will foe  held Thurs., Apr. 5 at 7:30 pm  The second meeting is for  the area between Winri Road  and south of Highway 101, and  will be held Sat, April 7^at  2 p.m.    The third meeting will be  ,held April 12 for those on lands  on the north side of highway  101 to the Reed Road municipal boundary.  These meetings will all be  held in the United Church hall.  Aldermen check stipends  Forest fire pay lip  "Forms should be requested  without delay, completed in  detail as required and returned promptly," stated the chief  assessor of the conference, Mr.  J. D. Elander. "The early return of' these forms will enable us to expidite sending a  team of assessors into the area.  The Flood Assessment office  has already, sent out a set of  forms to most of ,;those who  vh-^r.wntten * to "- the1;, government in the matter. However,  quite a number of these may  not  reach  the residents concerned,- according to Mr. Elander, due to the lack of any  return   postal   address or inadequate  mailing  instructions  ion many of the letters. Deadline for return of assessment  request forms is March 31.  v During the past ten years  the Canadian Independent Adjusters Conference has proved  "itself qualified and experienc-  ed in the handling of flood dis  faster assignments for goyerh-  ���lent In addition, it is of note  that assessment of damage  carried but by this group ;has  been   comriletely   independent  jof  goYeri_oent'ari^  Jbeen  generally acceptable  to  ^government as well as to vic-  ; tims  suffering flood  damage.  The &oln��ere^ee is the only  /legally constituted body of insurance adjusters arid apprais-  /ers  in British  Columbia  and;  /'the    other    Provinces    across  '   Canada:      "x ,-/---:;     ���; ���." ��� ;���  Here  in   British   Columbia,  C. I, A. C. has been called upon  on   five   occasions   to   assess  ��� ��;d!amages   due  to   flood.   The  s/first occasion was in .1964. at,  ��� Hay River and/Fort.Siriipsori/  iri   the   Northwest  Territories  for the  Federal, Government  The second r occurred in 1965  when  the  provincial  goverri-r  : ment requested the Conference  to assess the tidal wave damage   at   Alberni   arid   coastal  - points as far north as Prince  /Rupert  In 1967 when the Yukon  ;Riyer v inundated. Dawson City  /^ the federal government advis-  / /ed the YukbriTTerritori  ?ern_rierit to' coriimuriicate With  v��� CXI.-A/ C. for advice and assis-  ������itance. In 0.969 the B.C" govern  : merit ^^n c^ed,u^nCr I.,Ai-  ; / C. when Tesideritiar and ; busi-  / ness areas in Trail were flood-  - ed;Last year, 11972, the provin  ;/cial   government   experienced..,,  serious flood problems through  / out   some/170 -localities   and)  once more looked to the Con-  ���j ;J^ence;;for :'Melp/!.jn^&)^e^smg'_:i,  ' Carriage toprivate arid muriici- /  pal property.  Substantially increased rates  of pay for men hired to fight  forest fires were announced  today by B.C.'s Chief Forester  Ian Cameron. Fire fighters  will now receive $4 an hour,  less board, compared with the  previous   rate; of   $1.75,   plus  . board. ��� * ���-  '   New   hourly pay   rates   for  other  firefighting  occupations  (with previous rates in brackets) are:  \Pump'    operators,    first-aid  personnel  and .truck ���drivers>:l  *��� $4.35 . <$il].90f); - -strawbossesv  power saw operators and time  keepers, $4.70 ($2.10); cooks,  $5 ($2.30); camp or cook foremen and tractor operators,  $5.30 ($2.45); fire-line foremen, power saw operators with  saws and mechanics with tools  $5.60 ($2.60).  The new pay scale^-wi���.see  fire superintendents with crews  of between 25 and 50; riien getting $6.50 an hour; and if the  crews riumber more than 50  men, $7.50 an hour/Previous  rates were $3J15 and $3.50 per  xhour,- respectively.  The new pay /scale for; fire-  fightirig personnel does not in-  ��� . clude/lboard: It will; be deduct-:  ed from pay at the rate of $2  per meal.  In preparation for the, 1973  fire season, the B.C. Forest  Service has announced significant revisions in forest fire  prevention regulations. The  new regulations will apply to  all operations,  not just  those  directly related to the  forest  industry.  All operators will be required to provide weather instruments-necessary to deter-,  ^nune;^.Canadi^n, Forest jg^'  Weather Index? on a- daily basis, and im keeping with standards set by the Forest Service. The index will be used  to determine industrial and  other forest  restrictions.  In addition, watchmen will  be required to remain at work  sites for at least two hours  after* operations have stopped  ���when fire hazard conditions  necessitate   such   action.       /;  New regulations apply to all  industrial camps, and the terrii  industrial operations includes  any logging, : lumbering, saw-  milling, land clearing, engineer  ing cdnstructiOn1 or industrial  activity utilizingmanpower or  equipnient'/I* y^ /'i-^'l,  -  25-YEAR   presentations   were  *   made   Friday   night   to   Bob  f Wilson   (left)   and. John Wil-  )- son (right) by Fire Chief Dick  Ranniger,   in   appreciation" of  ������ 25 years continuous service to  Gibsons   Volunteer   Fire   Department. (See story page 7.)  Deer killers  will be shot  Beachcombers on way back  CBC's \ Beachcoriiber television, unit , to Gibsons will  open soori its third season for  the f_riling; of this sixth most  popular North-American T.V.  serial. , ""���  Dave Gordon, who heads up  the Beachcomber stage crew  says additional members of  the advance gang will arrive  here/April 12 followed by all  members of the cast on April  26. -,-/'.  One of the early episodes to  go in production under the  title of Molly's Birthday will  feature a realistic fire scene  in which John Smith, /heading  up Gibsons Fire1 Dept will be  called -out to quell a- fire in the  kitchen of Molly's restaurant  The blaze is a flash-fire in the  kitchen   where   the    younger  members, were engaged in get  ting Molly's breakfast in bed.  This sequence, along with 12  other episodes to make up the  current April to December  shooting season will have more  punch; arid aCtiph in their plots.  Practically all members of  the Beachcomber cast, headed  by Bruno Gerossi will again  be^back on; the job as well as  the technical crew.  Meantime, Bob Gray, the  Beachcombers production man  ager, is still on the lookout  for suitable seven-month accommodation for his unit arid  would appreciate a call at  886-781H from ariyone who  has a house or suite available  for rent during this Aprils to  December,. period.  Open warfare has been declared on roaming dogs that  hunt'and kill deer. An adverts -tisement i;o this effect' appears  ^on^ran inside^ page-m. wnfch  the director of "the fish and  wildlife branch of the Department of Recreation and Conservation lays down the rules.  The advertisement states  that by authority of the Wildlife act any dog found running  at large and harrassing deer  will be destroyed between the  dates of March 24 arid Sept. 8.  The area covered ranges  from MacNabb Creek to Eg-  moht which takes in the! whole  of the Sunshine Coast bordering on water.  According to wildlife branch  officials the slaughter- of deer  by rpafriing dogs particularly  in .the /area Sechelt to Port  Mellpri where the dog population is the greatest, has become serious. The officials explained that all a pack of dogs  requires is a leader and they  are off on the rampage among  wildlife.  The term any dog apparently means a dog license issued  by municipalities or the RCMP  will not protect them.  Having looked over the  scale of stipend received by  other mayors arid aldermen in  municipal; areas equal to Gib-/  sons, the mayor and aldermen at their meeting Tuesday  of last week decided they  were due for a raise:  Such increases were blocked  by the previous provincial  government and lifted by the  present government Sechelt's  mayor and aldermen are also  considering an increase. They'  now get $200 for aldermen  and. $500 for mayor, one of  the lowest rates in the province.  Gibsons Mayor Wally Peterson, for   1972   received   $1,278  to  trvi*I> ;y  and the aldermen $850. By bylaw at last week's meeting  they increased their/stipend  to $2,000 for the mayor; and  $1,250 for aldermen.  This was done after checking over the amounts paid to  municipal officials in areas of  similar size in the province.  Growth in both municipalities  has resulted in an increase in  the amount of time all officials  have to allot to municipal affairs, resulting in an increase  in the; riun_ber; of meetings  other than regular meetings.  Inflation over the last several  years has reduced the value  of the amounts each official  now receives.  A water main plus underground telephone lines will be  installed along Cowrie street  under a joint plan with the  Regional District water board  and B.C. Telephones.  This was announced at last  week's Sechelt council meeting  by Mayor Ben Lang when reporting oil his meeting with the  Regional District water board.  The arrangement includes  black-topping of the trenched  area by arrangement with  both. (  Alderman Harold Nelson  said recreation committee officials will visit Squamish to  discover how they handle logger sports at their celebration  so that such sports could be  handled during the two-day  festival planned for Sechelt.  The provisional budget was  rechecked     so     cost    .figures  would be closer to reality in  view of the wider demands being made on council operations.  Aldermen were given copies  of the new subdivision bylaw  for study so they can report on  it at the next meeting. A culvert installation bylaw was  given second and third readings.  Correspondence with the  provincial highways department concerned the need for  planning and work to be done  on. the intersection of Wharf  and Dolphin streets. This is a,  bad traffic corner, council decided, which should be looked  into  carefully. ^  Trees which had been planted last year were progressing  nicely, Aid. Bernel Gordon reported adding that some will  have to be replaced due to  drouth   killing   them.  Practice tire       Groups help at service  ��� Formation of a parent organization to discuss education:  al' ; problems   affectiiig   local  ��� students .& planned following  a meeting Of parents and teachers last week.  ��   A: further meeting will be  : held on a date to be announced with the intention of esta-  ��� Wishing a continuing organization? "The '-'meeting 'decided it  would be worthwhile to give  parents and teachers an opportunity to get together for  discussion.  An. education,forum will be  arranged for sbriietime towards  the end of March. The general concensus of the meeting  was that parents and teachers  should be better informed-. It, is  hoped; that a speaker r will be  avail able for the coin_ig?riieet-  ing.       .���  Monday night's fire call followed by a burst of reflected  flame that made it look as  though half the village was  ablaze was just one of those  practice fires Gibsons firemen  have to obtain experience for  the younger firemen.  The scene of the blaze was  the old Taffy JOnes home opposite the Health Centre on  South Fletcher Road. Fire  Chief Dick Ranniger and his  firemen had no trouble keeping the fire controlled and  completed! their job without  mishap.  COACHES WANTED  Now that the season for  outdbor sport is approaching,  Gibsons Athletic club is preparing for action and wants to  line up coaches.  These coaches will be needed . for boys and girls softball  teams.;If you,are able to take  over coaching phone Etrio  White at 886-7087 or Irene  DeWitt at 886-2561.  With the theme Alert in  Our Time, the World Day of  Prayer. at Calvary Baptist  Church, Gibsons, women from  various churches who gathered for the service were welcomed by Mrs. S. Spain.  Members of different groups  participated by giving Scripture passages and responsive  readings.  The pianist was Mrs. A. Peters. Mrs. Lee sang a solo,  and gospel songs were provided by a trio, Mrs. M. Epp,  Mrs. M. Erickson and Mrs. E.  Cooper.  Mrs. N. Miller accompanied  the vocal sextette, Mrs. A. Peters, Mrs. D. McQueen^ Mrs.  M. Epp, Mrs. B. McQuarry,  Mrs. S. Spain and Mrs. M.  Erickson, whose beautiful rendition of sacred numbers was  greatly appreciated.  