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Sunshine Coast News Apr 11, 1973

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Array i.___j��^_;_��i^jii��l^#rti_i_  ProvInaial Libi-ary*  Victoria, B. C.  Pubiished at Gibsons, S.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 26  Number 15, April 11, 1973.  10c per copy  aw gets  general approval  Only 50 persons attended  two Zone By-law hearings arranged by Gibsons council for  last week. A third will be held  Thursday evening at 7:30 in  Gibsons United Church hall.  The meetings were chaired  by George Cooper, Gibsons  Elementary School principal.  Mayor Walter Peterson and  members of council plus Clerk  Dave Johnston; and Vancouver J  planner Rob 'Buchan made  whatever explanations were  ,   necessary.  ; Most questioners' sought information .or clarity iri what  information they had. There;  were some queries as to the intention of council in the CDA  or harbor area.  There are 15 zones with symbols for each. For single family residential there are four  zones. They are Rl, R2, R3 arid  �� R4.      .  Thefirst three concern the  built-up area of the village and  R4 the undeveloped sections  within the village boundaries.  The difference in Rl-2-3 involves lot sizes, Rl with a  7,500 square foot minimum, R2  with 7,200 square foot, minimum and R3 at 6,000 square  feet. Rl site mainly along the  shoreline.  Then there is the multi-family residential areas on an Rl,  2, and 3-with differing land  riiinimums.^  y, In' the" > commercial/ ibracket.  there is Commercial (C) 1, 2  Hhd 3.-' The others- are -Marine.  (M), Industrial '(I), Public assembly (PlA), Park,; Recreation and. Open Space (PRO;,  and the Comprehensive Development Area (CDA).  The CDA area created interest and at the public hearings  Mayor Peterson aided jby Mr.  Buchan explaiihed that CDA  was a holding^label for the  ���bay area ��s rie'ither council  nor the planner had any idea  VOTE  You vote Saturday from 8  a.m. to 8 p.m. bri the $500,000  Recreation Centre project at  eight polling booths extending  from Halfmoon Bay Elementary School to Langdale Elementary ISchobl.  For the rural section the  polls will be at the following  points in Regional District electoral areas:  B Halfmoon Bay Elementary School and West Sechelt  Elementary  School.      .  O Davis Bay Elementary  School.  D Roberts Greek Elementary School.  E Elphinstone Secondary  School,  Gibsons.  F   Langdale    Elementary  School.  In the two villages voting  polls will be in Sechelt's,Mermaid St. Legion Hall arid in  Gibsons, at the Municipal Office.  An organzation known as  Homeowners Opposing Soaring  Taxation (HOST) has circulated a lengthy letter to owners of Sunshine Coast property in Vancouver area and owners on the Sunshine Coast.  The Coast IS ews has received phone calls from Vancouver people inquiring about the  letter .and what it means. One  Vancouverite maintained the  trouble with Sunshine Coast  people was negative thinking  resulting m too may NO votes  when some YES votes are required.     .       .  as to what future harbor requirements would be.  .   Excerpts from the bylaw fol-  . low:  Use   of   Land,   Buildings   and  Structures: '  No land shall be used, kept  i and maintained contrary to the  provisions of this bylaw. ./������;.  No ^building or; structure  shall be erected or constructed  contrary/ to the provisions" of  this' bylaw.   /  .. The use of land, buildings ot  structures  shall  not   be  converted unless or until it complies vy^h this bylaw.  Non-Conforming'Uses:  The iawful use of any land,  building; or structure existing  at the time of the adoption  of, this bylaw may be continued, subject to the provisions, of .  Section 705 of the Municipal  Act^ (30 day lapse in use of  premises cancels use.)  '--���, Any building or structure  conforming as to use, but non-  conforming as to size, shape or  siting at the time of adoption  of this bylaw may be altered,  repaired or extended provided  that any alteration, repair or  extension shall comply with  the regulations governing the  zone in which it is located.  Minimum Floor Area-for  Dwelling Units:  No single family, two family or row house dwelling shall  contain less than 750 square  feet   of  floor  area ,for  each  , .dwelling ���: unit   except. that  a  single family*.dwelling" in  an  .Rl- district:  shall   contain ..*_������  least 1,000 square feet of floor  /area.--   -, , y  Living' Accommodation' in  Basements:  ' No dwelling unit shall be  permitted in any basement unless at least 30% of the peri-  iheter of such dwellig unit is  external wall not more than  18 inches below the grade of  the adjoining ground as determined by the building inspecr  tor.  Off-Street Parking and  Loading Spaces:  The owner or occupier of  every building shall provide  Off-street parking and loading  spaces in conformity with bylaw regulations.  *   ��  _���*���_ JWW'^jj^ , .      . ���  Legion opens new hail Saturday  BY ED THOMSON  Jack Morris is most happy  at what has already been ac-  comlished on the Legion's new  quarters. He was unstinting in  his praise of the support shown  by all members who have  backed up the executive with  100% co-operation. He said it  had been a privilege to have  worked with such a good gang  and under such heartening  conditions, to make all the  long hours and hard work  doubly worth, while.  The 'building, constructed .of  fire resistant Duralite block,  reinforced by concrete, is both  attractive to the eye, as well  as highly functional. The main  entr-tnce located- in, the-central  ing  spacious foyer, the walls lined  with framed pictures of legion  activities. On the right  through a glass panel, electrically controlled by the steward  admits people through doors  to the large lounge with its  modern bar.  , A games area for billiards,  darts and shuffleboard, occupies another /section, while  high oh the wall is a t.v. set  for sports and other events. In  another area is the ample  dance floor enclosed by  wrought irdn railings, the  theme of which will be carried  out in wrought, iron window  grills, the gift of ^Michael Pop-  pel, of Langdale.  In a  large central space is  a newly laid carpet, with com  for all schools    Retired council  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) ' is holding a grand festive Spring concert April 17,  at 7 p���n. in Pender Harbour  Secondary School gymnasium.  There will be even greater par  ticipation' in this concert than  there was in the Christmas  Concert at Elphinstone school.  Every school in the District,  with the exception of one-  i-oom schools, will be represent  ed. There will/be bands from  Elphinstone Secondary schoo1,  Gibsons Elementary school  Madeira Park Elementary  school, Pender Harbour Secondary school, students from  which are playing along with  adults in the Pender Harbour  Band and Sechelt Elementary  school; '  Choirs from Gibsons, Lahg-  dale, Madeira Park and Sechelt Schools are busy rehears  ing, and a recorder group '_romy  Davis Bay l__eriientary school  also a combined mstrumental  and choral groups from Roberts  Creek Elementary School are  completing their preparations  ���    OAF DONATION  A donation of $30 has been  made to the Kinsmen swim-  .ming pool fund by the Gibsons  branch of the Old Age Pensioners Association.  Sechelt's council honored the  retired former .clerk Ted Ray-  ner and his assistant Phyllis  Boyd at last week's meeting  of council. Mr. Rayrier who  retired early this year due to  illness was presented, with a  cut glass ibpwl and Mrs. Boyd,  a silver tray.  The presentations were  made by Mayor Ben Lang with  former Mayor William Swain,  and Mrs. Rayner'and Mr. >  Boyd present along with all  members of council. Mr. Rayner was complimented on his  faithful work as municipal  clerk.  .....,..-.  Garden Bay grant  A list of Jl36 projects awarded grants under the New  Horizons program is announced by Health arid ^Welfare Minister Marc Lalonde,' including  one from Garden Bay.  The Pender Harbour Vocational Assistance Group,_ Garden Bay, has received $9,786 to  set up a hobby: shop in woodworking and leathercraft. Most  of the grant will take care of  the-initial cost of equipment.  fortable chairs and tables set  out in cozy array. The light-  coritrolled by a master switch  and rheostat.  i Off the bar is an ample stor  age area; a deep freeze also a  cooling- chamber with access  to the glass panelled service .  area. Here also is an ice-cube  machine capable of looking  after the club's requirements  and to supply the thirsty visitors come summer. A kitchenette complete with infra-red  oven and fridge takes care of ,  snack and sandwich orders.  In the heating compartments  two separate, latest design, ele  ctric oil fed forced air units  maintain the required tempera  hire iri- any section of the build  *ing;r'Here.d_o__ are-housed the  >v_nt_atan^^  air  conditioning.  ���i-  Across the foyer to the left .  is the assembly hall. Here  again recessed ceiling iUumina  tion and glass prismed chandi-  liers provide controlled lighting. The hall will comfortably  seat 350 for concerts Or meetings, with 250 for sit down  banquets. Handsome mahogany panelling on the walls inside throughout was donated  by building contractor Bill  McGovern, which lends an additional touch of beauty to the  interior decor. A second ^service bar is being constructed  by Chuck Robertson and will  ocupy a corner'of the' halt  Off this concert hall is located" a- modern   well-equipped  , kitchen, 'built.to the -specifications of; the. Provincial Health  ' A_tfi6ft���iMp-_^  ing through-out is recessed and  Aid. Bernel Gordon resigns  Aid. Bernell Gordon, a meiri  ber of Sechelt's council resigned at last Wednesday evening's meeting because he did  not want to be a victim of the  Public Officials Disclosure  act,  legislative bill No. 132.  In his letter of resignation  he said he did not desire to be  a victim of the act so he was  forced to resign.  This will mean Sechelt will  be in the position of calling a  by-election to fill the vacancy  on council/shortly.  Mayor Ben, Lang expressed  . his reservations concerning the  Disclosure act and informed  council he had written a letter  to his lawyer, A.T.R. Campbell, Vancouver, sending a  copy of it to the attorney-  general minister of municipal  affairs and. the chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board.  /In his letter Mayor Lang in  part  wrote:  "It is my feeling that it is  an invasion of privacy beyond  the beneficial needs of the  general public and most of  the broad implications of its  demands are privileged information of no concern to any  one but me and my family.  "Some riieasures may be. desirable to guarantee to all elec  tors that a public official, or  one seeking public office is  not endeavoring to benefit his  own purse or prestige. However, this Bill has implications  too far reaching and too wide  in  scope.  , "One alderman has already  tendered his resignation.  "As mayor, I am giving the  matter serious consideration,  and thus ask your immediate  advice.  "I hesitate to resign because  I have assumed an obligation  to the electorate of Sechelt,  and I am not a quitter.  "Much village legislation  recently passed and others in  the making have been instigated  by me and  I hesitate  to  pass all this on to a new official. It would be unfair to the  official and. the electorate.  "Were this bill to be withheld until after July 1, a by-  election would not be required;  or, better still, it would be sub  stancially ammended to provide the needed protection to  the public that may be intended, but to me is poorly presented   in   this   Bill.  "Kindly give this matter  your prompt attention as it is  a foregone conclusion the Bill  will be given Royal Assent  when the Provincial House  completes is session at Easter".  At the April 3 meeting of  Gibsons council Mayor Walter  Peterson and Aid. Ted Hume  gave their views of the Disclosure  act.  The mayor maintained it  was discrimination against peo  pie holding public office. They  ; take the oath of of fee when  elected, and that should be  enough. "This bill is calling  Us a bunch of crooks," he said,  y. Aid. Ted Hume supported  the measure 100 percent maintaining that an honest person  had nothing to be concerned  about. If they have nothing to  hide they have nothing to worry   about.  PO vandalism  Continued vandalism has  forced postal officials to close  the post office building completely at 9 p.m. weekdays and  all day Sunday, James Marshall,   postmaster,   reports.  