Mrs. O. Horton brought a  relevant message for our time,  showing how up-to-date and  applicable God's Word is for  today.  An   offering   was   received  which will be allocated to promote the gospel and meet human needs, with special emphasis on education projects  and Christian literature.  Following the service refreshments were provided  along with pleasant fellowship  How human can these things  get.   It's got a screw loose. 2     Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.  Some backgroun d on control of land  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States an<  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Criiice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, BC.  Land and controls  British Columbia Cattlemen's association while denying the  rumor they intend to ride horseback into the legislative chambers in Victoria as a protest to BiH 42, announces it will support the bill but not the methods proposed in their implementation.  The Peace River Agricultural Society also favors the bill but  not the methods proposed. There are no doubt other organizations and individuals of the same opinion.  Enchroachment of government into the domain of land has up  to now been limited to Crown property and minor regulations  in the public area.  There is good reason for governments becoming involved.  However involvement is not the issue. The method Of involvement is what is questioned. The cattlemen would prefer to see  in Bill 42 the right to appeal coriimission decisions, compensation for confiscated lands and public hearings for designating  land use. These objectives sound reasonable.  There are quite a number of things involved in the government decision to enter the field, of land control. The chief item  would be agricultural. Second would be population expansion  and a third inflation^ Wealthy people hedge their wealth in  gold, diamonds or real estate. The growth of wealthy real estate operations in the east speaks for itself.  The problem involving population can be deduced from the  fact that the Toronto Real Estate board has offered to organize  a meeting among representatives of-'the'-'building trades and  the three levels of government to discuss how to get more residential land on to the Metropolitan Toronto market. It is no  stretch of the imagination to suggest the getting of-more residential land is the situation in the Greater Vancouver part of  this province.; This could also be applied to other cities.  There is in Vancouver the Urban Development Institute of  British Columbia which sets out to encourage municipalities  to make a large number of lots available for development to  keep prices under control. It will also assist governments with  background material for zoning policies, servicing bylaws and  other studies. This is what Premier Barrett's government has  in mind with Bill 42. It would be reasonable to suspect that  the government will make an effort to reduce its methods of  obtaining its objectives.  While the matter of basic food production may not be the  big factor in the British Columbia situation it should/not be  overlooked that our grain stocks have been reduced to the lowest level in 20 years and this in spite of the two biggest world  grain crops in i97_, and 1972. The situation is that."really good  crops in all major producing areas are needed just to squeak  by according to Wheat Board, expectations.    \  It may seem far-fetched to ring in wheat crops iri writing  about B.C. land. It does show that agricultural land is becoming something that must be protected. However this is only one  facet of Mr. Barrett's move, to have some" control over the use  of land.  Given time it is within the realm of possibility the provincial government will be able to smooth out those sections which  have aroused strenuous opposition. With government controls,  spread over so many things in our day-to-day life we cannot  expect land under today's pressures to remain outside such  control. Perhaps Mr. Bennett's continued cry about J_e socialist  wolf at our doors is misplaced. If he had been in power it is  quite likely he might have presented something worse. How  cbout B.C. Electric? . .     '  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  B. C. Mackenzie, school  counsellor and Mike Blaney  start a movement to form a  ���community council for the  entire   Regional  district.  Mrs. Lee Redman asked Sechelt council to consider May  Day as a venture for children  and not side show games.  Gibsons Kiwanis club start  their search for land on which  to build senior citizen homes.  10 YEARS AGO  A. E. Ritchey starts clearing  the land for construction of a  Health Centre under Kiwanis-  Kinsmen auspices.  Three area schools take part  in the Sunshine Coast' Drama  Festival.  The battle for installation of  moving signs on Gibsons buildings started in Gibsons council meetings.  Jack Nelson and Niels Han  sen take over Sechelt's  Shell  Service station.  15 YEARS AGO  Before a Gibsons Ratepayers  association audience Robert  Ritchey asks Gibsons and Sechelt councils to support an  airfield in Wilson Creek area.  Elphinstone school students  announce they will put on  Gilbert and Sullivan's Mikado.  Sechelt Teachers association  advertises a salary schedule  covering four school districts  showing that this district is  the  lowest  of the four.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen's  annual ball was described as a  social   and   financial   success.  The new post office in the  Telford block is rapidly near-  ing completion.  Gibsons Public Library received its incorporation documents at a meeting in the A. S.  Trueman home.  Opposition to the farm  freeze, based on the provincial  government's Bill 42,; known  as the Land. Commission act,  is unavoidably making a good  many people lose sight of what  is involved .N  Some background on the sit  uation is presented by the  Coast News so argument of  both sides can be. analyzed  better.  To begin with here is a press  release issued last Nov. 23 by  the NDP minister of agriculture:  "Hon. David D. Stupich,  minister of agriculture, today  (Nov. 23, 1972) announced  that the province has signed  an agreement with the federal  government for the implemen  tatiori of a Small Farms Development program. The program  was originally announced earlier this year by the/federal _iiily  ister of agriculture, but agreement could not be reached due  to differences regarding administration and a lack of  choice'... of development programs best suited to British  Columbia. These details have  now been worked out to the  satisfaction of both Governments and then the program  will now.proceed.  "On signing the agreement,  Mr. Stupich stated that the  aim of the program is to, help  the owners of small farms to.  help themselves^ The core  program consists Of a property  listing service, program for  purchasing farms for resale  within short periods, of time,  grants to vendors, and special  credit facilities for purchasers,  especially young farmers.  "The program should be effective as a method of encouraging the consolidation of  small farms into larger, more  economical units. The Farm  Credit Corporation will handle  the land transfer aspects of  the plan, while the B.C. Department of Agriculture will  be responsible for the counselling and advisory services related to farmer participation.  "Efforts are being made to  implement the program in  British Columbia early iri 1973.  A joint federal-provincial committee will be established to  oversee the administration and  make recommendations for  program changes from time  to time. Program counsellors,  who will provide guidance,and  assistance to farm operators  interested in various aspects  of the new program, will be  located in B.C. Department of  Agriculture offices at; six key  locations throughout the province.  "Further   details   regarding  the Small Farms Development  Program   will  be released  in.,  the near future."  About one month ago the  department of agriculture issued an announcement covering British Columbia Land inventory maps and farmland*  preservation policy. It explain  ed that land capability for  agriculture mapping, a part  of the Canada Land Inventory  program, started in 1965, is  scheduled to complete the  whole province by 1981. At pre  sent only about one quarter  of the province has been ihap-  ped. As the mapping has concentrated on the settled areas,  most of the immediate demands can be satisfied. Maps  are not yet available for Vancouver Islarid,the north shore  of the Fraser Valley, Thompson and! Upper Fraser.  E. R. Cuylits, Regional District planner in a recent assess  ment of the demand for land  situation maintained an aspect  to be considered was the increasing land shortage in  North America for residential  and recreational uses. Larger  lot sizes which wOuld help to  maintain to some degree ^the  rural-urban character of vthi_i  area will rapidly increase the  area   required   to   house   our  growing population. Thus, the  spread of low density housing  will rapidly consume existing  wilderness lands. Some planners argue this is not the  route to take. i      _  It is maintained we should  encourage high densities such  as multiple housing and condominiums,-in specific locations  thus permitting the preservation of rural farm land and  wilderness areas for agricultural and recreational purposes  Tn effect urban nodes would  be created in the low density  rural landscape presently/ existing which could be available  for the publics'  enjoyment.  A counter argument to this  concept he argued is that it  will be. descriminatory to exist  ing landowners. Some will be  able to reap the profits of  being able to develop his land  while others cannot. In effect  some individuals could gain  large profits under existing  land tenure systems.  In the meantime the provincial government //-.has:''  brought in the controversial  Bill 42, known as the Land  Commission act and the objec  tives of the act are defined as  the preservation of agricultural land, for farm use, preserve green belts land banks  for urban or industrial, use,  park lands and recreational  lands in general.  How this is all to be achiev?  ed is what is creating-a furore  and the rights or wrongs according to how you view some  sections   of  the  bill   are  not  part of an article dealing .with  the general trend of land usage.  riox only in this province but in  all North America and the  British isles.  Nestor Izowski, editor of the  White Rock , ,Sun made some  Observations under the editor  ial heading of Farming for the  Future which is quoted as  follows:  " Before we vilify the NDP  for being callous,  or cynical,'  or dictatorial, let us exarriine  the issue more fully.  "This program is not exactly new, as last year the Socred  government started buying  farmland and leasing it back  to the farmers so that it would  not be grabbed up by develop  ers to resell as Commercial,  industrial  or  residential   pro-  I_pe��ty.-'-'/r >;v;'.'��������� ������  ��"A number of farms between  "'tile _SRcoriie_i and Serpentine  rivers were purchased for this  reason, just in time to save the  farmers from oblivion by  floods crashing through aged  dikes.  "The present government's  proposals are simply an extension of this policy. Land, they'  re saying is not a commodity  like other manufactured goods>  particularly farm arid recreational land.  "A $90 million food growing  industry is at stake. And looking to the future, the very  livability Of BJC. is at stake.  "The  supply of land*  after  all, is severely limited. A mere  four per cent of it is arable in  , B.C. arid our population pro-  (Continued on sage 3)  N. Richard McKibbin  A P1SRSONAI. INSUI^AISTCE SElWKaB  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS, B.C. Phone 886-2062  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  ANNUAt MEEflN��  MARCH 21sf  Plan to Attend  ,    GUEST SPEAKER ��� JOHN QUAIL  Director, B.C. Central Credit Union  VISITORS WELCOME  of  fflE ANNUAL MPN6 OF THE  St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held on  Mond^  at 8:00 p.m. in the  SFCHELT LEGION HALL (Mermaid St.)  