Continued tampering with  boxes has forced postal authorities to make the unprecedent-  ��� ed move of closing off access  to boxes after 9 p.m.  With heat being maintained  in the post office and access to  the public section available all  night long, the building became a refuge for those without homes. Now they will have  to seek other accommodation.  main of the women of the Le-  gtfon's Auxiliary, who have  taken on all the catering for  the many public functions. The  walls of the kitchen are' lined  with banks of generous sized  cupboards, counters refrigeration and serving areas, running  down under the centre are  two electric stoves and a over  head canopy and air-condition  ing unit.  Johnny Wilson and Chris  Beacon, headed up the  ground's squad in bulldozing  gravelling and grading the 120  car ��� parking area, which will  eventually be< blacktopped.  The yrork. will, also include  tei^cing.and landscaping and  finally "the erection of a new  ; cenotaph*; -   ^ .   ���*_*-. --- _<-_.'  Officials of Branch 109 are  Jack Morris, second term presi  dent; vice-presidents Stan Vei  hulst and Don MacNeil; record  ing-secretary, Gerry Clarke;  treasurer, Mrs. Jean Roberts;  Welfare, George Fellows; ser-  geant-at-arms, Tom Duffy; padre, Rev. David Brown; Opera  ting committees are grounds,  johnny Wilson, and Chris Bea  con; finance, Jack Morris, Stan  Verhulst arid Don MacNeil;  entertainment, Reg. Carnaby;  Sea Cavalcade, John Wilson;  house committee, Gordon  Clarke, chairman, Dan Dawes,  Ray Day, Ted Hume and Gordon Day,  alternate.  Driftwood Players  in varied program  Driftwood Player!"will pre-,  sent a varied program at Elphinstone Secondary School on  Saturday, April 14 at 8 p.m.  Junior members of the group  will perform a one act farce  called. Goodnight Please, -This  is the story of Mr. White-  house's desire for a week's; rest  in bed and the subsequent upheaval it causes in the household.  Eileen MacKenzie takes a  change of pace from her role  as the grandmother in Red  Shoes and presents several of  Katherine's speeches from  Shakespeare's The Taming of  the Shrew.  To round off the evening,  John Burnside and Colleen  Johnson appear in Village Woo  ing, one of George Bernard  Shaw's lighter plays. It is hoped Village Wooing will be the  Driftwood Players entry in the  B.C. Drama Association (Vancouver Island zone) festival  to be held in Victoria early in  May.  Nest Lewis has again produced authentic period costumes which are an important  part of each play, and Randy  Kampman has shown much ingenuity in his contraction ot  the sets. 2   Coast News, April 11, 1973.  Frank Fuller in BCTF election  2     Coast News, April4, 1973.  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 Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Second Class Mail registration r.umber 0794. Return postagf  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Pressure is mounting!  Evidence becomes stronger day by day that efforts to put brakes on inflation both in Canada and the United States is not  working and that governments will have to step in and do some  thing more drastic than any previous attempts.  Escalation clauses in labor agreements are .continually coming  into effect and signs that labor plans continuance of pay and  fringe benefit increases are not lacking.  Prime Minister Trudeau and President Nixon are quite aware  of the fact the value of the dollar is eroding faster and faster.  Controls which can be put on cost money to, police, because  policed they must be.  How long will it be before we reach a backs-to-the-wall situation?  When our top level bankers and industrialists are issuing  warnings, the crisis cannot be too far distant.  Fighting an economic battle with Consumer Price Index figures as your sole ammunition will result in a lot of heat but  not "much else.  Inclusion of wholesale prices and wage indexes would be of  some help because the wholesale index is a forerunner of what  the consumer index would look like a month later.  The monthly Bank of Canada report reveals that in 1962 the  Consumer Index stood at 101 and today it is 145.7. Weekly earnings in 1962 averaged $80.54 and in 1,1972 $137.66. Wage settlements averaged. 3.5% in 1962 and 7.6% in 1972. The cumulative  effect in the 1972: increases makes the 7.6% loom considerably  larger due to increased mflaticn. A 7.6% increase at the 1962  level would not produce as much as 7.6% at the 1972 level. Thus  at wage levels inflation is compounded.  .  If you would like another example to work on take a can of  beans (pork added) and follow all costs there are in bringing it  from the field, where the beans grew, to your table, including  the cost of can, printing labels and all the other details involved  Usually it is not the raw material that is costly. It is the manufacture and servicing.  It takes a lot of people and processes to get a can of beans,  from the field to your table and all those people want a slice  of What you spent on that can of beans.  Furthermore your retailer is faced ?with a growing menace.  Retail prices of goods at any given time are to a large extent  based on the cost of materials and labor in those goods at the  time they are manufactured. In times of rising prices retail  goods are being sold at times below their replacement cost.  Under Wartime Prices and Trade board operations during the  1940's a sharing-the-squeeze occurred. The wholesaler and retailer each bore some of the increased cost between' them.  So with pressure on prices becoming acute with no sign of a  letup in prospect no wonder warnings are being publicized by  bankers and industrialists. Our backs are not to the wall yet  but they are getting mightly close when the public is in the  frame of mind, to set up boycotts. But a boycott on meat alone  is merely trifling with the situation.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  A new court room for Gibsons was opened in the basement section of the Municipal  Hall.  A bill which passes in the  legislature has changed Gibsons Landing into Gibcons.  Fifty-five pupils from- Sechelt Elementary school tour  the Coast News office.  Very funny!  10 YEARS AGO  The Public Utilities Commission consents to Gibsons  council purchasing the old  United Church and cemetery  for a public park.  A school board $240,700 referendum was defeated by 22  votes. Total vote was 950.  15 YEARS AGO  March temperature had a  59.2 high and a 29.3 low with  3.76 inches of rain on 13 days.  Gibsons council releases an  unused fire truck for the rural  area  fireball   on   North  road  Thirteen acres with 1,000  foot road frontage was offered  for sale at $2,150 and described as a gift.  20 YEARS AGO  Vince Prewer opens his Marine Men's Wear shop in the  Bal block.  The provincial roads department reports resumed work on  the Port Mellon Highway  means possible completion by  July.  The Soames Point Lawn  Bowling club held its first annual meeting and decides to  start bowling on May 25.  Frank Fuller, on the teaching staff at Elphinstone Secon  dary school is one of 15 teachers seeking election to the executive of the British Columbia Teachers' association at its  annual  meeting Easter  week.  Mr. Fuller presents his plat  form and background in the  federation's Newsletter. In all  there are 27 candidates seeking seven positions on the executive committee. Here is his  platform i|o_lo wed by his  background:  If elected I will support the  many exellent BCTF programs  now in effect. However, I will  press for change in those areas.  where ��� the aspirations of teachers and students are not'being met. For example:  1. It is a contradictory fact  that B.C. teachers' salaries  rank among the highest, while  working and learning cond-  tions lag many years behind  labor agreements. We should  concentrate the same kinds of  skills and resources in learning  and working conditions as on  salary agreements and insist  that government grant us the  same rights as unions to bar  gain in all areas.  2. The task force on the status of women, which I support  and will endeavor to implement, has indicated that discrimination against women  exists in the policies and attitudes of the department of  education, the BCTF, local  school boards and individual  teachers. There are thousands  of competent women teachers  in B.C., but-only four are running for. executive committee-  one fafct that substantiates the  task force report.      v  3. The BCTF must make a  major effort to develop a relationship with leaders of the  110,000 B.C. Indians to assist  us in meeting trie rising expec  tatioris of Indian students in  a system, Indian leaders say,  characterized by excessive  Indian dropouts, paternalistic  attitudes and racism.  4. The task force on labor  affiliation has presented moderate recommendations which  I support. It reflects a need for  a long-range relationship with  labor and an acknowledgement  of the assistance given us by  the    trade    union    movement  Little Jimmy in museum  (By ED  THOMSON)  ��� 'The Maritime Museum in  Vancouver is richer by acquisition of three gifts donated to  the Museum by Sunshine  Coast residents.  Dorothy Greene, widow of  Canon Alan Greene made a'  presentation of the Canon's  century or so three-octave por  table organ that came to be  known affectionately as Little  Jimmy, the Canon's constant  companion up and down the  West coast for more than 40  years as skipper and sky pilot  on successive Columbia Coast  Mission hospital ships. Little  Jimmy and. his boss barely  missed many dunkings when  light-footing it across log  booms to reach a lOnely family, fishermen, loggers, sailors,  or Indian Bands, on the remote  inlets along the rugged West  Coast.  Little Jimmy was well  known even before Alan  Greene, then a young priest,  just out of Trinity College,  Toronto, came on the scene.  This miniature sweet-toned  organ, had done a like service  as companion to the Rev. John  Antle, revered pioneering su-  periritendant of the Columbia  Coast Mission; ~ '  Leonard McCann, the ever-  acquisitive assistant curator of  the B.C. Centennial Maritime  Museum says Little Jimmy is  settling in quite nicely in his  new surroundings, along with  all  the   other   treasured exhi  bits and particularly the St.  Roch, RCMP, Captain Larsen's  craft, the first ship to sail the  fabled North-West Passage.  The assistant curator also re  ports with great satisfaction  of another recent gift to the  museum, a superbly hand.-  crafted model carved out of  wood of the German light  cruiser Liepsig. According to  Captain Wesley Hodgson, its  donor, this model was made by  a P.O.W. German naval officer  at wartime detention camp  No. 101, Ney, Ontario and was  presented to Capt. Hodgson,  then second-in-command of  the camp in 1942, in appreciation of the many courtesies  he  extended   to   the  P.O.W's  The model is noted for its  minute and accurate detailing  from stem to stern, even to a  centrally controlled system allowing for the elevation and  training to port and starboard  of her big guns, while a tiny  sea-plane is suspended ready  to take off. The mast and fire  control is a delicate tracery of  rigging and radar equipment.  .; A third presentation of a col  lection, of back numbers of  Lloyds Registries and other  valuable books on navigation and ships was made by an  old deep sea mariner and five  times Cape Horner, Stanley  Buckley Bracewell, formerly  Point Rd_ Hopkins Landing,  now residing with his wife in  a snug in-law suite at the  home of his/son, Vincent,  last year in our hour of need.  There are other areas of con  cern for the welfare 6f teachers that I will support as they  arise.  His background follows:  Born Texas; 1917; B.A. geography 1961; graduate training  U. of Oregon; workers education institutes Banff and Detroit 1966; nieterology school  1941; Air Photo School Ottawa  1971; Sechelt S.D. 0.967-73,  teacher social studies and  adult education director;  IWA, 1965-67, assistant director of research and education, director for educational  programs in Canada and  U.S. and instructed CLC  labor workshops B.C. Ontario;  industrial worker, 1933-40 and  1947-60 including 4 years as  union; organizer; military service 1940-45 as meteorologist  for Air Force and civilian em-"  ployee 1946;  Workers Educational Materi  als preparation grant, U. of  Wisconsin School for Workers  1967; member University-Labor Committee designing teacher training program for CLC  Toronto 1966; local association  committees;" Geographical Representative; TPAC: BCTF  task force on labor affiliation;  liaison between STA and Sechelt  Indian  Band.  Gibson Girl & Guys  Cuttin' 'n Styling Centre  Gower Point Road  880-2120  SUSAN & DILL  GUARANTED  WATCH & JEWERY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Sechelt Jewelers  TRY ON  YOUR HEXT  PAIR  OF SHOES  AT  WIGARD'S  885-9345 SECHELT  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  ,   GIBSONS, B.C. Phone 886-2062  ���  Opportunity Now!  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  Have Openings For  10G6BO, MACHINE OPflbUOM,  WHttRS, WDUSIRIM. MECHANICS  MEN WILLING TO -AM AM WELCOME  PH0HE 885-2228 FOR INTERVIEW  British Columbia is morethan just your Province.  :;V-...l&yourhpnre  A land where waves pound down  on long beaches.  A land of deep green forests filled with fish  and game. And silence.  A land of mountains that disappear  into the sea.  A land of clean cities and clear air.  A land of valleys full of friendly faces  and warm handshakes. A land where  fresh fruit ripens in warm summer sun.  A land of highways . /  and backroads that beckoni  A land where history still lives with   ...  today's way of life.  A land that offers to those fortunate enough  to live here, the qualities of life that  tourists travel miles to experience.  In a world that's being civilized out of it's  senses, come back to yours this summer.  Take the time to look around you.  At a land to love. To be part of.  lobe proud of.  Your land... British Columbia.  For more travel inforniationr visit any British Columbia Information Centre, or write:  British Columbia DepMhneht of Travel Indushy, 1019 Wharf Street, Victoria, B.C.  -\ Your income tax  In most eases, a person who  sells his personal home at a  profit will not be required to  pay income tax on the gain he  realizes. If the individual is un  fortunate enough to sell his  home at'a-loss, he will also  not be able to claim, any deduo  tion for this loss.  For a person who only owns  one residence soely as a personal home, the tax position  is generally quite simple.  Nothing need be done until  the home is disposed of, and  the only action required at  that time is a declaration in  the tax return for the year of  disposition to -the effect that  the home has been the individual's "principal residence"  for every year of Owner-ship  after 1971. Any gain on sale  will then be exempt from. tax.  Uufortunately, complications  can arise in some fairly common situations because the  tax exemption is subject to  certain conditions. It may not  be possible to satisfy one or  more of these conditions in the  following situations:  (1) The homeowner is not  resident in Canada in every  year of ownership after 1971.  For example, an individual  who moves on teniporary assignment to a foreign country  for one or more years, while  retaining his Canadian residence, may find himself taxable on a part of, his gain  when he eventually sells the  home.  (2) If the homeowner owns  more than one residence at  the same time. The exemption  only applies to one residence,  so; that if, for instance, a person owns a principal hoixve  and a summer cottage, only  one can be exempt from tax  r on disposition,  V (3) If all or part of the pro  perty is used for business purposes, or as a rental property,  after 1971, Any part of a residence which is not used as the  owner's "principal residence"  during a year does hot qualify  for exemption. There is, .ihow-  kever, a special election which  can be employed under -which  aft owner can continue to treat  his property as his principal  residece, for a maximum of  four years, even though he has  converted it to an income-producing use. This election may  or not be to the owner's advantage.  (4) If the residence is/not  owned directly by an individual who lives in it. Iri some  cases, a home will be owned  by a corporation or a trust A  corporation cannot claim, exemption, and a trust can only  do so in specific circumstances.  (5) If the home was acquired after 1071 from the  spouse of the new V owner.  Problems can generally be  avoided in this kind of situation if the spouse making the  transfer files his tax return  for the year of transfer with  a declaration that the home  has been.his "principal residence" for every year since  1_71 (assuming he can legitimately make this statement).  (6) If the property includes  land in excess of one acre. In  such cases it will be necessary  to   establish   that   the   excess  PENSION INCREASES  The B.C. Government Employees' Union welcomes legislation ..providing provincial  employees with pension increases averaging about eight  percent. For employees retiring this year, pension increases  will vary with the size of their  income. A; truck driver with  35 years' service now earning  $670 a month would get an  8.3 percent pension increase  from $362 to $392 a month.  By the Institute of Chartered  Accoutants of B.C.  land was "necessary to use  and enjoyment of the housing  unit as a residence", if the  gain is to be completely exempt.  ... (7) If the land related to  the residence has been used by  the owner in farming. In this  case an alternative special elec  tion is available, which may  be more advantageous than the  normal  exemption.  Provided the owner is not  in the business of buying and  selling residential properties,  any gain on disposition of a  residence will be a capital  gain. Therefore, if any gain is  to be taxed it will only be to  the extent of, at most, one-  half the increase in value of  the property after  1971.  Space does not permit a full  discussion of the possible problem areas, and the possible  tax-saving steps which can be  taken in some situations; and  the main purpose of this article is merely to inform homeowners of some possible tax  difficulties   which   can    arise.  Further information on the  taxation of residences is contained in a publication avaiL-  able from the Department of  National Revenue entitled  "Tax Reform And You - Capital Gains." In some cases, professional advice will be necessary.  Books in Library  GIBSONS  New Adult Books  Fiction ���'  Dance of the Happy Shades  by Alice Munro  Nonfictibn:  History ��� B.C.7 Barkerville  by Bruce Ramsey  History ��� Canadian, The  Hudson's (Bay Company bjy  George Woodcock.  History ��� World, Vancouver's Voyage by James S. &  Carrie Marshall.  Miscellaneous -- Law, Law  and Marriage by F. A. R. Chap  man.  Coast News, April 11, 1973.   3  Church  Services  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  11:15 a.m., 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.  Phone 885-9526  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  Morning Worship, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School-10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00  p.m.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449 .  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Family worship hour. Sunday,  time for children in the chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, .7 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  MemOei    P.AO:_.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Marim Road  Miitda'v   School   $��� '��*5   am  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.in  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on\Youth. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G; ^. 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  "InHis Service ���  At Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THEBAhA- FJMTH  . Informal Discussion v  885^9568 ��� 886-2078  CALL COLLECT  Phone 278-6291  Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  GOOD USED CARS & TRUCKS  E. E. (MICKEY) COE  FLEET & LEASE MGR.  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 Road ��� Richmond, B.C.  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Apr. 14  LIVE ENTERTMHMEHT  Pina will be available  Phone 8M-S472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BY-LAW No.77  The "Construction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recreation Centre, including an  Ice Arena By-law No. 77,. 1973."  By-law No. 77 provides for the submission of a question of the Owner Electors of  Electoral'Areas B, C, .D, E, and F of the Sunshine Coast Regional District in the  matter of their Electoral Area participation in a function which would undertake  the construction, operation and maintenance of a Recreation Centre, including an  Ice Arena. The question is to be submitted in the following form:  "Are you in favour of the Regional Board undertaking tfltie Construction, Operation and Maintenance of a Recreation Centre, including an Ice Arena under the  following terms and conditions:  ���; . *  (a) The capital cost of construction and development shall not exceed $500,000.00;  (b) Apportionment of the cost of the function among the participating member.  municipalities and Electoral Areas shall be on the basis of assessment which  may be taxed for school purposes for the current year in the Electoral  Areas and for general municipal purposes in municipalities;  (c) The annual levy of the said function shall not exceed the product of a levy  Of three mills on the net taxable assessed value of land and improvements  referred to in clause (b).  Yes or No?" ��  The Village municipalities of Gibsons and Sechelt have agreed to submit a similar  by-law to their, electors on the same day.  TAKE NOTICE that the above is a synopsis of a by-law which may be inspected  at the Sunshine Coast Regional District office, Davis Bay, between the hours of  8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Monday to Friday, and that the synopsis is not intended to  be and is not to be deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  A By-law to authorize the submission of the question therein set forth for the  assent of the owner-electors of the Regional District and upon which question the  vote will be taken at:  Electoral Area  Covered'  B  ���    B   ";  C  .  F  Location of Poll  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Elphinstone Secondary School, Gibsons  Langdale Elementary School  on the 14th day of April, 1973, between the hours of eight (8) o'clock in the forenoon and eight o'clock in the afternoon, and that Mrs. G. T. London has been appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the  electors.  An advance poll will be conducted at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay, between the hours of nine (9) o'clock in the forenoon and five (5) o'clock in the afternoon on the 12th day of April, 1973, and those permitted to vote at the advance  poll are. only those who, being duly qualified owner-electors, sign a declaration  that:��� ,  (a)    They expect to be absent from the Regional District on polling day;  Ob)   They are for reasons of conscience prevented from voting on polling day;  (c)   they through circumstances beyond their control will not be able to attend the poll on polling day.  Subject to the exception hereinafter recited, persons entitled to vote on this question are only those owner-electors whose names appear on the 1972-1973 list of  Electors as prepared by the Regional District for the several electoral areas.  An owner-elector whose name does not appear on the List of Electors but is otherwise qualified may apply to the Secretary of the Regional District for a certificate  that he is entitled to vote and the Secretary may, upon production by the applicant of satisfactory written evidence of ownership, give" a certificate under his  hand entitling him to vote. The applicant shall be required to execute the appropriate declaration under the provisions of section 46A of the Municipal Act before  a certificate as issued. A certificate may be procured at any time during office  hours between the date of this notice and polling day. On polling day a certificate  will be obtainable only between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay.  Where more than one poll is held in an Electoral Area, an elector may vote at only  one poll. l  Dated at Davis Bay this 31st day of March, 1973.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  vftLI-  iDS Nil in nl in April 14th  KRUSE DRUG STORES  GIBSONS  886-2234  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-2726  SECHELT  885-2238 4   Coast News, April 11, 1973.    