MOTE: Entitled to participate in arid vote at the meeting are:  1 Members registered in 1972. who have paid membership dues ($2.00)  for 1973 before the commencement of the meeting.  2 Mew members who have been registered and have pajid membership  dues ($2.00) for 1973, not later than one month prior to the meeting  Any Society member wishing to inspect the 1972 Financial Statement and  Auditor's Report prior to the meeting can obtain same from the Hospital. Copies  will be mailed outupdn request.  __����_���������  Harry, I want my freedom.  St. Mary's Hospital Needs  Your Support and Interest  Anyone wishing to join St. Mary's Hospital Society may do so  by completing the attached:  Name ___ ___���_____.___:���__l_____-__________________���  Address������_ ___:__:____:____._  _ _���_^_.-- ���  Telephone No ���___-_���-_���__- ___:���___ 1_.-  Membership Fee $2.00 to be mailed with application or delivered personally to any board member or at general off ice of Hospital.  St. Mary's Hospital  Mrs E. Moscrip (Publicity Chairman) *  ���  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  A three-way "tangle" just  might occur this week between close friends in the  signs of Aries, Cancer and  Libra. If you're wise, you'll  save your friendship by just  "laying low!"   .  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  The beneficial aspect mentioned last week for Taurus is  right now even better than  ever. You might be called  upon to fili some sort of public office. Be wise, land you'll  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWBLW  RB>AIRS  885-2f_21   -  Sechelt Jewelers  gain.  GEMINI - MAY 21 to June 20  Money matters seem to foe  very bright indeed for Gemini  individuals for the coming  week. Don't be rash in spending ,foolishly, but you should  find a little .'extra" for "something special.''      v; //  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Be extra cautious in dealing  with any controversy cropping up between, close friends  this week. It would be more  than wise to /wialk away from  any arguments whatsoever!  LEO - July 22 to August 21  All matters, especially those  having to do with/social contacts, are very favourably 'as-'.  pected at the present time.  Let your good common sense  rule your actions, and enjoy  yourself.  VIRGO - August 22 t0 Sept. 21  If you're planning a trip right  now, it might be best to put  it off for a week or sov This  is nothing to panic oyer, but  matters dealing with . travel  are not too well aspected this  week.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH WOMEN'S  SHAMROCK TEA& BMESlLE  Friday. March 16thr 2 p.m.  AFTERNOON TEA 50c  COME EARLY!  CHURCH HALL  BRING YOtJR FRIENDS  ^M^t^WW^^iW^M*****1*^^^^^*^^^  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARPETS      ��� TILS      ��� IBWttUMS  For coverings that please  Ken ueyries  FLOOR COVERINGS Lf D.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  f.5.30--fr..f9.o��  FASHIONS  Zip up this quickie slkimmer  in a carefree polyester that  won't wilt no matter how long  your day. Machine wash when  Monday comes.  Printed Pattern 4631: New  Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14 16,  18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2%  yards 45-inch fahric.  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first \ ctoas  mailing and special handling"  to Anne Adams Patternv c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept, 60  Front St. West Toronto.  Be a fashion winner! See  100 easy fascinating styles -  choose one pattern free in all  new .Tall-Winter catalog. 75*  Instant Sewing Book ��� cut  fit, sew hiodern 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 Macrai^e Book . .$1.00  Hairpin Crochet Book ... $1.00  Instant Crochet Book . .$1.08  Instant Gift Book .. . $1.00  Complete Afghan Book. .$1.00  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  PRINTED PATTERN  LIBRA -  Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  You can be sure of one thing;  you'll see plenty of action  during this next week, -���lis  may not all be to your liking  exactly,. but you should benefit greatly by it.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to ISTov. 21  Be careful in working around  electrical machinery or heavy  equipment. This doesn't mean  that you're going to have an  accident; but it does mean  that you're liable to become  CgU*gX&SS **~  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  Business matters are well aspected at the present. YOu will  probably find, many friends  and well-wishers all around  you. Your popularity is 'way  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  Some news from a distant  point may come to you sometime during this next week  that will he a complete surprise. It might even help to  get you started in a new line  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  Relatives, family and friends  are all strongly 'highlighted  for Aquarius right now. In  fact social activity may he  so great, that you tend to  wear yourself out. Take it  easy!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  Business and money matters  look excellent for Pisces individuals at this time. In  fact, money from many different sources may cause a  little "confusion" but it's a  nice kind of "confusion" to go  through.  (Copyright 1073 by Trent  Varro.   All   rights   reserved.)  Background  We're  not  even   a   one-car  family  how,  Dad���Mom's  ~    run into the other!  ,. (Continued from page 2)  mises to double within 30  years, most to settle in the  valley;  "Besides, experience shows  how local governments vary  greatly in their willingness to  preserve food, sources. Delta  and Richmond are .notorious,  for having destroyed vast  tracts of cropland for rows of  identical houses.  "Surrey has been slightly  more cautious, though even it  has failed to come up with a  comprehensive plan for its future in agriculture. It agrees  that protection of farm-rich  lowlands is too expensive to  be handled locally.  "It becomes obvious that  stricter; more unilateral controls are necessary if /we are  going to preserve farmland  and assist the farmers. Thus,  a land commission enforcing  common guidelines will now  do what the municipalities  have neglected.  "The tricky question of com  pensation to farmers for lost  resale value also heeds scrutiny.'  "How   should   farmers   be  compensated   for    losing   the  right to auction their holdings  Not at market value for suburban housing, that's for sure.  "Were that argument to hold  then homeowners everywhere  would sell their land for its  highrise potential, rather than  for its present use as a single  family resident. Denied that,  should they be compensated  for  lost  resale  value?  "We don't like rule-by-decree coming from the NI>P  any more than we did from  the Socreds. Being able to  make one's case is surely part  of the long-awaited "new deal  for   people" in  this' province.  "In all, however, we support  the government on principle.  No-where else in North Ameri  ca is anyone doing so much to  preserve the little farm land  we have left.  "We look forward to debate  on the issue, and the amendments that will give the legislation the breadth and1 fairness it sorely lacks."   .  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.     3  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 10 am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  COACHES NEEDED  Gibsons Athletic Association requires coaches for  boys7 baseball learns and girls' softball teams. For those  who are interested in giving their time to this worthy  cause, please contact Mr. Eric White at 886-7097 for  boys' baseball teams and Irene Jew'rtt 886-2561, for  girls' Softball learns. Please support your children through  the Gibsons Athletic Association.     ,  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Mar. 17  UYE Hi-*TABMHr  Pizza wHI be available  PhOM SM-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Marine Drive  886-7525  h-$hne.-&/<>  AN  APPEAL  FOR THE  RECREATION CENTRE  THE PROJECT IS TRULY WORTHWHILE-RECREATION  ISAMUST  Taxation is the only way it can be made available to all  The taxation cost is reasonable  Even if you do not plan to use the facilities we ask you to be  generous and donate your tax dollar tor the community and  its people  Public meetings will be held to present the facts, figures,  and answer questions  BE GENEROUS - VOTE "YES" APRIL 14  fOi*n$ _     Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973. NOTICE  COAST NEWS CLASSIFY 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  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c ptr count line.   -  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  Phone 886-2622  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  Tarot Card Reading  B. Niblett, available to read  cups at afternoon teas.  886-7217  MISC. FOR SALE  COMING EVEMTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  Mar. 17: Anavets bingo, Roberts Creek Hall, 8 p.m. sharp.  Notice to Members  Sua., Mar. 18,  1 p.m., Annual  N.D.'P.    constituency    meeting.  Rod & Gun club hall.  Mar. (19: Regular meeting,  Branch 38, O.A.P.O., 2 p.m.,  Health Centre, Gibsons.  DEATHS  BRACEWELL: On March 12,  1973, Violet Bracewell of Hopkins Landing. Age 92 years.  Survived by her loving husband Stanley, one son Vincent  of Hopkins Landing and one  sister Winnifred Reddicliff of  Hammond, B.C. 4 grandchildren and 6 great-grandchildren.  Rev. David Brown will conduct  the Memorial Service in St.  Bartholomew's Anglican church  on Thursday, March 15, at 2  p.m. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to CARS  Society,    645    W.    Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C.   GRAHAM: On March 9, 1973,  Anna (Van) Graham of Gibsons, B.C., aged 61 years. Survived by '1 daughter, Bonnie,  Vancouver; 1 brother, Carl Van  Kleek, Winnipeg. Rev. David  Brown, Rev. Dennis Morgan,  and a nephew, Rev. Laurie  Van Kleek conducted the funeral service in the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, on  Tuesday, March 13, at 2 p.m.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Iri lieu of flowers donations  may be made to the BlC. Cancer Foundation, 2656 Heather  St., Vancouver. ;S-������;  LOST  1 hub cap for '64 Galaxie. Reward. Phone 886-2550.  FOUND  A pair of mens' glasses were  i'left at Ke\n DeVries Floor  Covering store, and they are  now at the Coast News.   'Glasses found Sat. on Super  Valu lot. Now at Coast News.  HEIPWAM1-D  Chambermaid   wanted.   Apply  Peninsula Hotel.  WORK WANT-  Responsible day care. Phone  886-2993. ,  "Plumbing installation and repairs. 24 hour service. Phone  886-2993.   Small cat available for land-  scaping, etc. Phone 886-9824.  Carpenter for hire, will do any  type of carpentry work, if interested please call 886-2910.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-8331.   Private, experienced slasher  will clear property. Phone 886-  2300 after 5 p.m.     ���  Sewing, alterations and repairs. Call 886-2334 and renew old acquaintance.    T.V.  SERVICE  ,. Phone 886-2280  " TYPEWRITER  -  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111   ~       TRACTOR WORK  . Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  FL-itNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  --.     : .       885-2109   OIL STOVES        -  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  . Fawcett propane stove, 30".  Inglis propane water heater.  Phone 884-5274.  Older type Moff att electric  stove,  $40. Phone 886-2009.  16 cu. ft. freezer, almost new,  $125. Phone 886-9509.   10 ft. fibreglass boat with oars  Al shape, $80. Phone 886^2644.  Large frost free freezer fridge,  Moff att electric automatic  stove; steel guitar and amplifier; console TV, new tubes;  Colonial dining table; mirror  and dresser; trilight lamps;  lawn mower; large antenna.  Phone 886-9625.  Typewriter, Royal Standard,  guaranteed good condition. Ph.  886-7157.         :  1969 Norton Commando engine  Phone 886-7726.  Fuller brush representative.  Phone Donna at 886-7839.  Bees, Caucasions, from Wilson's Bee Farm. Nuks and pack  ages. April deliver,/. Phone  886-2762.  Oil fired stove, excellent condition, complete with tank.  Best offer takes. Phone 886-  7218.   TRADE  2 of your used, pocket books  for 1  of ours. Wide choice.  