Hf��p WANHD  COAST NEW-CLASSLfe ADS  Phone 886-2622  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 P' ���" count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  CONING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons,  886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  April 17, Regular meeting, Br.  38, O.A.P.O., 2 p.m., Health  Centre,  Gibsons   April 17, Tuesday, Attention  members: Sunshine Coast NDP  Club will hold its annual meeting at the Roberts Creek Hall.  April 18 ��� SINGLE PARENTS  You are not alone. You are invited to an organization meeting of Parents Without Part-  ers, Sechelt School. This is an  international voluntary self-  help organization which plans  family educational and social  activities for single parents and  their children. Custody is not  a factor. Phone 885-2830 evenings for more information.  BIRTHS  BLAIR��� Ron and Judy Blair,  Roberts Creek, are pleased to  announce the birth of a son,  Joshua, 6 lbs., 11 oz., Tues.  8:08 p.m., April 3, 1973. A brother for Trevor.  DEATHS  SETCHFIELD ��� Suddenly on  April 5 1973, James Henry  Setchfield of Roberts Creek  Age 47 years. Survived by his  wife Eva, 2 sons, Derek and  Leslie. His mother Mrs. Rose  Setchfield and 2 brothers Leslie and Fred all in London,  England. Rev. David. Brown  will conduct the Memorial Service in the Harvey Funeral  Home on Thursday, April 12  at 2 p.m. Cremation. In lieu  of flowers donations may be  made to the B.C. Heart Foundation, 1881 West Broadway.  SMITH ��� On April 6, 1973,  Florence Smith of Gibsons,  age 51 years. Survived by her  loving husband Gerald, one  son Richard Sasaratt of Gibsons, 2 daughters, Marjorie  Priest of North Vancouver and  Tammy at home. Four grandchildren, her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Sam Kanigan of Gibsons  one brother and two sisters.  Funeral service will be conducted in the Kingdom Hall  of Jehovah Witnesses, Selma  Park, on Wednesday, April 11  at 2:30 p.m. Interment Sea-  view Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home, Directors.  CARD OF THANKS  A sincere thank you to friends  and neighbors for their words  of sympathy, cards and flowers sent during our bereavement in the death of Stanley  Richard Phare.  ���Mr. and Mrs. Allan Phare.  A very sincere thank you to  all my relatives, kind neighbors . and friends for their  words of sympathy, cards,  beautiful flowers, messages  and gifts during my bereavement in the death of my loving husband, Oscar. Special  thank you to the Gibsons United Church Women for their  kindness, and to the Rev. David Brown for his beautiful  service.  ���May Swanson and family.  FOUND  Tuesday morning, on Granthams hill, set of-upper teeth.  Now at Coast News.  TENDERS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tenders for Painting  Health Centre Building  Gibsons  Tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to 4 p.m.  Tuesday, April. 24, 1973, for  the painting of the exterior of  the Health Centre Building,  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  Envelopes .should be marked  "Health Centre Painting Tender."  Information may be obtained from the Municipal Hall,  Gibsons, B.C. Telephone 886-  2543.  The   lowest   or   any   tender  will not necessarily be accepted. April'9, 1973.  D.   Johnston,  Municipal Clerk,  P.O. Box 340,  GIBSONS, B.C.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  BUILDING INSPECTOR  (Part Time)  A part-time Building Inspector is required for the Village  of Gibsons. Approximate time  would be 10 - 12 hours a week.  Applicants should have a  working knowledge of the National Building Code and be  able to administer, the requirements of the Zoning and relevant by-laws applicable to  building construction and regulation. The ability to initiate  and keep building records is  necessary.  Applications should be directed to the undersigned and  be in handwriting stating age,  marital status, experience" and  salary required.  April 9, 1973.  D. Johnston,  Clerk-Treasurer,  Village of Gibsons,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.   ,  " SIGN PAINTING  AND DRAFTING  Dune. Roberts  Phone 886-2862  Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd;  Union wages and benefits.  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return.  Warehousemen wanted, preferably with First Aid Ticket.  Interested parties call W.Brad,-  shaw, 885-2435 after 6 p.m.  OPPORTUNITY NOW  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  Openings for loggers, machine  operators, welders, industrial  mechanics* Men willing to  learn are welcome.  WORK WAHID  Private experienced slasher  will clear property. Phone 886-  2300 after 5 p.m.  "    ASSOCIATED  TREE SERVICE  Dangerous trees topped, removed. Phone 886-7566..  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 886-9579. r  Secretarial work, letters,' manuscripts, etc. done in my home.  Phone 886-7111.  Plumbing installation and're-"  " pairs.  24 hour service. Phone  886-2993. :  Carpenter for hire, will do any  type of carpentry work, if interested please call 886-2910.  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine. Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping  statements, balance sheets, and  personal    income    tax?    Phone  886-9331.   Sewing, alterations and repairs. Call 886-2334 and renew old acquaintance.  ~ TYPEWRITER "  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111   TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  FURNACE INSTALLATION-  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating. 886-7111  OIL STOVES  Chimney  Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  Homart shallow well piston  pump, with 30 gallon tank. Ph.  886-2498. -,           96" lower birch cupboards.  Complete with double stainless steel sink and taps with  7 drawers. Phone 886-7260 af-  ter 5 p.m.        New Aiko $60 casette tape recorder with tapes, earphone  mike, used twice. Need cash.  What offers? Phone 886-7549  after 4 p.m.  1972 Norton motor bike. 750  Commando Roadster. Ph. 886-  7260 after 5 p.m.   Honda 450, Excellent condition. Phone 886-2088 or 886-  2373.   Admiral Thermostat air conditioner, used only 3 months.  BTU 8,000. Fits window 24%"  to 41%". Phone 886-2694.  Boat motor, 20 hp. auto-electric Chrysler. Good condition.  $300. Phone 886^-2862.  Johnson 10 hp. motor, good  working condition. $125. Ed,  886-2320. '  Sofa bed and chair, good condition.  Phone  886-2177.  MiSC;F^SAil(Conrd)  Zenith wringer washer. Excellent; condition. Phone 886-2984.  Garage Sale  Sat., April 14, 1 to 5 p.m. Antiques, furniture, bargains galore.   Greg   Girfcird,   opposite  Hansen's Transfer, Gibsons.  1963 Ford Falcon, running or-  'der. 4x6 window glass approx.  3/16" thick. Phone 886-9509.  One   Beatty   wringerv washer.  Phone 886-7479 after 5 p.m.  6 year old 10 ft. trailer in  good condition, sleeps 4. Ice  box, stove and sink for sale or  will take boat in trade. Phone  885-2451.  Zenith wringer washer; double  enamel tubs. Excellent condition.   Phone  886-2984.      Bees, Caucasions, from Wilson's Bee Farm. Nuks arid pack  ages. April delivery. Phone  886-2762. y ;  TRADE  2 of your used pocket books  fori of burs. Wide choice.  We carry a full grocery stock  fresh and cured meats. '  Store   hours,   9   to   6   week  days 11 to 5 Sundays.  GIL^NTHAMS  LANDING  Store, Phone 886-2163  AMWAY   ������-.!���.  Tron Johnson,  886-2546,  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson,  886-7226  Used electric and gas  ranges. -  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb  ______________   ______  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News  WARIfl)  Require second hand power  mower. Phone Ken Fowler at  886-7380.  78 rpm phonograph records.  Phone after 6 p.m. 886-2381.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1969 Dodge Polara, 4 door sedan. Good condition, power  brakes, power steering, radio.  Phone 886-7144.     ' ���  '62 Ford Falcon station wagon.;  Phone 886-9865 after 5 p.m. j  Vauxhall, t6 cyl, Al - motor, 6^  good tires. Phone 886-2906.   ;; y  1966 Meteor Montcalm. Good  family car. Offers. Phone 886-  7066.  BOATS FOR SALE  35 x 10 boat, 1%" cedar plank,  3 yrs. old, many extras. For  pleasure, work boat, crew boat  To view call 886-2861 after 5  p.m.   ���  26' houseboat, New 120 hp.  Merc I/O last spring. $5,000  cash. Good condition. See Dave  at Smitty's Marina, Gibsons.  886-2887.   11' plywood boat. Good condition, $110. Phone 886-7120.  12 ft. aluminum boat, 10 hp.  rated, Johnson 10 horse motor.  Good working condition, $300.  Call Ed at 886^2320.   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  PETS  Free, lovely 1 year male part  border collie. Well trained,  very intelligent, for good home.  Phone 885-2015.  4 year old pony, bay filly; 20  chinchillas, including 1 beige  mutation, extra cages and  equipment. Open to offers.  Phone 886-2861 after 5:30 p.m.  1 only 7 week old female black  & tan dachshund. Phone 886-  2962. .        ,  Free to- good homes, small  breed puppies. Phone 886-2161.  % boxer puppies for sale. Ph.  886-2886.  Puppies free to good. home.  Phone 886-7363.  LIVESTOCK  Registered quarter horse mare,  ter. Well trained, $250. Phone  886-2088 or 886-2373.  One pleasure horse, mare. Ph.  886-7479 after 5 p.m.   . .  HORSESHOEING  Phone for appointment  886-2795   Strong spirited gelding with  saddle, 16 hands, for quick  sale, $200, or will trade. Phone,  886-7183.  K, BUTLER REALTY LTp  VLL   rYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  WUfTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Wed., April 11: Ladies day  bridge at Sunshine Coast Golf  & Country club. v  Mon., April 16: O.A.P.O. Br.  38, regular meeting, Health  Unit, 2:00 pm.  Investment Opportunity! Busir  ness block ��� 6 rentals, Well  maintained bldg. on sewer. Expansion feasible. $68,500, attractive terms.  Attractive duplex in desirable location close to ferry.  Each unit, 960 sq. ft. plus deck  an_ patio. A-oiJ. heat. Garden  nicely developed. $39,500 full  price.  Gower Point: View acreage.  Exceptionally" well construct*-  ed home consisting spacious  living room with fireplace,  well planned kitchen, dining  room, 2 bedrooms, 4 pc. vanity  bath, uility. Lge. deck. Attached carport has concrete floor.  Guest cottage, lge. workshop,  storage shed. Fruit trees, small  fruits and excellent garden.  Let us show you this little gem  NOW?  Only six years old. Immaculate waterfront home. 2 nice  bedrooms, 4 pc. vanity bath,  spacious' 14 x 18 living room  has fireplace and opens to  large sun room. Modern cabinet kitchen, dining room. Utility. 3 car garage has space  under for storage. Cash to  6%% mortgage.       .  Lakefront retreat: 90' beach  with established boat float.  Cozy 2 room cabin, fully furnished Good road access. Offers near $27,000.  Near good beach and handy  to P.O. and shops. Serviced lot  level, ready to build on now.  $5/750.  If you're a handyman and  want a nice home in good location, check on this 5 room  basement home. Just steps to  sandy beach and the view, is  something else to drool over.  FuU price only $19,500. >  Gibsons: $17,750 full price for  attractive 4 room cottage on  view lot in popular residential area. Terms too.  LISTINGS WANTED!  6WART McMYNN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248  Box 2S* Gibsons. B.C  \otary Public  Roberts Creek: Over 300 ft. of  highway frontage. This is ah  extremely nice view lot on the  upper side of the highway. AH  cleared and has some existing  buildings. $15,000 firm for  quick sale.  Gibsons View Lot: Why build  that new home on a poor lot  when one like this is available? On the top of the bluff  you will be on top of the world  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-9655  TRAVEL  Travelling to London? Bed and  breakfast in modern suburb of  London, 35 minutes by British  rail to city centre. Information and reservations phone  886-2300 evenings.  NOTICE  Tarot Card Reading  B.  Niblett,  available  to read  cups at afternoon teas.  886-7217  For Latter Day  Saints in this  area; contact 886-2546.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-24S1  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Revenue home, upstairs has 3 bedrooms, large kitchen includes dining, downstairs has self  contained one bedroom suite. Move in the top and rent  the suite, or treat as revenue home, pays good dividends  on a F.P. $27)700.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2.73 acres with half landscaped in fruit  and nut trees and grape arbors, and. some pasture. House  is all new with one bedroom downstairs and dorm type  for two upstairs, all having wall to wall carpets. Kitchen is  very modern in_uding dining area. Double garage and  large utility building at the rear. All this at $35,000.  SELMA PARK: Lovely two bedroom home with carport,  verandah, woodshed and garden. Close to shopping in  Sechelt. Dominion lease land. F.P. $16,900 Terms avail-,  able  GOWER POINT AREA: Grandview Road. Large view lot  with nice trees. 100 x 263. $5,900 only.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Fully serviced lot 85 x 264. Nicely  treed and sloping. $6,500. ,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Lovely 2 bedroom home. Driveway  and carport. Good view. Fireplace, W-W carpets, par-  basement for storage. Close to amenities on Abbs Road.  FJ>, $25,800. Terms. '  GRANTHAMS: View home, almost new. Big living room  with fireplace, modern basement, bright bathroom, 2 bedrooms on main floor, full basement below with level entrance. Well built, T & G roof, etc. $29,500 F.P.  REDROOFFS ROAD: Over 2 acres (2 lots) level; nice  trees, subdivision potential. $11,000 F.P. for both, would  sell lots separately.  SOAMES POINT: Two bedroom summer home on large  view landscaped lot. Fully serviced. Close to excellent  beach. $19,500.  GOWER POINT AREA: Full serviced trailer lot. 130 foot  frontage on Fairview Road. $5,500.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  PROWRTY FOR SAI��  Granthams Landing, 2 bedrm.  house, near new, full basement  separate entrance, beautiful;  view, landscaped* double bath.  Easily converted, to extra suite.  Phone 886-7426. -  Waterfront 50' x 240' beach,  white sand, beautiful Savary  Island.  Phone 886-7392.     /  Modern 3 bedroom waterfront  home. Prime location. Phone  886-7080.  Large level treed lot at Roberts Creek with cleared area  in front, 1 room cabin suitable  for summer occupancy. Buv  now at $6500 and enjoy the  whole summer near the beach.  Phone 886-729Lor 261-4078.  By owner, nearly new 3 bedroom home, Hillcrest area.' Ph.  886-2762.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  MOBILE HOMES  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL     <  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing including   builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller. Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  For sale or trade for down payment on house, 10 x 55, 3 bedroom Glendale, Furnished or  unfurnished. Price $5,800. Phr  886-7839.   Brand new 12 x 60 Leader, 2  bedrooms, shag carpet, fully  furnished, Bay window, full  CSA Z240 certificate. Many  other deluxe features. Delivered and completely set up for  $8995. Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Highway  101, Gibsons.  12 x 51 2 bedroom well built  mobile home, C.S.A. approved.-  Partially furnished only $5,990.  Ph. 886-7301.  AHMOUMCEMt-TO _  Have ah Artex class. Hostesses wanted. Lots of gifts for  classes. We teach you to paint.  Call Nancy Manton, 886-7367.  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-Anbn at 886-7128.  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidants 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,  ;  Agencies Ltd.  Realty -Insurance  Pkone 885-2235  Box 128.       Sechet, B.C.  Next to Trail Bay Centre ,  in Sechelt  Vancouver Ph 689-5838  Ask for our free property catalogue  Preview these properties easily  and quickly in our office on  our closed circuit television WANTED TO REM!  ROOM & BOARD  Two bedroom house or duplex  needed as soon as > possible.  Phone 885-2413. >  Student requires room & board  for summer. Phone collect" to  David at 228-8353.  Room and board or small furnished apartment for single  man. Phone 886-2953.  Three bedroom furnished-home  by April. 1, between Langdale  and Granthams. Prefer waterfront tout will consider others.  Phone  985^3444  collect.  Girl, age 17, requires board &  ���room till end of school term.  Phone 886-7577.  mwa  Furnished room for rent. No  pets. Phone 886-7871.  Available May 15, 4 bedroom  house, Gibsons area, $160 mo.  Phone 886-9873.  One bedroom furnished cottage, Bay area, $125 month.  Available immediately. Phone  886-7810.  1 housekeeping room, 1 sleeping roomi References! Phone  886-9912. ���������������'.  Office space available in building on highway in Gibsons  with phone answering service  and direct line to Vancouver.  Phone 886-7626 Tues. to Sat,  9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  ~ OFFICE SPACE  in Harris Block, Gibsons. Ph.  886-2861   after 5:30 p.m.  2 bedroom luxurious suites.  Gibsons, on the hill with view.  Occupancy Feb. 1, 1973. No  children or pets. References.  For appointment t0 view, call  886-7112.  Bonniebrook Camp and  Trailer Park  1  site  available for trailer  up to 50 ft.  Phone 886-2887  '    ���'���,..-., .'..   \.; v ���"  Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage removal included in rent. Phone 886-7564  or 886-9303.  MOBILE HOMES  Double Wides  Have you been thinking  Mobile Home Living? Why  not consider a double wide.  Cosmopolitan Homes can  provide you with a Brand  New I��73 Canadian built  2, 3 Or 4 bedroom double  wide in your town or area  anyplace in B.C. for as  low as $9950. full price,  a.full variety of models  and decors, fully furnished  ready to live in with terms  as low as $100 total down-  paymeht. Payments as low  as $129 per month. These  units are built by the 2  leading manufacturers in  Canada and are completely  C.S.A. 240Z approved.  Don't (buy any mobile home  until you have talked to  us. We specialize in double  wide sales and service..  For further information  and free credit approval,  please call MoeFillion  collect,  437-9738.  DOUBLE WIDE DIVISION  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5680 Kmgsway,  SOUTH BURMABY, B.C.  POWER   OUTAGE  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  Thursday, April 12 from approximately 1 to 3  pm in the area along Gower Point Road west of Pratt  Road to the end of Ocean Beach Esplanade.  This outage is necessary to permit BC Hydro and  Power Authority to carry out maintenance and construction for the improvement of service.  B.C. Hydro & Power Authority  Jack and Jill Child Minding Centre  Wednesday; April 11 - & p.m.  in the Health Unit basement  Guest Speaker will be Mrs. Mary Bland  All parents interested in enrolling their children for next  year are asked to attend and fill in a preliminary  enrollment form.  -Mitor:. Anbther false rumor  reached my ears today^ ^that  really makes me won^  far people will go ^o o-^credit  what is a simple attempt to  improve; the cbinmunity.  The story goes"that _ny husband and other members of  the Recreation Centre committee own a large block of  land in the park Vicinity, and  plan to subdivide at huge profits once the  centre is  built.  This is not true, and is very  discouraging to hear after  watching them work so hard  on the project for years.     Vv  It may be hard for the cynical to believe, but whether  they are right or wrpng^ the  committee members are just a  group of decent men whpV sin  cerely beUeve they are working for the good of the cbni-  munity. They have a vision of  a place where > great things  can start to happen for every- j  body. '���':��� .������������'-' '������  ���BONNIIE PAETKAU.  Editor: I would like to reply ���  to Mrs. Macey's letter of  March 28. I don't know how-  she can condemn one segment  of our community for the defeat of the last recreation referendum. -J  I have talked to several senior citizens who are in full  support of the recreation complex as they realize there are  very few outlets for our young  people and they would rather  pay for healthy outlets than  have their taxes going to correctional institutions.  I have also talked to people  with young families who are  against,��� the complex. If we  are to blame anyone maybe  we should look at the people  who fail to register their votes  The average percentage of voters for this area is 30-40%,  surely, 60-70% aren't all nonresident voters.  In regards to the soliciting of  the^hierchante.rni sure they -  would tell you that almost  every organization on thas  peninsula goes to them for assistance of one kind or another  As co- ordinator for the Carpet Bowling, I object to having this programme used as a  battling ground. This project  was the combined effort of a  small group of teen-agers  from the United Church, the  Gibsons Athletic Assoc, the  Royal Canadian. Legion 109  and the  United Church.  It is open to all retired and  semi-retiited people to play  bowls or just come for friendship. The Sr. Citizens did not  ask for this project but were  asked if such a programme  would be beneficial and- used.  The bowlers themselves now  look after this project and it  has proven to be a most successful . venture but without  the. co-operation of all the pre  vious listed, groups it would  never have come into exist-  ance.  ":    .������'��� -', '��� ; . ��� .,.  So lets stop blaming the  other guy. Look at the pros  and cons of the project - the  costs - the values - the opportunity for healthy outlets for  our young people. Make your  decision and make it known  at the polls April 14.  ���(Mrs.)  L. HUME.  Editor: On April 14 there  will be another vote taken for  or against a recreation centre.  It is worth while to take a look  at (1) what this really is, ���(_)  what it is going to cost to build  and (3)  to operate.  (1) The project basically is  to provide year round' ice foi  midget ice hockey. (2) It is  going to cost half a million dol  lars for Phase 1. (3) The estimated annual deficit, that is,  overhead less receipts will be  $10,000.  The area to have the benefit  of this enterprise - and to be  saddled with paying for it is  the strip of coast from Port  Mellon to Halfmoon Bay,  about 50 miles long and a mile  wide, containing about 9,000  residents, including therein the  villages of Gibsons and Sechelt  A considerable portion of these  residents are retired on some  form of pension, and came  here because this was an economical place to live.  West Vancouver, the wealthiest municipality in the province, has a population of  about 40,000. It has a recreation centre which has never  got off the ground, one of the  reasons being that the residents prefer the North Vancou  ver centre. North Vancouver,  city and district, has a popu- *  Coast News, April 11, 1973.   5  lation of about 100,000, also  has a recreation centre, operating 24 hours a day, and subsidized from taxes from the  day they took the first shovel-  full of dirt from the site.  This project- is financially  beyond, our present population.  There is a possibility of getting  government assistance towards  the capital cost, but this at  present is a pipe dream, and  the plain fact is that this help  simply comes from your money  raised" from taxes hidden in  your light bill, food and cither  essentials. There is no provision for picking up any part  of the operating loss.  This project has received the  blessings of the - ecclesiastics  and of the doers of good up  and. down this area, as a wonderful outlet for the activities  of the rising generation, but  the ones really to benefit will  be the.labor aristocracy.  As a commercial venture this  thing is not viable. So, be careful, and vote No.  ���ERIC R. THOMSON  Have a look at the  "Gourmet 8" Cook Book  when next in Miss Bee's  Shop, Sechelf. Other interesting cook books also available.  SEACAVALCADE  April 17,7:30 p.m., United Church Hall  EVERYONE INVITED -This means YOU  ���.���'.:���" ���'���'   ������';- ' ' N  Tickets to June 9 Bavarian Bierfest and Smorgasbord available on a cash only  basis. Limited number to be sold, so first come, first served:��� $12 per couple  I  RECREATION CENTRE  A Fundamental Project  Be Generous  Vote Yes April 14th G   Coast News, April 11, 1973.  ^     Your Horoscope ^  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  A great deal of activity is going on in the sign of Aries at  this time.'This could possibly  involve some luck. You may  have to look long and deep  for this "luck" but it's there.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  This coming 'weekend will  mark( the start of a lot of activity and this will be enhanced  by a very beneficial event. A  child born in the sign of Taurus this year may turn out to  be a genius.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  "Business as usual" is the order of the day for Gemini  right now. This week might  prove to be a little "hum-drum  This is all for the best, as  "over-activity" could be rather  unwise.