We carry a full grocery stock  fresh and cured meats. y  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 range*,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  ssu-./ia, becheit.  WANTED  Lucky enough to own your  own camper? Help pay for it  and rent it to us for 10 days  at Easter. We have own truck  and need cooking, sleeping ���  space for 4. Guaranteed return  in same condition. Will pay  Van. rates, $45 weekly plus $7  day. Phone 886-2406.     CARS, TRUCKS fOR SAlf  1970 Volkswagen station wagon  with radio, new tires. Good  condition.   Phone  886-9824.  1971 Super Beetle, 20,000 mi.  Will accept older model car  in trade. Phone 886-2166.  1966 Meteor Montcalm. Good  family car. Offers. Phone 886-  7066.  '57 Chev 2 door hardtop, '52  GMC Vz ton custom truck; '67  Yamaha   305.  Phone  886-7018.  BOATS FOR SALE  Rubber raft with oars and  pump. Never been used. Cost  $60, will sell for $45. Phone  886-2718.   ESTATE SALE  Langdale 24' water taxi. Well  established,    excellent    condi-:  t:ort   $9500.   Box   2087,   Coast  News.          .  16 ft. boat, 40 hp. motor, $200  cash. Phone 886-7868.  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  MOBILE HOMES  1970 Broadmore 12 x 64 skirted  7 x 20 aluminum canopy Me-  tal shed. Phone 886-9810.  12 x 51 2 bedroom well built  mobile home, C.S.A. approved.  Partially furnished only $5,990.  Ph. 886-7301. _____  10' x 55' 3 bedroom-Glendale,  furnished or unfurnished, set  up in Trailer Court. Priced for  quick sale. $5750. Phone 886-  7839.     .      -  Brand new 12* x 68' Leader, 3  bedrooms, shag carpet, colored  appliances, full CSA Z240 certification; fully furnished and  competely set up for only $10,-  700 Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  ROBERTS CREEK -���Two Vz acre sites on Lower Road.  Gently sloped arid treed. All services available. $5,500 ea.  i  LANGDALE ��� Three lots left on Wharf Rd. for $4,000.  All services ini These aire view lots and will not last at  this price. Terms. :  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower Road at Metcalfe. Two"70litT,  lots on flat land with close access to beach. All services in.  $5,000. Treed.  GOWER POINT ��� Vz acre, 100 x 268 ft. Gradual sloping  and treed land. Potential view, good holding property.  $5,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Investment duplexes. Situated on  landscaped, corner lot with Bay view. One block from  ocean, close to all services and shops. Two duplexes, four  rental units. Immaculately maintained. Good mortgage  available oro full price of $57,500.  WILSON CREEK ��� 2 W acres of prime development property close to beach. O-T home, 3 bdrm. Creek on fully  serviced property. $29,500. Terms.  HILLCREST ��� 2 bdrm bsmt. home. Remodelled, on large  view lot. Fireplace, carport and1 sundeck. $23,500. ^  HILLCREST SUBDIVISION ��� Lots 60 x 130, sewers,  blacktopped road, some underground wiring, Ocean view,  close to shopping & schools. One special V.L.A. lot. F.P.  $6600 Cash.  '''��� ���  SCHOOL RD. ��� One half acre 132 x 222 prime multiple  dwelling property ready for development, with a view.  FJP. $8800.  NORTH RD. ��� Three quarters of an acre, cleared, with  well and electrical pole ready for Mobile Home Site. F.P.  $5500.  CHASTER ROAD ���More than 4 acres, half cleared and  fenced, balance beautiful trees. Partly completed house,  800 sq. ft. Artesan well.  Road along one side provides"  subdivision potential. $30,000 F.P.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ���- 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Mike Blaney ��� 866-7436  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C  Rotary Pi^c> ;        i  Roberts Creek: Five room  home with an excellent fireplace in a beautiful living rm.  Electric heat, and all other facilities. Located on six and .one  half acres, with a year round  stream. Property faces on  black top road. F.P. $39,500.  Roberts Creek: Secluded area  in Roberts Creek, 8 x 12 ft.  cabin, 100 amp service; Community water service piped in  to it. cleared for building, nicely treed, lot size 80 - 104. Priced at only $8,500 FJP.'  Granthams: Well maintained 2  B.R. house with splendid panoramic view. A-O heat,.el. hot  water, 100 amp service. Large  utility room. FJ?. $15,000.  Roberts Creek: House and acreage. Newly remodeled two  B.R. house situated on 2.73. ac.  of good level land with some  beautiful trees. New double  garage. Phone, Hydro, and water. El. heat, Elect. H.W. Property has 150 ft. frontage on  paved road. On transportation,  and close; to school. Good garden and. fruit trees. Absolute  privacy as house. is set well;  back. Good new driveway. F.P.  $40,000.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-965')  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing including   build?  ers loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING i  Phone for appointment    '  886-2795  K: BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  _ Gibsone. B.C.  '^.r Phone 866-2000  ���1 ���?���''  ' .MEMBER ':}'S:'  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Mon., March 19 ��� Gibsons  JO.A.P.O. Branch 38 regular  meeting, 2:00/Health Unit;  Wed., March 21: S.C. Golf &  Country Club ladies day luncheon.  Sat., March 24: President's  dinner and ball. S.C. Golf &  Country Club. Will be held in  Sechelt Legion. $7.50 each. For  mal preferred. Vancouver orchestra.  GOWER POINT: Built by master craftsman on 2 view acres.  Charming 5 room home featuring well planned step saver  kitchen, dining room, open to  living room. Roman Tile fireplace. 2 nice bedrooms, vanity  bathroom, utility. Sliding glass  doors to large deck. Attached  carport. Small guest cottage,  insulated storage, 20 x 32 work  shop. Fenced garden area. Drop  in and discuss price and terms.  GIBSONS: $17,750 full price  for: attractive 4 room cottage  on view lot in popular residential area. Terms too.   '  Near beach, level lot, nicely  situated. $5,250  .  A home worth waiting for!  Spacious 5 room full basement  home on large level lot. Conveniently located near .beach,  P.O, etc. Living room fireplace faced with Italian marble. Bright dining room. Kitchen with breakfast nook. Vanity bath. Like new hardwood  floors t throughout. Fireplace  ready for finish in unfinished  rec. room. Utility and storage  room.. A-oil furn. Has to be  seen to appreciate and priced  to sell at $33,950.  GEORGIA HEIGHTS VIEW  LOT only $3,750.  HOPKINS LANDING: Attractive upper and lower duplex.  Owners' suite consists of 2  roomy bedrooms, vanity bath.  Large cab. kitchen. The lovely  18 x 18 living room opens to  covered deck. Lower suite is  duplicate of above. Lot nicely  developed .A-oil heat. Many  extras included in full price  of,$39*500.  LISTINGS WANTED!  SECHELT AGENCIES  MEMBER OF THE MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone: Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  24-hour Telephone Service  TWO BEDROOM VIEW HOME 2809  Near new. ��� liyed in less than one year. Sweeping water  view, west exposure. All electric heat, range, hood, fridge  remain. Wall to wall shag carpeting. 1%.baths. Corner lot,  new home area. $27,500.  CALL PETER SMITH ��� 885-2235  DUPLEX ��� DAVIS BAY ,2644  Ideal retirement property with income from this duplex  on excellent view lot just a block from beach and store  at Davis Bay. Each suite has 2 bedrooms arid 910 sq; ft.  Full price $38,000 with half down: For details and appoint-  CALL DON HADDEN ��� 885-9504 eves.  SECHELT AREA 2807  Well maintained 2 bedroom cottage on 18,000* lot. Close to  elementary school or bus to high school. $15,000.  CALL JACK WARN ��� 886-2681  HEART OF VIOjAGE ' ' 2762  Corner lot with some view. Spacious area mostly cleared,  near ready to build Water, Hydro, phone/ etc. Close to  easy water access and boating. Cash offers on $6,500.  CALL BOB KENT ��� 885-9461 or 885-2235 -  LEVEL LOT ��� DAVIS BAY 2742  Quiet area of good homes on Whitaker Road, close to  beach, wharf, and store. Lot has 70' frontage and 125'  depth. Cash price $7,000. '  CALL DON HADDEN ��� 885-9504 eves.  GIBSONS VILLAGE 2798  Close to beaches, convenient to village, 3 bedroom, fireplace, utility, garage. 165' x 210' level lot with lane. $19,000.  CALL JACK WARN *���B86-2681 eves.  . - ", * ���       , ��� -'  .  2 BEDROOM HOME ON 1 ACRE, ROBERTS CREEK  2733  Over 1,000 sq. ft. 2 bedroom home with full concrete basement and auto-oil heat. Wired for range, washer and1 dryer. Situated on 1 acre of gently sloping land with good'  garden soil and water supply, on Highway 101. Quick possession. Price $25,000. For appointment call  DON HADDEN ��� 885-9504 eves.  PEACEFUL & QUIET 2772  % acre of wooded area, beside a year round creek. Services available: "city" water, Hydro and phone; Zoned Res.  H. Full price $10,500.  CALL BOB KENT ��� 885-9461 eves.  VIEW PROPERTY ��� WEST SECHELT 2764  Over - 4 acres of view property with southern exposure.  Good subdivision possibilities, with regional water and  hydro at both ends of property. Cosy remodelled 3 bedroom home has wide view of the Gulf. Full price $37,500.  CALL DON HADDEN ��� 885-9504 eves,.  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS 2811  50' level lot upper Gibsons, $3,500. Minutes to shops and  schools.  CALL JACK WARN -- 886-2681* eves.- :,'-..  MOBILE HOME ��� SELMA PARK 2656  New 2 bedroom C-S.A. approved1 mobile home, completely set up on one of the finest view lots available. Lot has  16,540 sq. ft. Connected to regional water, hydro and.  phone. Drapes, stove and fridge included in sale and  15' x 8' canopy anct steel garden shed still in packing may  be included'for full price of $17,900.  CALL DON HADDEN ��� 885-9504  DAVIS BAY ���"��� WESTERLY VIEW 2757  Centrally located lot in an area of hew homes. Paved  street, water and Hydro. F.P. $7,000.  CALL C. R. GAT-3ERCOLE! ��� 886-7015  DTJPLEX ��� GRANimAMS^ 2717  Side^by-side duplex or large family Home - 1500 sq. ft.  - undergoing renovation. Two units, each containing combined living room-kitchen, two bedrooms and bathroom.  Half basement, 100 amp electric service, auto-oil furnace.  Good opportunity for carpenter investor. Full price only  $18,500.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE ��� 886-7015 eves.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance U  Box 128, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area  ZENITH 201_  (E.&O.E.)  24-hour telephone service  WANTS) TO REIT  FOR ROT  Dependable professional woman with one child needs to  rent two or three bedroom  home for. April or will make  arrangements to caretake. Ph.  886-2788:  2 bedroom home between Gibsons and Davis Bay. 2 adults,  business couple. Ph.  886-7748.  Three bedroom furnished home  by April 1,; between Langdale  and Granthams. Prefer water-*  front but will consider others.  Phone  985-3444  collect.  OFFICE  SPACE  in Harris Block,  Gibsons. Ph.  886-2861   after  5:30 p.m.  Business premises for rent,  downtown Gibsons. Phone  886-2248. ���"-'"'  2 bedroom luxurious suites.  Gibsons, on the hill with view.  Occupancy Feb. 1, 1973. No  children or pets. References,  For appointment tD view, call  886-7112.  (Continued on Page 5) Poetry session     Woman ordained deacon  For more than two hours  Thursday afternoon, 72 "grade  8 to 12 students filling the Elphinstone sohdbl library to capacity, absorbed the readings,  of Pat Lane, poet bard'of the  Okanagan and Gibsons' Peter  Trower, the loggers' poet.  Lane, .with an easy self-effacing style, read from one of  his six books of Folk Poems.  . Pete leafed through his new  book The Sky and the Splinters.  George Mathews, instructor  in English, thanking Lane and  Trower, admitted that school  was not necessarily the best  place for presentation of poetry but this occasion proved the  exception to the rule.  Acknowledgement was alsd  made to Gary Foxall who made  the library available for this  event.  Hallmark luncheon and  dinner table covers, serviettes, plates and cups ���  Very pretty spring' design  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  FOR RENT (Cont'd)  Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage removal included in rent. Phone 886-7564  or  886^9303.  Fully modern furnished 1 room  suite. Private entrance. Phone  886-9641.  