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  The last half of next week  may be much better than the  first half - as the moon, your  ruler starting today is in a  very touchy aspect. By next  Monday and Tuesday it will  be in a very good position. -  LEO - July 23 to August 23  There just could, be a "clash"  or argument with others at  this time, but you can be cer  tauvthat you hold all the cards  Be sincere and fair in all business dealings.  VIRGO - Aug. 24 to Sept. 22  Great benefit is coming your  way in the very near future.  New friends and prospects of  romance are also in the offering. Altogether a most interest  ing and pleasurable time in  store for Virgo persons.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  Your ruling planet, Venus is  not able to help you much at  this time, and so this is.not a  good time to start "new ventures". By the end of the  month things should be much  better.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  A period of "new starts"  could (be in the wind for all  Scorpio persons. This is. not a  "short-term" project, and if it  can not stand the test of time,  it should be looked upon with  caution. ���   i  ���  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23 Dec 21  "Jupiter" your ruling planet,  and also known as "The great  benefactor" in astrology is  once again shedding some great  benefits on your sign. You  may get some exciting surprises!  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 Jan 20  The   moon,    passing   through  your  sign  at   this   tinu*  may  cause you undue concern over  family   or   business   matters.  As was stated last week, this  will soon pass, but it can be  mildly upsetting.  AQUARIUS - Jan 21 to Feb 18  If you have been trying in the  past to achieve something that  seemed impossible, now is an  excellent   time   to    "try,   try  again."   The  zodiac   will  give  you much support.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  A  much  milder   approach  to  events that have got you "up  in  the air"  in  the  past  will  help you immensly right now.  Your intellect  is good,  you'll  find  that  soft  spoken  words  are more impresive than harsh  ones. -    -���  (Copyright 1973 by Trent  Varro. All rights reserved.)  BE ELECTRIC trd.  )  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� HEW IMSTMlATKMtS  ��� REWIRING  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAUfTEKAHCE  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS (ED)  888-7605  886-7658  886-7486  FASHIONS  PRINTED PATTERN  4643  SIZES  10/2-18/2  fy-fhitxe, -fHo"��$  Between the lines (pure  princess), you'll read figure  flattery! See how decorative  buttons create smart side interest. Sew now for 1973!  Printed Pattern 4643: New  Half Sizes 10%, 12?_, 14^, 16-  18%. Size 14% (bust 37) takes  2Ys yards 60-inch fabric.  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern fori first class  mailing and special hand���ng-  to Anne Adams Patterns, 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 Fall-Winter catalog. 750  Instant Sewing Book ��� cut  fit, sew modern way. $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ��� what  to - wear answers. $1.00  New! Instant Money Book.  Learn to make extra  dollars  from your crafts .    $1.00  Instant Macrame Book . .$1.00  Hairpin Crochet Book . .$1.00  Instant Crochet Book ..$1.06  Instant Gift Book . . $1.00  Complete Afghan Book .$1.00  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  ���&$���7S(rf&5* *��� ��*����*.  THE ABOVE SPORTS FISHERMAN was one of more than  100,000 persons Who used MacMillan Bloedel logging roads in  1972 for access to fishing, hunting, skiing, hiking and camping.  Sports fishermen took 43,046 fish in 1972 in streams and lakes  within forest lands managed in British Columbia by MB. The  forest products company provides free use of its roads to the  public on weekends, holidays and other periods when loggers  are not at work. ,  Inflation helps budget boost  The 1973 budget for the Regional District board increased  $57,077 to $438,069 over the  1972 budget, according to figures placed before the board  at its meeting last week.  Budget boosts have occurred each year of the board's  operation due to inflation plus  increasing demands and functions. Budgets since 1070 are  $249,115~for i_7d; $345,349 for  1971; $381,992 for 1972 and for  this year $438, 069.  The breakdown of expenditure for this year follows:  General government services  $72,913 up $8,268.  ;   Fire  protection   $25,674   up  $6,486.  Street lighting $8,075 up $943  Garbage sites $47,000 up $20,  550  as the result  of govern-,  ment upgrading of dump requirements partly covered by  a surplus of $13,722 from last  year and the sale of timber.  Garbage collection $23,000  up $1,000.  Environmental planning and  zoning $24424 up $5,000 due  to heavier requirements in  the  planning  department.  "Building"and plumbing inspection $-8,850 up $1,200.  Water supply and distribution $213,737 down $1,421.  Acquisition of park and  green belts $2,000, not si function previously.  Chief items in the capital  expenditure program were  $6,000 for fire, fighting equipment and for water supply  $66,410 covering connections,  hydrants and line extensions.  ROBERTS CRHK LEG10H  BINGO  :  I should start again with the  safety straps, Mrs. Cope!  Every Thursday  at  Community  Hall  Doors   open  7:00  p_a.  Help us support Sechelt &  Gibsons Senior Citizens ���  Hospital Auxiliary ��� Elves  Club   ���   Fire   victims   ���  Little  League  Baseball ���  and local play school three  mornings a week.  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARPETS  TILES  LINOLEUMS  Marine Drive  886-7525  For coverings that please  SEE  Ken DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ���- Open Tuesday through Saturday  9-5:30 ��� Fri.. 9��o9  Gibsons Public Library is  open from 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays  and Saturdays and from 7 to  9  p.m.  Thursdays..  .nittttMraMfflmiMWVAuniuuiAiumumuttuuittimimMmv  The annual Lions Easter Seal  Appeal in aid of the 25,000  disabled children and adults of  British Columbia opened Monday  and ends April 22.  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  PLAY  TELEVISION BINGO  III YOUR HOME  3 "BLACKOUT" BINGO GAMES  Total Prize Money  $15,000.00  11:30 pm.-FRIDAY, 13APRIL, 1973  ON BaV - YOUR GTV STATION  $1 per card -8 cards for $6  ENTER NOW ��� MAIL Y0U_ ENTRY TODAY  That's right. We'll give you $25 toward your  Hcence plates when you take out aTermplan  Personal Loan on a car at the Royal Bank. As    .  long as you take out a loan for $1,000 or more of  new money and we approve your application by  June 29th, you qualify for the $25.  You also qualify if you take out aTermplan Loan  for at least $1,000, for any other reason,  like a vacation, a boat or a travel trailer. If your  application is approved by June 29th, we'll give  you $25. In cash. There are no strings, no catches  and no change in interest rates. We know that  there are many people in the market for money  this spring, and we want to increase our share of  the business. So you don't have to be a Royal Bank  customer to take advantage of this offer.  See your Royal Bank Manager. He'll even  arrange for a chequing account to take care of  the loan repayments. And ask him about our  Money Matters book. It_ full of hints on  budgeting and financing for a family. It's yours  free when you come to the Royal Bank.  Do something nice for yourself...  serving British Columbia  See. G, A.  ��^'W^Ty^iT~7��:U;*-r^8^^ ��� Coast News, April 11, 1973.   7  4ST  Hew to (litems  We invite you to come up  the hill to the old Wyngaert  Enterprises Store  Coast Highway  Opposite  E. & M. Bowladrome  and titivate your taste buds  -Wide   selection   delightful  Continental gourmet foods  delicacies.  -German cheeses, smoke-  cured sausages, bacon,  hams, meat and fish specialties, all refrigerated.  -French and German breads  -German jams, jellies, continental candies and confections.  -Headquarters    for   Health  foods (organic) and supplements.  -Groceries, household needs,  firesh fruits and vegetables  You'll be glad you came.  Variety Foods  (formerly Wyngaert Enterprises).  886-2936  Legion Auxiliary potent force  BY MRS. MARION LEE  The Ladies' Auxiliary of the  Royal Canadian Leg i o n,  Branch 109, rceived it's Charter in 1933. The first meeting  was held on Feb. 4, 19(33, with  14 members present. The orgar  nization was comprised of  ladies from Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek and Sechelt as  well as from Gibspns.  The original Charter members were: Mrs. Ruth Mac-  Donald, (first president,) Mrs.  Margaret Glassford, (first secretary,) Mrs. Eleanor Morris,  Mrs. Eva Pilling, Mrs. Clara  Biartle, Mrs. G. Edmunds, Mrs.  Edith French, Mrs. Clara Frei-  ner, Mrs. Jean Kean, Mrs.  Margaret Kynoch, Mrs. Alice  Loney, Mrs. Mary Martin, Mrs.  Ellen OPenson and Mrs. Isabel  Sweeney. Two of the original,  members are still with the  auxiliary, Mrs. E. Morris and  Mrs. E. Pilling.  The meetings at that time  were held in a small green cot  tage on Martin Rd. The dues  were $1 per year and at each  meeting the members donated  25 cents each to cover the cost  of sandwiches and coffee.  During the depression years,  the auxiliary held whist drives  m  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Zoning By-law  Pursuant to s.703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held at 7:30-p.m., Wednesday, April 25th, 1973,  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall, Roberts Greek B.C.  to consider By-law 35 (15) - a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970.  All persons who deem their interest in property affected  by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters contains  The intent Of the by-law is to permit parcels of no  less t-an 18,0^ squiare fee^ D ('Roberts  Creek) of the Sunshine Coast Regional'District:  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a by-law  that may be inspected "at the Regional District Office,  Davis Bay, at the times indicated, namely Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1<:00 p.m.to 4:00 p.m., and  the synopsis is not intended to be and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-law;  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  C. F. Gooding,  Administrator  who is 86 years young, has  to raise moneys 'The amount  raised' at each, drive: was be-'  tween $5 and $7;50. Coffee-and;  sandwiches weie served; In  those days money was very  scarce and every penny was  stretched to obtain a few luxuries. The fiUing for the sandwiches consisted of a mixture  of chopped bully beef and  onions. At that time, Gibsons  did not have banking facilities  and the members took turns in  safe-guarding the money. They  were in constant fear that they  would either lose the money or  be robbed while travelling the  long, dark roads.  On November 11 each year  the Legion and auxiliary members marched up the hill to the  then Women's Institute hall.  Remembrance Day services  were held there and the hall  was always filled to capacity.  During the Second World  War, the auxiliary joined for-:  ces with the Red Cross.and between them they made surgical gowns and also knitted  socks etc. for war amputees.  For a good many years,; all  food for catered dinners was  donated by the members. The  bread, buns, pies, cakes and  pickles were all home made;  nothing was store bought. \  The first life memberships  were presented in the old Legion Hall in 1946, by Mr. Mc  Nichol. The recepients were  Mrs. Pilling and Mrs. Morris.  These ladies were recently pre  sented with 40-years pins. Life  memberships for outstanding  service have been given to  other members throughout the  years. Besides the original two  only three members in possession of this award are still  with the auxiliary, Mrs. Ethel  Barnes, Mrs. W. E. Evans and  Mrs. May LoveU. A Life Membership is the highest award  presented by the auxiliary.  Throughout the years the  auxiliary has assisted with  blood donor clinics, Kinsmen's  Mothers March, and C.NJ.B.  campaigns.  Each year the auxiliary  takes charge Of the Poppy Can  vass to assist the Legion  Branch. The 'members distri- -  bute collection tins to the local  stores and schools. They person  ally take up collections in var  ious localities throughout the  village.  Some of the activities which  the L.A. engages in to raise  funds are: catering, rummage  sales, bazaars and raffles. The  money was used to support  the following:  Proficiency awards and book  prizes to the elementary and  high schools; provide Christmas cheer for needy families;  Gibsons  SEA CAVALCADE  PRESENTS  At SPRIIG & SI!  73  Gibsons Elementary School Gym  Thursday, April 12, 8:00 p.m.  The Finalist Sea Cavalcade Posters will b�� on display  Presentation of Sea Cavalcade Poster Awards will take place  REFRESHMENTS      ADMISSION $2.00      DOOR PRIZE  _  donate to the Legion Branch  each year, also donate to Pacific Command scholarship bursary fund; _haughessy and St.  Mary's Hospitals; Red! Cross;  O.A.P.A.; Central City Mission  Crippled Chdldrens Hospital;  Retarded Childrens Fund;  Heart Fund and C.N.I.B.  Recently sponsored a young  ster in a Sea Cavalcade Poster  Contest. Our sick and visiting  committee, known as the Sunshine Committee, visits members and veteransin hospital  and at home: Besides; giving  comfort and. cheer to those  who are ill or in distress, the  committee sends cards, flowers  and small gifts. Mrs. Morris,  been in charge of this committee for several years and is  still going strong.  Our membership at this  time has reached the grand total of 52 members, an increase  of at least 75% in the last year.  With the increased member-  bership and the new larger  hall, we are confident that  we can attain bigger and better things in the future.  Roberts Creek Community Association  ANNUAL MEETING  Wednesday, April 8 - 8:00 p.m.  Community Hail  -.ECTIOH OF OfFtCB-  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  MAY FIESTA  Smogasbord and Dance  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Nay 5V1973  6:30 pm Social Hour 7:30 pm Dinner  $6.00 each  Tickets for this popular affair are now available  Phone 886-2600, 886-2549  members carry on  With membership in the  Roberts Creek auxiliary to the  Legion branch dwindl ing  through people moving away,  those left are carrying on as  best they can.  They have made their contributions to the Scholarship  fund and four members travel  led to Powell River for a luncheon. Roberts Creek will be  the hostess for the September  zone meeting.  There will be an auxiliary  tea April 27 with a raffle and  home cooking. A rummage  sale slated for May 25 will not  accept clothing.  For goodness sake make up  your mind!  The recreation centre building can be  used for ice skating, hockey, rollerskating,  wrestling, basketball, badminton, live  theatre, concerts, receptions, dances, carnivals, agricultural fairs, flower and garden shows, wine and cheese parties, special event parties, etc., etc., etc.  NOTICE OF MEETING  The Annual Meeting of the  St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held on  MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1973  at 8 p.m. in the  SECHELT LEGION HALL  NOTE: Entitled to participate in and 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.  Z.   New members who have been registered and have paid Membership Dues  ($2.00) for 1973, NOT LATER THAN ONE MONTH PRIOR TO THE MEETING.  The 1972 Financial Statement and Auditors Report is now available at the Hospital for inspection.  Any Society Member wishing a copy ot the Financial Report prior to the meeting can obtain same from the Hospital. Copies will be mailed out upon request.  St. Mary's Hospital Needs  Your Support and Interest  NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL,  MRS. E. MOSCRIP  PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN.  ' "���"_���> v-rjvi.ytrJi'frii Gibsons Legion branch opened in 1924  8   Coast News, April 11, 1973-  Best Wishes and Congratulations to the  Royal Canadian Legion. Gibsons Branch 109  on the Official Opening of their new building  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  GIBSONS -  886-9533  Congratulations to the  Royal Canadian legion, Gibsons Branch 109  on the Official Opening of their new building  Blair  Electrical Engineering & Contracting  886-7816 ROBERTS CREEK  Jim McKenzie  Electrical Contracting  SECHELT 885-9978  F-W. McGIVERN  Contracting Co. Ltd  1306 BAY RD. GIBSONS - 886-2382  Extends Best Wishes and Success to the  Royal Canadian legion, Gibsons Branch 109  on the Official Opening of their new building  _  Old Soldiers Never Die,  They Simply Fade Away ��� so  goes the old army ballad and  after three wars dating back  to 1914 there are plenty of old  soldiers still to fade away  quietly.  In the late forties and fifties  no (November HI Armistice  Day service was complete with  out World War One Veteran  Eric Thomson and his bagpipes  as shown above.  It was in the old quarters  at 'School Rd. and the highway  that the late Canon Oswald  served as president, a well  loved and respected padre.  Gibsons war veteran history  started in 1924, a branch of  the Great War Veterans associ  ation, formed in the early days  of 191l9 in Winnipeg.  Out of the depleted ranks ot  Great War veterans there are  a few left in this area and interviews have been possible  with Alan Nevins and his  sister, Mrs. Eleanor Morris of  Pratt rOad. They are both  charter members and holders  of 40 year pins.  Mrs. Morris for many years  an active Girl Guide leader  and member and standard  bearer of the Legion's Women's Auxiliary when it was  organized in 1932, recalls the  names of such veterans, some  now gone, such as Archie Main  waring, Henry Bartle, Curley  Martindale, Albert and Daisy  Crowhurst, Gordon Gibson  Joe Wheeler, Ernie Low, Harry Kennett, Ron Haig, Bill  Finlayson, Bill Haley, Bob Gra  ham, Jack Lowden, Tommy  Clarkson, Mrs. MacDonald,  Bob McNichol, Art Pilling,  Dave Herrin, A. G. Grattan,  Canon  Oswald and others.  Mrs. Morris' memory contains happy thoughts of the  many good, times up at the  old green cottage, which served as the first meeting hall.  One night a convivial character by the name of Al Penson  fell off the roof. Then there  was Mrs. Penson's hefty bully  beef and onion sandwiches, the  two-bit whist drives, the lye-  strong coffee, brewed in a  wash boiler; the 40 inch  square knitted shawl won by  Al Nevins in a raffle; occasions  that   brought   out   the   entire  Four cents a day  will get  the average taxspayer  the Recreation Centre  membership of 3lj. veterans  and 13 members of the women's auxiliary, together with  friends from as far away as  Sechelt   and  adjacent   islands.  Many a late evening Mrs.  Morris trudged home along the  two miles of rocky: "trail' with  the evening's take tucked a-  way on her person. Although  times were tough in the dirty  30, _ it could never be said the  vets, their wives and friends  didn't make the best of it, taking the rugged .life in full  stride.  Jack Lowden arid Norman  Stewart, veterans of two  World Wars, both at the age  of 15, recall bluffing their way  through the recruiting servants; to sign on as buglers in  World War One, Jack joined  up in Moose Jaw and Norman  in Vancouver. Both as members of the 1st Canadian over  seas contingent; saw active ser  vice in France, before their  age caught up with them and  they were promptly recalled  to England, to be members of  the Young 'Soldiers Battalion  at Bramshot, where they were  singled out to be included in a  guard of honor for the late  King George V.  Jack tells of another youngster of 14, the mascot of a Can  adian outfit who was smuggled to France in a crate. He too  got up in the line before his  age was discovered and like  buglers Lowden and Stewart,  was yanked back to Blighty  and reassigned to the Young  Soldiers   Battalion.  Two years later Jack and  Norman returned to France,  where they saw plenty of action right to the end of the  war. Following the armistice,  they found themselves back in  Canada where, persuaded by  Norman, Jack came over to  Gibsons Landing where his  pal's father operated a hardware store in this rather out-of  the-way coastal community.  Here, Jack went to work in  the; Stewart store.  They remained firm friends  over the years and both signed  up for a second hitch in 1939.  Lowden recalls the beginnings  of veteran activity on the Sunshine Coast. According to him,  Peter Ostergard was the first  organizer of Gibson's Pioneer  GWVA unit. Later, in their  second location at School Road  and the highway, the veterans  became the centre of social  life. <  While questing around for a  list of the earlier history presidents and officers, we learned  that all records in 1949 went  up in smoke, as a result of a  filing cabinet fire in an accoun  tant's office.  One could ask where too  has gone the corps' bugle  band; trumpets long silent and  (Continued on Page 10)  Congratulations and Best Wishes  to all members of  Branch 109, Royal Canadian Legion  for success in their new premises  J. H. 6. (Jim) Drummond  INSURANCE AGENCY LTD.  Box 274, Gibsons, B.C.  886-7751  ROYAL CANADIAN LffilON, BRANCH 1Q9, GIBSONS  icial Opening  Saturday,".; April. l^vi**3/:"; ^.'^  Opening Ceremony 1:00 pm.  Open House until 4:00 pm.  RffRESHMBfTS  Grand Opening Ball  OWNER 6:30 pm.  DANCING UNTIL 1 am.  Tickets $7.50 each  Congratulations and Continued Success to the  Royal Canadian legion, Gibsons Branch 109  on the Official Opening of their new building  Elson's Glass  1779 WYNGAERT RD. GIBSONS.  Window Glass ��� Mirrors ��� Marine Glass ��� Store Fronts  GULF MUSIC Ltd.  648 S.E.  MARINE DRIVE,  VANCOUVER -  325-3515  OHN-0P$A1|_> - PHONOGRAPHS ��� POOL TABUS ��� GAMES  Extend Congratulations and Best Wishes to the  Royal Canadian Legion. Gibsons Branch 109  on the official opening of their new building  *__ SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the. S-BENDS  on  Highway 101  Phone 886-27Q0  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  ;       Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a_n. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 am. T 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L 6. H SWAN50N LTD.  ��������". REAJ^-l^IXCOI^R-n^  ' Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal BIdg.,  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING. BACKHOE     '  W0M BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  ,���'';������' Government Approved  |i Free Estimates  -; Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  .  i  *���  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING   ,  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPf-KT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing   .  Evenings ��� 886-2891  \r Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  (  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  _ CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BERKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN   SAWS  t  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  I Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  !  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 886-2642  "A complete building service"  MMHUrS COMCREIi  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884. Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  ~        E TURENIf  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Floors,  Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R.I Gibsons. Phone 886-9977  RIKIMENCE CONSTRUCTION  Now located  on the Sunshine Coast  ALL CARPENTRY  AND CONCRETE WORK  Phone 886-7449  STUCCO  -,._��������� i*  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  /        or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  AH work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons 0  -"ROOFING 4 ROiHMNG  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  ' _1B___Ijg".  powerXPt. Rd. J      Ph. 886-2923  ROBERTS CRSEK DRY WAIL  Taping and Filling by hand  ^ arid Machine  Sprayiex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  ; GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CLEANERS  1 HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEA��RS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank   886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICE LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole _ Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTRIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  AaON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL ,  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626,    886-7560  SIM ELECTRIC Lid.