One bedroom furnished suite.'.  Available immediately. Phone  886-7054.  2 bedroom suite,* all electric,  almost new fourplex, Bay area  beside United Church. Phone  886-9890. ���������'���������"���������    ���'      -.  Bonniebrook Camp and  Trailer Park  1  site available for trailer  '���:������������      up to 50 ft.  Phone 886-2887  VIEW \  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 $1!60. Phone  ;886-2248.  PROPERTY WAKTED  ACREAGE WANTED. PHONE  886-2300 EVENINGS.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View lot approximately 65 x  126. Sargent Road. Price $6,000  firm. Phone 886-7446.  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 interior, 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 arid  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 x  one week of purchase. Phone  886-7884.      : ���' ������'���;���;/  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow  er Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  '���' RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work -  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886-9303  Alcoholics" Anonymous.     Phone'  885 9534,    886-9904   or    885-9327 '  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  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.  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,  etc.  The Dominion Ma_> Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News  Rev. Elspeth Alley, British  Columbia's first fully ordained  woman dea con and associate  minister at St. Catherines  Anglican Church, Capilano,  who occupied the pulpit in St.  Bartholomews, Sunday morning, has a warm spot in her  heart for Gibsons.  "It was at St. Barts four  years ago as a visiting teacher,  the vicar, Dennis Morgan,  prophesied I was intended for  the rhinistry, a thought farthest from my mind at that time'.  She was ordained Deacon last  Whitsunday.  In her sermon, Rev. Alley  pointed out that the 40 days of  Lent, leading to Easter, were  a time for prayer, meditation  and remembrance, a time  when some of us no doubt  would forego such things as  chocolates, potato chips, cig-  arets and even liquor.  ~ Lent must surely have a  much deeper connotation than ���  the giving iip of a few simple  luxuries. It meant in the common denominator of Christianity to give of ourselves more  freely. In this we could be aided by making up a list of o]ur  friends, including the lonely,  unhappy, ill arid aged, then go x  out and visit with them, taking into their lives our faith,  affection, kindness, concern and  Parliament Hill   ;  BY HARRY  OLAUSSEN, MP.  Legislation to create a five-  member land commission with  authority to designate the use  of all land in the province was  recently introduced in the  B.C ���legislature by the provincial government.  The main purpose of Bill No.  42 is the preservation of family farms which are now sub-  j ect to a cabinet - ordered  freeze.^ . ..'_' ' '.....������..:  :  As   a   result   of   this   many  people who own land in Coast .  Ohilcbtin   and  other   areas   of >  B.C.   are concerned  with  the  impact of this bill and its effect, on their landholdings.  Bill No. 42 is a provincial  and not; a federal bill and a  .natter to be debated in the  provincial ? legislature. However, a nturiber; of people; have"  already written, to me on the  matter and I feel that they  deserve  a 'fair reply.  Althoughjl have-not studied  the provincial government's  bill in detail, I can only assume  that the V proposed five-man %  commission is expected to bet- :  ter withstand pressures to re-  zone for subdivision, pressures  that are felt "by municipal  councils.  . However, because of the general concern regarding the mat  ter, I have contacted the government in Victoria and was  informed that the government  does not intend to be inflexible on the land act.' There  will- be amendments to the  present bill while public hearings and committee meetings  will be held to,work out de-.  tails to the satisfaction of the  average landholder in this pro- "  vince.-/. /'.."' :V-;  The.-e is no doubt that it is .  in the public interest for the  government to hold public  hearings throughout the province and to benefit from public wisdom be.IVre implementing tftis piece of legislation  understanding. Then only will  the 40 days of Lent take oh a  deeper, fuller - meaning and  the joy of Easter and, the Resurrection enter into our hearts  and lives. - ���     '���'���;'  The Order of Job's Daughters with their officers and  mentors were present at this  service.  May fiesta  for auxiliary  May Fiesta Smorgasbord and  Dance was the name chosen  by Gibsons Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital for its spring  : event. This decision was made  at the monthly meeting in the  Health Centre March 7, with  , President Mrs. C. E. Longley  in the chair. It will take place  in the new Canadian, Legion  Hall May 5. Those who enjoyed last year's suocessful affair,  will set aside this date. Mrs.  J. D. Hobson will convene.  Mrs. W. Davis reported on  the monthly bridge on Feb. 26,  Door prize winner was Mr.  Morris Nygren. Bridge prizes  were, 1 Mr. and Mrs. B. McConnell; 2, Mr. and Mrs. R. V.  JSIingleton-Gates. The next  bridge will be held March 26  at   7:30   p.m.   in   the   Health  Centre.   For   information  call  886-2009,   886-2050.  Up-to-date reports were given by Mrs. O. DeGamp, Thrift  Shop, Mrs. G. Richards, Sunshine and Mrs. L. A. Mason, >,  Co-ordinating Council. Tea  was served at the termination  of the meeting, enabling new  members to become acquainted .  and to discuss 1973 plans. The  next meeting will be held April 4 at 1 p.ni. -  Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.     5  B.C. Tel appoints  area manager  The B. C_ Telephone Company has announced the appointment of Mr. G. L. Abbott  as District Manager - North  Shore.  In his new, post, Mr- Abbott  will be responsible for telephone installation and repair,  commercial operations, arid  central office switching admin  istration for the area that includes the North Shore, Squamish, the Pemberton Valley /  and the Sunshine Coast.  :  Mr. Abbott began his career  at B. C. Tel in 1953 and has  held several management posi  tions throughout the company.  Prior to his appointment, Mr.  Abbott had been serving as;  district customer service mana  ger in Vancouver;  The appointment comes as a  result of administration changes in the company's Coastal  Division - prompted by increas  ing demands for telephone  service in the area it covers.  The Coastal Division, which  comprised the Greater' Vancouver region and the Fraser  Valley, has been divided into .  two separate operating divisions ��� West Division (Coastal  Area) and East Division (Coast  al  Area)..  The   North   Shore   District,'  with   headquarters   iri   North  Vancouver;- is one^ of four districts   which   make   up    the  West Division.  Although the Coastal Area  covers only 3��� per cent of  British Columbia, it encompasses more than 50 percent of  the population and serves more  than 63 percent of the system's  1,180,000   telephones.  from Victoria  As I write this, the budget  speech having been delivered  by Premier .Dave Barrett is  the subject of debate. Space  does not permit ine to delve  into the whole budget, so I will  confine my remarks to some  items generally* arid some of  particular interest to people  in Mackenzie constituency.  First, there is to be no increase in the provincial tax  rate for people.  The Home-owner's grant is  to be raised from $150 to $200  and for people over 65 who  own their own homes to $250;  also $3,500,000 is provided to  carry on elderly citizen's grants  A total of $90 milibn is earmarked for medicare and to  start the process of intermediate and extended care for'  our people and to rationalize  health services in this province.        ..',.'  Thirtyrthree and a half million dollars more has been designated for 'highways and I'm  sure going to try to get some  of that for Mackenzie  A great deal of this budget  is designed to job-intensive  stimulation of the,'; economy.  One hundred milHon has been  earmarked in one way or another to this end-  Such grants as the $10,00.0,-  000 set aside for recreation  centres, $5,000,000 for reforestation and another five million for the accelerated' park  development fund; are typical  of this kind of thing.  The, family farm and fisherman have had the gas tax removed for off highway use  and for the family truck used  on the highway.  In general the future economic, outlook for B.C. looks  bright.   -  BY DON LOCKSTEAD  *��� M. L. A.  A further bit of news regarding your M.L.A. is that I  have been appointed to the  following committees: Forestry and fisheries, __i���ing and  railways, trade and industrial  development, and! a special  committee on oil spills.  I am asking that anyone in  the constituency who feels they  have some inforniation that  may be helpful to me or the  committees, pjease .write to  me, care of Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  One thing that particularly  pleased me was ;the designation of money for a children's  hospital in Viet Nam.  I believe this government, in  only a few short months, has  already made a good start on  humanitarian legislation.  CHRIS HOWSON  a field engineer frOm Vancouver who will be superintendent in charge of the Superior Paving company. He was  with Harza Engineering in  Vancouver and the provincial  government paving branch of  the highways department.  SA IE  RECORD and  TITLE  SEVENTH SOJOURN  CLOCKWORK ORANGE  THEY ONLY COME OUT  AT NIGHT  CARA VAN SERAI  WOODSTOCK  BELAFONTE  LIVE  $1,000,000 BABIES  ARTIST  Moody Blues  Soundtrack   /  Edgar Winter  Santana  Various Artists  Harry Belafonte  Alice Cooper  LP  TAPE  Reg.  Sale  Reg.           Sale  $6.29  $3.98  $7.98           $5.98  6.29  3.98  7.98             5.98  6.29  3.98  Tape N/A  6.29  3.98  7.98"        5.98  12.98  9.98  15.98           13..9  9.98  5.98  Tape N/A  6.29  s     3.98  7-98              5.98  A-i    *   ^ 6     Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.  Church  Services  Your income tax      Books in library  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service ,11:15  Sunday SchooL 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m., Communion  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11���5 am., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2^30 p.m., Roberts Creek.  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 Wehyme  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  .Morning Worship, 9:30 ana.  Sunday School 10:45 a.ri_  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pjn.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 pjn..  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaad & 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  MemDer   P.A.O;C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  ���  ���" At Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHAT FAITH  Inf ormal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  Would  believe?  Vacuuming  can be  easy  with the  care - free  FILTEX  built - in  system    7  By the Institute of Chartered  Accountants of BjC.  Individuals affected by new  tax rules concerning company  cars will find* themselves paying more tax for 1972.  Even before tax reform, the *  use of a company car for personal driving was considered  to be a benefit to an employee  upon which he was required to  pay tax.  The benefit was calculated  by determining the ratio of the  employeels personal driving to  his total use of the car.  The old rule is.still in effect.  However, beginning in 1972, a  new formula was introduced  into the Income Tax Act under which a n_inimum. benefit  will be calculated.  Calculations under the new  formula will be made by the  employer, and since the -application of the formula to specific situations can be quite  complex, the formula will not  be outlined here. Anyone interested in the details of the  new calculation should either  consult his accountant or request from the Department of  National Revenue a copy of  their Interpretation Bulletin  No. IT-63.  