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  ���  I. / |        ' ��� |   ������  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available   Phone 886-7254   IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to   the  Floors-iine Coast  HOWE S0UHD  JAMTOft SWKi  Specialists in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RD6 SHAMPOOBK  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  ���  KNOW WHAT'SEX APPEALlfl  DON'T VER-?  FIFTY PERCENT WHAT VERVE  GOT AN* FIFTY PERCENT WHAT,  THEY THINK VER'VE GbT.  I  1  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the-Chevron  HIll'S MACHINE SHOP  i MARINE SERVKl Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive - Marine Repair  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  I  REFRIGERATION  TOWING  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN VYRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving &  Storage  Complete Packing  ������ Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit .Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST       . .  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  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 ~ PIPEFITTTNG  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  6 & E PLUMBING  -HEATWGITD.  Certified  Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  blocked drains,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  ,    Industrial  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES _ "  C       *       S  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATONS BUY-UNE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GffT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  PJOl Box 213  Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappmgs;KG_Ete, 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  Concrete      Form      Rentals  for  all types  of basements  Complete instuctions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 pjn.  T.V. Si RADIO  NEVENS TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2280  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALIEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607,  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.   885-9581  ��� ������'   LAND SURVEYING  ROY&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  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. SERVICES LTD  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  TREE SERVICES >  ASSOCIATED  ^MTVICE  DANGEROUS TREES  TOPPED  and removed, selective lot  clearing. Fruit tree pruning,  shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultations. Free estimates.  Phone 886-7566. 20 years experience.  18-000 fool lot  size under debate  Bylaw 35 (15). which establishes an 18,000 sq. ft. lot  requirement in Roberts Creek  area, while passing second  reading by the Regional Dis-  rict board, will be the subject  of further discussion.  The planning committee report to the March board meeting stated there was extensive  discussion on this bylaw. The  committee was aware that the  proposed lot size will increase  the cost of services to indivi-  " dual properties in the area and  recognizes that it is unable at  this time to assess the long  range impact of the lot size  change on the Regional Dstrice  as a whole.  For this reason the committee felt the whole matter may  have to be consdered at a later  date.  The comrnittee also heard a  report from Area D (Roberts  Creek) area planning committee, supporting the 18,000  square footage basis maintaining it will help to retain the  rural residential character of  the area as well as reduce the  ground polluton problem.  FUTURE FOR ISLANDS  Briefs on the development of  islands within Regional Districts are sought by a legislative committee on municipal  matters. The letter asking for  such briefs came before last  week's meeting of the Regional District board. Other interested groups can also supply  briefs.  Coast News, April 11, 1973.   9  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  A number of questions have  been received concerning the  distribution of an estate where  the dead person left no will.  This is termed, in law, administration, and the deceased  is called the intestate. The estate must be distributed as fol  lows: i  If the intestate left a widow  only - all to her.  If the intestate left a widow  and one child - The first twenty thousand dollars plus one-  half tlie excess to the widow  and one half the excess to that  child.  If the intestate left a widow  and children - the first twenty  thousand dollars plus one-third  the excess to the widow and  two-thirds the excess to be divided equally among the children.  If the intestate left children  only - equally to them.  If the intestate left no widow  or ohidren - equally to his  father and mother or their  survivor.  If the intestate left no widow, children or parent - equa  lly to brothers and sisters.  If the intestate left no widow  children, parent or brothers or  sisters - equally to nephews  and nieces.  If the intestate left none of  the above-mentioned relatives  to the next of kin according to  the closeness or degree of relationship.  If there are no blood relatives - to the .government.  There is provision for the  children of pre-decease_ child  ren and children of brothers  and _isters inheriting the  share; to which their parent  would have been ( entitled.  in each case the term "widow" also means widower.  There is also provision for  kindred of half blood and ille-  gitimate    children    inheriting.  The-surviving widow, if she  has left her husband and is  living' in a state of adultery,  cannot -inherit. r ...,:,  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Cheque out-:. -  " chiidl  See what yoor d_H_rs��Sfi <&*.  Support Easter Seals.  Photostats  Mi. 886-2622  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS 10 Coast News, April 11, 1973  Legion opens '24  (Continued from Page 8)  mouldering   in   some obscure  corner?  With the coming of yet  another cease-fire in 1946 and  the return of the. men and women from overseas, the Gibson's ;unit received a new and  fresh infusion .of young blood  and in the spring of 1948 the  decision was made to build a  third hall.  Johnny Wilson recalls how  he and Dave Herrin, then Legion president, hauled the first  load of lumber to the location  in the midst of a heavy March  downpour. The structure was  all-but-completed by December, in time for the inaugural  New Year's Dance. The guests  ignored the incompleted hall  appearance and perservered in  the Clubroom below, where a  mixture of sawdust and water  soaked party dresses four in  ches above the floor-length  hemline. (Johnny's figures)  giving the wearers a bedraggled look, as if they had just  been wading through the creek  At any rate it was a good party  ushering in the new era of rewarding post-war activity and  expansion for Gibsons Branch  Johnny admitted, quite apart  from social activities, educational bursaries and assistance  to members and their dependents, the veterans performed  many never heard about services throughout the area even  to donating paint for a church.  It was this backlog of service with the membership at  its peak, 231 active members,  that the fourth move to larger  quarters alongside the old Legion hall started. In August  1072 the first sod was turned  and by speeding things up the  building was available for a  pre-opening dance in January  of this year. More than 300  members, wives and quests  with two orchestras danced  their way through a momentous evening.  BOWLING    In Court  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2*27  Wed. Thurs., Fri., Sat.  April 11, 12, 13, 14  If you saw Dr. Zhivago,  ��� you shouldn't miss  Nicholas and Alexandra  GENERAL  Starts 7:30, ends 10:35  Sun., Mon., Tues.  April 15, 16, 17  Bad Company  MATURE  THINK!!!  TtM! MEAT PRICES!  THINK! TAXES!  THINK! SEWER!  THINK! GYMNASIUM!  THiraC! SCHOOLS!  THINK! SWIMMING P00U  THINK! BEACHES!  THINK! ROADS!  THINK! LAND PRICES!  THINK! HOUSING!  THINK RINK ? ? ?  Paid for by A Freedom Thinker  '���-'s<*A-'  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Marty Meldrum -749, .Faddy  Richardson 296. Jim Thomas  290, Vic Marteddu 726.  Tues. Ladies: Maureen Dor-  ais 600, Betty Holland -605  (244) Irene Rottluff 624 (277),  Phyllis Hoops, 250, Isabel Hart  242, Joan Barnes 238.  Gibsons A: Henry Hinz 694  (264), Don MacKay 612, Eric  May 260, Darlene Maxfield 648  (245), Dan Robinson 644 (258)  Paddy Richardson 661 (296),  Pat Prest 225, Frank Nevens  665, (263), Vic Marteddu 660,  Gwen Edmonds 717 (247, 257).  Wed. 7 p.m.: Roy Smith 609,  Kathy Edey 618 (238, 231),  Art Holden 696 (286), Ester  Carey 277, Dan Weinhandl 603  Ron Evans 673 (252), Marty ���  Meldrum 749 (225, 2411, 283).  ..Wed. Ladies: Nora-Solinsky  631, Marty Meldrum 721 (290,  228), Yvonne Phillips 644, May  Jackson 254, Lila Head 605  (233), Janet Nickerson 604.  Ball & Chain: Carol McGivern 248, Wally La__dale 633  (2511), {Marge Langdale J613  (233), Bonnie McConnell 648  (243, 253), Roy Taylor 630  (264).  Thurs. Nite: Jim Thomas 692  (290), Hugh Inglis 260, Orbita  de los Santos 234, Vic Marteddu 726 (277, 276), Art Holden  675 (269), Maureen Sleep 602  (229), Boris Meda 621, Celia  Meda 239.  Bantams: Clint Suveges 324  (207), Larry Lineker 298, Glen  Solinsky 295, Noel Fraser 298,  David Atlee 282.  Senior Citizens: Belva Hauka  376, Art Teasdale 290, John  Thurston 282.  - Juniors: Susan Vedoy 615  (314), Lisa Kampman 200, Diana Pelletier 206. Gerry McConnell 628 (231, 211), Brent  Lineker 227, Scott Verradhio  595 (215, 211).  New Pinwheel Crystal  items at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIRDPIU^^  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 10 am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 sun - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  SHOES FOR ALL  Colorful New Spring Styles  CLOG, SANDALS, ASSORTED CANVAS FOR  MEN  WOMEN  CHILDREN  Large Variety of School Shoes  WE AIM TO PLEASE  WIGARDS  Johnny Joe Phare was convicted of breach of probation  and was fined $25, Phare  pleaded not guilty to a charge  of wilful damage and was remanded April 17 to set a trial  date.  Neil Ronald MacLean of Gib  sons pleaded guilty to a charge  of driving while impaired. He  was fined $300 and his driver's  licence suspended t. for one  month.  Gibson Building Supplies  Ltd. were convicted of pointing Chaster Creek and were  fined $100. This offence, took  place when a settling pond  used by this firm did not.func-  . tion properly and silt from a  sand at washing plant carried  into the creek-  Robert Bredfeld of Sechelt  was convicted of speeding and  Trio rescued  At approximately 2 p.m.  Wed. three persons in a car  running birakeless drove off  the government wharf in Gibsons. All three were rescued  ^quickly and taken to St. Mary's hospital for treatment of  minor _ljuries.  Lome Findlay of .Vancouver  was the driver of a Bedford  van when it ran over the end  of the wharf. Other occupants  were Karen Rice of Vancouver  and Gordon Davey of Secret  Cove.  The trio were pulled from  the water after their escape  from the car before it sank, by  Carl Peterson and Don Sharpe  of Gibsons. Findlay claimed  his brakes failed and he was  unable to stop the vehicle.  fined $35.  William   Campbell   Kennett  of Gibsons was convicted of;  driving with an alcohol content in excess of .08% blood  alcohol; assaulting a peace officer and resisting arrest. He.  was fined $300 for driving in  excess of ��� .08% blood alcohol.  Kennett was sentenced to jail-  one year definite and two <  years less a day indeterminate  on the charges of assaulting  a peace officer and resisting  arrest. Judge Mittlesteadt recommended that Kennett serve  his term of imprisonment at  the Haney Correctional Centre  Granthams Landing Improvement District  Annual General Meeting  Saturday, April 21,8 p.m.  COMMUNITY HALL  N.H.L. Playoff s  See the televised games  in the comfort  of your home  on Cable Vision  885-2444  "Hello, is thisMI HI��- K_fl EZII?" B.C. Tel  decorator phones are available now. Great news  for the decorator in You. The Grecian Cameo,  Mediterranean and antique decorator phones or  black leather and carved walnut chestphones offer  an interesting choice. For further information on  rates and connection charges call  our Business Office.  885-9345  SECHELT  _M.lrttf  TmuCwfc  WtftaMtlitMi  "Do you  sell  fiddle  strings?"  YOUR RECR EAT ION C E N TRE NEE D S YOU  3 MILLS IS MORE THAN EH0U6H  THE AVERAGE TAXPAYER WILL PAY ONLY $15.00 MR YEAR  BE GENEROUS VOTE YES APRIL 14th


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