However, the only two factors taken into account in the  formula  are:  (1); The number of days  : during the5 calendar year in  which-the i6ar was available to  the employee for personal use;  and  (2) The cost to the employer  of buying Or leasing the car.  The actual use made of the  car by the employee, and the  actual operating costs of the  car for the year are not considered.  Personal use of the car will,  in general, be any use which is  not related to the business of  the employer and includes  con_nuting from home to office.   ;      > : '-.' $������        '   '' ���  Some employees1 may have  the right to' use a company  car, but may not fully exercise  this  right.   The" obvious  **^  No Lifting!  No Dragging!  No Tangling!  No Noise!  Just Imagine the convenience of having vacuum cutlets  in your home. Then all you would do is insert the  connector end of the hose and merrily vacuum away.  This work-saving modern system can be easily installed  in an existing home as well as found in the more  popular new models.  The Filtex Power-Vac Cleaner operates from a single  unit remotely located in the garage or service area.  It requires no special wiring but plugs into regular  110/115 volt house current  This remarkable built-in vacuum system takes dirt  completely away from your living areas���it is vacuumed  directly into the disposable dust bag located in the  remote unit  You really must see the latest Filtex homemaking convenience to appreciate its many care-free advantages.  Come to...  RAY E. NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HOT WATER HEATING  DAVIS BAY RD. ��� PHONE 885-2116  suggestion in these situations  is for the employee to give up  custody and control of the auto  mobile or to arrange for the  employer to impose strictly  enforced rules restricting its  availability to the employee  for his own purposes; This  would not necessarily requiire  complete abandonment of the  automobile by the employee  as long as its personal use was  specifically restricted; ,  ���Where the car is owned by  the employer, the formula  ; takes into account only the  original cost of the car, and  not the actual current value  of the car. In effect, the driver1  of the older car is discriminated against under the terms of  the  formula.  ...:.��� Apparently only, lease payments made to the person from  whom the employer is leasing  the automobile are considered  in the formula (and amounts  paid to the lessor with respect  to insurance need not be included).  Whether it will be practical to ^exclude repair costs  from the lease agreement, and  whether it will (be more advantageous to lease or own  automobiles, are questions  which will require consideration, by each employer.  lies  below average  March food supplies as reported by the Economics  Branch, Agriculture Canada,  Ottawa: "    ,  Pork: In both Eastern and  Western Canada, pork supplies  should continue to average below year- earlier level-  Beef: A moderate increase in  supply over year earlier levels  can be expected, in both Eastern and Western Canada.   {  Fruit: Supplies of apples .and  pears are expected to be available ini all areas. However,  supplies in general, will .beQ  trending to light. In some  areas, locally produced fruit  will be short to unavailable.  Vegetables: Potato supplies  although available in all areas  will tend to be lighter by the  end of the period. Supplies of  cabbage and root crops will be  adequate but also tightening  toward the end of the period.  Eggs: Eggs will be plentiful.  Egg products should be ample.  Poultry: All poultry should  be . plentiful, especially for  broiler and roaster chickens.  Local supplies of heavy hen  and torn turkeys may be adequate only.  For Real Blafe on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Gibsons Public Library..:��� is  open from 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays  and Saturdays and1 froin 7 to  9 putn. Thursdays..  New adult fiction  Harmony Farm, by Jamie  Mandelkau  The Winter of the Fisher by  Cameron  Langford  Nonfiction  Biography ��� ;D..H. Lawrence  in Taos by Joseph Foster.  Canadian History ��� Arctic  Breakthrough by Paul Nanton  Travel ��� Caribbean Cruise  Holiday by S. P. B. & G. Mais  The Curve of Time by M.  Wylie Blahchet        -  Solitary Journey by Charles  VioleJ  i   -  Beautiful B.C.  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine finds itself in a very  gratifying, position! .Due to the  tremendous effort of cOmmuni  ty newspapers in the province  and other sales agencies, it has  again experienced a record ide  mand for subscriptions:  The results of this, promotion have been encouraging.  Sales of the Winter issue have  exceeded 300,000 copies, which  places it among the best sellers in Canada. Also^ we.had a  record; number of bonus diaries available and were able to  put these in the hands of over  240,000 subscribers.  Gibson Girl & Guys  Cuttm* -Styling Centre  Gower Point Road  88��-21_-0  SUSAN & DDLL  BE ELECTRIC trd  ���" V  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� HEW WSTAUATrOKS  ��� REWIRING  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  ��� M5H5N  ��� MAMTEKAIKE  ���>  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS  (ED)  886-7605  886-7658  886-7406  IS LINED UP FOR YOU  ASSESSMENT  Your Provincial Government is desirous of surveying and determin-  ing the extent of loss and damage to all property affected by flooding due to heavy rainfalls of December 25th, 1972 and January  14fhf 1973. Boundaries for the assessment will be generally confined to the area between Langdale and the Village of Sechelt,  B.C.  ��� ��� ��� /(!  f  Damage will be assessed by members of the Canadian Independent  Adjusters' Conference, appointed by the Government to carry out  this service: The results of their assessment on completion will  be submitted to the Provincial Government for consideration.  Individuals who wish to have their flood damage appraised are  notified that all requests for assessment must be submitted before the DEADLINE of MARCH 31st, 1973 on forms available from  and returnable to:  Flood Assessment Office,  Canadian Independent Adjuster's Conference  2138 ^Miih/Sbe^^-.---'  Vancouver 10, British Columbia.  Phone:874-5022  If is imperative that request for assessment forms be obtained  without delay; completed in detail and returned promptly to  facilitate early examination of damages.  J. Dale Elander, Chief Assessor,  C.U.C. ^������TTKiy'iftr" ���-"���*-"'���������"������'���'���"*  -a,M-_fSSf_3_l  .i-^rwjwf.xi^^-'rf^'^^_'a:ru^-!'ta-'~-"itjiii:  --..r.^_.^-|-.rT^-J:.J.^  25-year firemen honored  On Friday night members  of Gibson's Fire Department,  ex-members and' friends, at  the annual stag night, tribute  was paid ^to Johnny Wilson  and Bob Wilson. Chief Dick  Ranniger presented them with  25-year plaques, on which engraved insignia of the fireman, traditional emblem,  crossed speaking trumpets and  a barometer were inset.  Film of the building of the  fireball,   started' in   1948   and  completed in 1950 were shown.  High commendation was received from the provincial Fire  Marshal's office who rate the  local smoke-eaters: as one of  the most up-to-date and efficiently manned rural volunteer  units in the  province.  One of the more recent ad-,  juncts is the inhalator squad  equipped with up-to-date respirator which already has help  ed to save the lives of several  smoke and heart victims.  Annual General Meeting  Irvines Landing Waterworks District  2 pm, Sunday. March 25  Madeira Park Community Hall  A. C Fair,  Secretary  1  One thing about baldness,  it's.neat.  CALL COLLECT  Phone 278-6291  Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  GOOD USED CARS & TRUCKS  .���-���*_.   ,  E. E. (MICKEY) COE  FLEET & I_4SEMGE.  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 Road ��� Riclunbnd, B.C.  S.T.K. EXCAVATING Ltd,  MHV-MJm^ E3CCAVATI0NS, 1IQHT CLEAIUNC  FREE 5STIMATB  BOX 13, GIBSONS, B.C.  PHONE 886-2237.  Hon. W. S. King, minister of,  labor, has released a study  entitled An Analysis of Collective Agreements in British  Columbia produced by the Research Branch ofthe Department of Labor. The study reports, in a statistical form, on  major working conditions and  fringe benefits negotiated  through collective bargaining  in   the   province.  Mr. Kingt invited individuals  and firms hot presently on the  Research Branch mailing list  to contact the Branch for the  free publication. Mr. King  also distributed a summary of  the major findings of the report.  QUEEN FOR GIBSONS  Who is to be the Sea Cavalcade Queen next August, representing the municipality of  Gibsons? The problem came  before Gibsons council at last  week's meeting and Alderman  Hugh Archer has the job of  finding out who will be the  queen.  TENNIS   COMING UP  Alderman Winston Robinson informed council at last  week's meeting he expects to  have the tennis court at Dougal Park in-operation in two Or  three weeks. At present the  job facing those preparing the  courts is the erection of wire  netting around the outside.  FEBRUARY WEATHER  During February 4.12 inches'*  of rain or snow fell and  the  high temperature was 57 degrees with the low hitting 29  degrees.  The Socialists Have  gone too far!  Kbushoi  Social Credit party now.  The British Columbia) Social Credit League is the only organization with theprovince-wide support necessary to oust  the Socialists. It will take the effort of a lot of dedicated  " people. People like yourself. If you really care about the  future of this province ; v. if you're concerned, frightened  and angry about some of the recent legislation introduced  by the NDP Socialist Government in Victoria . .. then care  enough to take a positive step and help us change things. ;  As a member of the Social Credit League, you'll have a voice  --and a vote ��� at meetings and conventions. You'll have a  say in who becomes part of pur next Provincial Government.  The investmentfora 4-year membership in the League is  just $5.  The BritisH Columbia  ��� , Mai! this coupon to: ���  I    British Columbia Social Credit League. ���  P.O. Box 820, Victoria, B.C.   '. I  IYesi' I'd like to help build a better British Co- ���  lumbia. Tarn enclosing my cheque for $5 for a I  "   4-year Social Credit League membership. .  I I  Name ��� ���*  I    (please print) I  Address..............  ���  I'-.. ...........���... ..���...- I  I    Signature     |  Inn re-opens       Letters !o Editor  Back on the job are Bill  and Sam Youdell and their  wives, Teena and Lil, proprietors of the Coast Inn, closed  since Dec. 23.  In part, the shut-down was  due to the delay in getting ah  extension of operations from  the Dept. of Health for one  year. When the ruling finally  came through it called, for a  new floor and redecoration of  the kitchen.  Bill and Sam also plan to ex  tend their hours of business to  include a breakfast interval  early in May. They also plan  on bringing in extra help with  the return of Mary Muehlen-  camp.  Gibsons Public Library is  open from 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays  and Saturdays and from 7 to  9  p.m. Thursdays..  Editor: On behalf of the  basketball team, coaches and  cheerleaders of . Elphinstone  I'd like to thank all of the students, parents and citizens who  came out and1 supported us in  the recent Tri-zone tournament.  It was a time of great sadness for our team when we  couldn't proudly bring back  the championship for our fans  and many of us had tears in  our eyes as we realized this  meant the end of our exciting  basketball season I know how  much it meant to our senior  team and cheerleaders to have  the mass turn-out of spectators who supported us at the  tournament and. I can't thank  oyr citizens enough or ever  tell how much it really meant  to us.  Many  of  our  eyes  clouded  Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.     7  over as we came off the ferry  at Langdaie and were greeted  with"Welcome Home Cougars,  You're Our Number 11'% and  we'd like to thank the person  responsible for this lovely gesture. In closing I'd just like to  once again thank all our  friends for their moral and  financial support; without you  we could, not have gone as far  as we did.  Wendy Allnutt.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USB FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ���-886-2812  Ask for this booklet from our representative,  MR. T. W. GRAHAM  who will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons  9 - 11:30 a.m. Toes., Mar. 20  Telephone 886-9920  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  1 - 3:00 p.m., Tues., Mar. 20  Telephone 885-9561  If you require a term loan to start;  modernize or expand your business,  we invite you to discuss your needs  with our representative.  il!M INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  145  West  15th Street  North Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone 980-6571  WHAT ARE YOUR  *2_?>'  ���J   ,,   -'��<'!,-���  BUSINESS CARDS  TICKETS  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  TIME CARDS  FORMS  REPORTS  GIBSONS  The COAST NEWS  Commercial Printing Dept.  Is Ready To Supply Your Printing  PHONE 886-2622 New world- new life for Steven  BY STEVEN LEE  Almost by chance New Zealand appears in the same hour  and in the same manner that  North America slipped from  sight so many nights ago. It is  late, perhaps 1:00 a.m. Darkness and silence prevail. The  black sky is aglow with a  thousand stars, the Southern  Cross plainly visible overhead.  The sea is calm, a deeper and  darker ebony than the star  filled sky.  I have taken a last stroll  around deck before retiring  for my final night at sea. As  I move forward along the deserted decks even the dull  throb of the engines disappears to the stern. The bow is  in total darkness and silence.  High above, atop the wheel-  house, the radar scanner  sweeps in circles. Ahead, we  tear the liquid blackness in  two, and it rushes as foaming  rivers - one on each side - to  close the gap behind and  erase the passing disturbance  of man. The great forward  mast sways gently in the cool  night air.  In the morning goodbyes  will be ( said to companions  who seem like old friends.  The weeks on board have gone  too quickly as our ship has  sped halfway across the globe.  L?  We have averaged over 500  miles per day, at a cruising  speed of 20 knots. Now we are  almost there and there will be  no more nights of limitless  sky.  Yellow and bright, a flash  appears on the horizon to the  west, then disappears again  just as suddenly. The pattern  is repeated and then again. It  is North Cape. We are in New  Zealand waters and only six  hours from Auckland.  Ahead, on the southern hori-  zen, there is a smear of dull  yellow light. A faint search  light beam sweeps up and over  the edge of the sea. It is crossed by another and this pattern too is repeated.     ; . ^  The horizen is no longer occupied by the sea and the sky  alone. The voyage is at a close  and ship life is at ah end. A  new world and a new life  await.  A cool breath of wind, unchallenged from the Antarctic,  stirs the night air. The Arcadia flies southward through  the darkness. It is a long and  slow walk back to my cabin.  Ka u ki Matanukw  Ka u ki Matatangi  Ka u ki tenei whenua  Hei whenua  Maw e kai te manaua o  tauhow.  THE MEDICAL CLINIC  Effective March 19, 1973. The Gibsons Medical Clinic wish  to announce a new telephone number for use for urgent  calls between the hours of 6 p.m. and 9 a.m. and on |Suji-  days and holidays ��� 886-7311. During regular office hours  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Monday thru Saturday) please phone  886-2221 for appointments, etc.  0R6ANIZATI0NS AND THE GBS-tt PUBLIC  are invited to the  ANNUAL MEETING  KIWAMS VH1A6E SENIOR CftjZENS HOUSING SOCEIY  MARCH 22r 8.00 p.m.  CfflARSMW  ASSOCIATE MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE  IN THE SOCIETY  Your M.P. Harry Olaussen  will be in Gibsons  N.D.P. OFFICE AND BOOK STORE  Next to Fabric House ��� 1571 Marine Drive  SATURDAY, MARCH 17. 1973  Between 1:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m.  SUNDAY. MARCH 18  Between 9:30 a.m. and 12 noon  He is here to meet you and be of any assistance possible  PLEASE DROP IN  tauhow   .  Translated means:  I arrive where an unknown  earth is under my feet  I arrive where a new sky is  above me  I arrive at this land, a resting place for me  O Spirit of the Earth!  The stranger humbly offers  his heart as food for thee.  And so, in the spirit of this  ancient chant that heralded the  arrival Of the first Polenesians  to the Land of the Long White  Cloud,  I  arrive in Auckland.  It could not be a more glori-  us morning. It is mid-summer  here in the Southern Hemisphere and the sun is warm  and" bright. We are on Waitemata, the harbour of sparkling waters as the Maoris called it, and about to disembark  into the heart of New Zealand's Queen City. The harbour is a milky green, much  like the colour of Lake Louise,  and the water truely does  sparkle. Around it lies the  city of Auckland.  Auckland is the. nation's largest and major center. Seven  thousand miles from Canada,  6,000 from South America and  1,300 from its nearest neighbour Australia, the city lies at  about 35 degrees south, or the  equivalent latitude of Los Angeles. It is situated in the northern half of New Zealand's  North Island! and occupies a  narrow isthmus (}_ mile at its  narrowest point) between two  great oceans: Waitemata harbour and the Tasman sea to  the west. Its 800,000 inhabitants are spread over an area,  of 250 square miles, making  Auckland larger than London  in area.  There are hills everywhere.  The entire city was once an  area of active volcanoes (now  hopefully extinct) and it is  built on a total of 63 volcanic  cones and craters.  Waitemata, the main harbour and its environs are stud  ded with islands, the most  significant one being the 219  foot Rangitoto. This island  can be seen from everywhere  in the city and it is one of the  world's newest, and certainly  most beautiful, volcanoes. It  rises as a perfect core and its  shore can be charted as a near  perfect circle. It has been almost untouched by man and  its .lush- green slopes dominate the harbour.  Ho the west Auckland Harbour bridge sweeps gracefully  over the sparkling green water  to link the city with, what  Aucklandjers call, its North  Shore.  With a bump we pull alongside Prince's Wharf. Its time  to set foot ashore.  From the waterfront the  city looks spotless. Everything  is white and there are trees  everywhere; no railway tracks  or industrial grime and Prince's Wharf is a vast improvement v over QPR piers B and C.  The Arcadia has pulled alongr  side an open air restaurant  and waiting lounge, much like  an airport terminal, with rooftop parking. Below is an area  for baggage and freight loading and unloading. One steps  off a ship into very pleasant  surroundings.  At least half the ship is disembarking here. Ahead lie  baggage collection and Immigration.  Baggage collection takes a  little longer than expected. I  learn quickly that the pace of  life here i_ slower than in  North American cities. It is  hot, and. dock workers are in  no rush. Morning passes.  As an unexpected but welcome surprise a lady from the  university has come to meet  me. We have coffee and wait -  Noon. Slowly the pieces are un  loaded   from   the   ship.   One  8     Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973;  o'clock - lunch time and all  work ceases. Passengers are  advised to return at 3:00 or  4:00 for baggage collection.  It is a perfect chance to do  a little exploring - arid the  time lost will be regained by  customs and Immigration officials who, without opening  anything or asking any questions, simply sticker each  piece of baggage passed by  customs and with a smile say  Welcome to New Zealand!  TRY ON  YOUR MEXT  PAR  Of SH0B  AT  WIGARD'S  885-9343  SECHELT  AS ANYONE KNOWS, the new income tax form is mere child's  play. Ask eight-year-old Karen Phipps, who kindly volunteered  to do her father's income tax this year. Karen'sstill^ wot-cing  on it, but her father is taking no chances. He'sgoing to watch  CBC television's Canadian Income Tax Test show on Friday;  March 23 at 8 p.m. to get some advice on how to be a match for  the tax men in Ottawa this year.  It's time for a change from winter to summer  tires  BLEM SALE  TWO WEEKS ONLY - ENDS MARCH 31  tOUPOKS NOT VAUD ON SAUITEMS  I I I  'YEAR   G  iii  hi  E78x 14 Polyglass WW  F78 x 14 Polyglass WW  678 x 14 Polyglass WW  H78 x 15 Polyglass WW  L78 x 15 Polyglass BW  G70 x 14 Polyglass WL  A70 x 13    Polyglass WL  ,  ������;��������� ������ ���������'.' *  $28-95 -*���  $29.95 ea.  Ill  STOCK LIMITED - GET THEM WHILE THEY LAST  YEAR  GOODYEAR   GOODYEAR  WHOLESALE  RETAIL  PHONE 886-2700  COASTAL TIRES  BOX 13, GIBSONS, B.C.  OPEN MON. - SAT., 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 pjn.  RADIAL EXPERTS  SALES &  SERVICE  CHARGEX _���_-_!ffl^prnyiBr---^--..:,___._ _a_ _c ���_��_w.-^._T����i-CT-��-��^_.f-^-^  *n?^'���?E'^��j_T'mTMT~^  SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDOH  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  Come in to  at the S-BENDS on  ���;   _rlg-_waF 101  banks',.:;:;  WYAL BANK Of CAMADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  ::r":'l ������ Hoims;.:.:..-,  Gibsons: Mori. - Thurs.  '���''?< 10 ajh. - 3p_:  3Pri;_0 sum. ^6 pin.  Alternate'Tues^lO ���-' 3;'-_������'-. 5.30  Sechelt: Tiies.,;- Thurs.  '������ :������������:��� 10: _-m. V 3 pirn;        ^  Eri, 10;a.m. - 6 p.m.    -  Sat.^10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES      ,  ;. ;  TWIM Clfcffl( LUMB��  &BtlllDW6SUPPl_3Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons .    ��� Sechelt  886-2291-3 885-2288-9  L&HSWAMSOHLTD.  REAliY-MIX CC-^C-ETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOBS  Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal Bldg.,  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  . Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SKOTTE BU1LD0ZIHGITD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 88642357  SHOAL DEVROPMBfT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  0CEAH5IW FURWTURE  &CABIHFTSH0P  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2561  I  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHET CHAIN SAW CtHTRE  .   LTD.   -'���  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws-���Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt  885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES      .  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for    , ���  Seawalls, Boa-houses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-93Q7  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  MOMUFS COHCRBf  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  7       E TURENNI  CEM_iNT   CONTRACTOR  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.-  R.R.1 Gibsons. Phone 886-9977  REFERENCE CMSWUCTNHI  Now located  on the Sunshine Coast  ALL CARPENTRY  AND CONCRETE WORK  Phone 886-7449  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASC^  GAMBIER CONSlPliOIOM  V'[.\. FRANK FRITSipH    -.'"..  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  Y.MARTTOU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or frami1ig only  Remodelling, Finishing  All 'work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2858  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  CALL STAN H1LSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  ���.   needs  Gower Pt.Rdi       Ph. 886-2923  ROBBM CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CLEANERS  1   HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONET  ' Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  S^  DISPOSAL S��YICB LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available   '.  ELECTRIANS  BIAB  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  AHON ELKTRIC LTD.  :v';;';.-.t'  RESIDENTIAL <-":     ������  mDus  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626,    886-7560  SIM fLECTRIC Ud.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  REZANSOfF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL& GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMINTAL IRON  IRON RAILING-  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWfSOUND  JANITOR SBtVKE  Specialists in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARM  IM.  -  Machine Shop  ���.:; Arc -& Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating    /  Marine Ways  Automotive -Marine Repair  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721,  Res. 886-9956  MOVING. & STORAGE W g /  UN WRAH TRANSFER lid.  Household. Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  . Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S KURSffiY  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  i for appointi-ents  .      886-2248 .'  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTTTING  STEAMFITTTNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  KNMSUU PIUMBIHG  MATINGt SOPHIES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH     ^  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajh. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  _____  HARDWARE  APPUANQS  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  IAT0NS BUY-UNE  CAU. 886-7515  ���   Gibsons B.C.  IflSSBHT  CARD AND 6ffT SHOP  Whajrf Road, Sechelt  P:0.;Box '213 Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  RENTALS  SUNSHINE REMTALS LTD.  ,-:}r-x4:2s^04B ���'.'���'���:���.;���'  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 ia.m. to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 pjn.  TV. & feADlO  NEVENS TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2280  SURVEYORS  R0B��T W. ALIBI  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  1_AND SURVEYING  R0Y& VYAGOAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING  SECHEIT TOWING & SALVA6E  LTD.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  &  Log Towing   Phone  885-9425  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  P. V. SBMCB LTD  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p_n.  Log  cuts sawdust  To get more lumber out of  each log which goes through  a sawmill,' novel techniques  are well advanced at MacMil-  lan Bloedel's Canadian White  Pine sawmill in Vancouver,'  states J. R. Forrest, the company's building materials  group vice-president.  Kerf is the sawdust which  results when a raw log is  sawn. The less sawdust from  each cut Of the saw, the more  solid lumber is produced.  When sawmills are handling  millions of board feet of logs  a year the loss hi lumber volume can be significant.  Explaining the new approaches, Forrest says: "Our  tests to date indicate that an  infra-red light system, can  automatically control the band  saw guide, resulting in more  accurate cutting. The huge  handsaws make the first cuts  in a log in reducing it to lumber.   ���  "The infra-red light is beam  . ed. across the carriage which  moves the log through the  bandsaw blade. As the logs  interrupt the light beam the  equipment is automatically  placed in the proper position  to make the most accurate cut.  Previously this setting was  done manually."  The electronic calculator  system, now in the final stages  of design, will help in reducing the thickness of the saw  blade, thus reducing sawdust.  it is a simple push button  operation which virtually eli-.  minates the chance of the op-,  erator making an error in the.  saw settings. When both the  new systems are perfected  they will be used in other Mac  Millan  Bloedel sawmills.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.     g>  Bum cheques  There is a double risk in  accepting second party  cheques. When the person presenting the cheque is the payee and must endorse it to you,  It means you are trasrting two  people instead  of one.  Beware of N cheques that  have the company name stamp  ed on rather than printed -  means a very small company  or a bad cheque passer.  Don't accept post-dated  cheques or cheques over a  month old; ::  Don't accept a cheque that  shows signs of changes. Have  the maker rewrite the cheque.  Ask for at least two types  of identification. Drivers' Licence alone is not conclusive.  Remember to copy numbers,  names, and' addresses shown  Complete stolen identification  is easily obtained by the  cheque passer.  Compare the client's signature, written while you watch,  with his signature on his other  identification material.  If the client did not write  the cheque in your presence,  find a reason for him to sigh  something else while you  watch and compare signature.  If in doubt, note the description of the maker on the back  of the cheque. Don't rely on  memory - by the time you discover the cheque is bad, you  will 'have forgotten important  details of the passer's appearance.  (To be Continued)   ,  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Q: When does, a contract  have to be in writing?  A: Very few contracts have  to be in writing. We will deal  in this article with the statute  of frauds which is designed to  prevent frauds and avoid all  the uncertainty of oral agreements by providing that cer-  tain contracts must be in writing. The two most common instances mentioned in this statute are the sale of an interest  in land arid a guarantee.  An interest in land would  include a deed, agreement for  sale or sub agreement for sale,  mortgage, assignment of mortgage, , vendors assignment of  agreement for sale, purchasers  assignment of agreement for  sale and assignment of an assignment. ''"'" ������  A guarantee occurs where  one person agrees to pay the  indebtedness of another if the  debtor himself does not pay  when called upon to do so.  If however, an agreement is  made orally that concerns  something that should be In  writing and the parties partially perform the contract, the  law will enforce it. For example let us consider the sale  of land containing a boarding  house. If the purchaser enters  and. take's possession and starts  to .operate the business the  agreement would be regarded  by our law as being partially  performed and the courts  would enforce it although  there was no document in  writing and the terms of the  contract could only be proved  by oral, testimony.  Dogs Hunting Deer  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  ANY DOG  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  FROM MARCH 24, 1973 to SEPT. 8,1973  In the following area: NcNabb Creek to Egmont  DIRECTOR,  Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Department  of Recreation  ���-.    and Conservation.  For your printing Ph. 886-2622 10   Coast News, Mar. 14, 1973.  ^o��lIn?"  E & M BOWLADROME  High score for the week:  Yvonne Phillips 722 (300)  Buzz Graham 728 Bill McGivern. 292  Tues. Ladies: Pat Muryn 646  (245) Joan Barnes 600 (237)  Jean Jorgenson (284) Doreen  Myslicki (236) Marion Lee  (259).  Gibsons A: Freeman Reynolds 600 Paddy Richardson  681 (258) Art Holden 625 (257)  Pat Prest (2S8) Clara Christiansen (230) Ken Swallow  647 Evelyn MacKay (255) Eric  May 605 Don MacKay 623 Dan  Weinhandl 688 (260) (257)  Vic Marteddu 687 (257) Gwen  Edmonds 680 (271) Kim Under  wood 628 (229) Belva Hauka  (267).  Children's books, puzzles,  games, and toys ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Wed 7 p.m: Dan Weinhandl  647.  Wed. 9 P.m: Bill McGivern  648 (292) Ursula Anderson  (242) Dick Blakeman 621 Bonnie MJoConnell 700 (231', 258).  Wed. Ladies: Yvonne Phillips  722   (300).  Thurs: Vic Marteddu 691  (269) Orbita delos Santos 624  (259) Liz Lacy 652 (253) Doreen Crosby (238) Mavis Stanley 648 (249) Hugh Inglis 618-  Buzz Graham 728   (255,. 257).  Senior Citizens 2 games:  Ruby Mason 271 Eva Pilling  327 (180) Ernie Reitze; 268 Art  Teasdale 287 Mac MacLaren  398 (215) Belva Hauka 385  (226) Eva Oliver 299 Dick  Oliver 321 (183) Jean Wyn-  gaert 323.  Bantams 2 games: Lary Line  ker 354  (191)   Randy Lineker  229   Glen   Solinsky   273   Scott:  Meda  296   (190)   Noel Fraser  304 (200) _>avid Atlee 330 (204  Juniors: Diana Pelletier 203  -478 Susan Vedoy 192 - 509  Lisa Kampman 175 - 500 Scott  Verrichio 580 - 226 - 206 Pat  McConnell 506 - 211 Kim Brace  well 546.  (By JOAN BLOMGREN)  Last weekend Elphinstone's  junior boys travelled to J. N.  Burnett in lUchmondi for the  tri-zone basketball tournament. Elphinstone met the  strong Vancouver City College  Fighting Irish in their first  game, Friday night.  The Cougars started., off  very well but lost the game  in the second quarter as they  /gave the Irish a.lot of points  they shouldn't have, in the  third quarter the Cougars  switched to a much more effective man to man defense  but were still unfortunately  beaten by College.  The Cougars showed! a great  teameffort* in fact their best  in about a month, Saturday,  as they played the host school  J. N. Burnett. Although the  teams were tied at the quarter^ Burnett slowly pulled  pulled ahead to take the win.  "The   team   played,  really  well for the competition we  had to play against," commented Elphie's coach Mir.  Lawrence Stoochnoff. The  Sugars, who are single A,  were classed with double A  (schools during this tournament.  Vancouver City College took  top honors in the championship game against OSTotre Dame  and advance to the B.C. finals  Craig Norris of Elphinstone  received all-star honorabble  mention.  This - year the junior boys  won 18 of their 25 games.  TO SPEAKON DRUGS  Gibsons Breakfast Group for  Christian Fellowship plans to  bring Jack Brown, a converted  former dope peddler, to the  area in June. Since conversion  he has devoted his life to  youth,, lecturing the. schools,  'clubs arid churches.  An itinerary is being arranged for him. Oyer the last eight  years, he has spoken to more  than four million people, particularly on the menace of using drugs. He will make one  appearance in l-lphinstone  school aucUtOriiirii in June.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2itf7  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues.  March 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20  Alfred Hitchcock's FRHIZY  IV-ATimE lSNTERTAINMENT  .,..-., Color  Powerful talk  Medicine Man of the Se-  chelts makes powef_���(. talk,  'Clarence Joe, business manager of the Sunshine Coast  Band Council says. In these  modern times', squawk box, the  short wave unit at his elbow,  is much better than smoke signals, moccasin relay, pony express or prairie telegraph, he  said.' '��� ������������������;'��� '  - "Indians >are npf longer isolated from the outside world.  Press a button^ fUp a -switch  arid we talk- to bur brothers  from Qualicurn Beach toChil-  liwack and all up and down  the coast, . even hold closed,  circuit two-way A cor_ference  with allBandjs patchjed-in for  a talk directwith Pririie Minister Trudeau, ��� dri Ottawa's  Parliament Hill; ",���;---.  ��� "Eniergency messages reach  out from: farthest point in the  province ^yith direct cbn_nuhi^  cation among all Indian bands,'  he.said' asrhe twiddled the dials  and tuned in to find out the  latest weather in Bella Coola.  GARDEN FRESH  PRODUCE  CANADA No. 1  LETTUCE  LARGE HEADS  MacINTOSH  APPLES  3 lb. bag ..;   i     IMPORTED  BROCCOLI  No. 1     HAWAIIAN  PINEAPPLE  LARGE  ..........  2���49c  49c  29c  ea.  FLOUR  CO^OP ALL PURPOSE  25 1b. bag j  ........  $1.69  ~j  JELL-0  JELLY POWDERS  ALL FLAVORS ��� Soft  ..  '. FACIAL TISSUE  POP-UP, 20O 2 ply ...  PAPER TOWELS  KLEENEX  ASS'T 2 roll pkg.  SPECIAL K  POWDER DETERGENT  5 lb. box .   CEREAL  15 oz. pkg. ..,..,  $K59  FRESH TASTING  FROZEN FOODS  CO-OP  KERNEL  CORN  2 lb. pkg.       CO-OP  FRENCH FRIES  2 lb. pkg   CO-OP CHOICE  RASPBERRIES  15 oz        45c  49c  MAXWELL HOUSE       -  REG. GRIND, 1 lb. pkg.  LUNCHEON MEAT  12  oz. tin    CLOVERLEAF FLAKED  6i^ oz. tin .:.....   PREM  TUNA  ASPARAGUS TIPS  RASPBERRY JAM  BETTER BUYS  OH  FINE MEATS  CORNED BEEF  99c ���  CRY-O-VAC pkg.  BOILING FOWL  TRAY PACK  lb.  PORKRIBLETS  39c,���.  BOLOGNA  BY THE PIECE  Li  I  ���  CO-OP  12 oz. tin  CO-OP  24 oz. tin  CO-OP, TOMATO OR VEGETABLE  10 oz. tin              ORANGE JUICE  SUN-RYPE, 48 oz.  SWT.orUNSWT. .  57c  89c  ���a  6*,-79c  39c  7^' _:___��������� ���_.;>i^^2-  z#m  IMPERIAL MARGARINE  3 lb. pkg.  Don t Forget  FRIDAy NIGHT  The person whose  grocery order is going  through the checkout  when the alarm goes off  will receive a free  Stainless Steel Set  Winners to date:  Mrs. J, Knowles  Mrs, J. Mylroie  PRICES EFIOTIYE THURS., FRl.r SAT.,   MARCH 15, 16, 17  WE RESERVE THS RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOUR CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GibsonsB.C. V Phone 886-2522

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