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Sunshine Coast News Mar 21, 1973

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Array ���>, l%t _~i w e��4_,_ UJ*J<u<-< F�� *�� _.B_-H���kWi  ProTittclal Libraryf  'Vietorla,  B.-e#  PuDiianed at Giosons. B.U.  Phone 8*16-2622  Volume 26  Number 12, March 21, 1973.  10c per copy  Cavalcade poster winners!     Planner  Diamond  For Fred and Elsie Saunders,  many year residents at 1107  Franklin Rd. it's been a long,  exciting and rewarding life  partnership, crowned by their  Diamond Wedding Anniversary held Sunday afternoon at  the home of Ray and Sue Whit  ing, next door neighbors,  where their large recreation  room was taxed to capacity #y  the 200 local and out of town  guests.  ��� Iii charge of arrangements  were the SaunderSr daughters,  Mrs. Francis McLean, Vancouver and Mrs. Dorothy Nutter,  Chdlliwwe*r-~Tvith - -son-in-law;  Laurence McLean, assisting in  the festivities.  Included in the telegrams,  letters and cards were messages from the Queen, Prime  Minister Trudeau and Lt. Gov.  John Nicholson, Premier 'Barrett and granddaughter Carol  Robertson, a patient in Lions  Gate Hospial.  * Gibsons Mayor Wally arid  Mrs. Peterson were present to  add their congratulations on  behalf of the community.  Out-of-town guests included  the Saunders' five^grandchildren and great grandchild, two  month old Debbie Gear Of Sardis,   along  with friends Jean;  and Art Porter, Sue and George  Frith,    former < residents; ;.' o��  Gibsons, now Vancouver, and  Pat McGonigle, Chilliwack.  ���   The  living   room   was .gay  with flowers from friends as  far  away   as  Prince  George, .  while a colorful table piece, in  a  golden   pedestal  bowl,   the  gift of all the grandchildren,  was specially admired.  A beautifully _ecorated!  three-tier wedding cake, baked 'by granddaughter Frankie  Estenseri of Chilliwack, occu-  ipied the centre of the tea table.  : The toast to Fred arid. Elsie  was presented ; by-i&ughter  Mrs. Dorothy Nutter, Chilli-  'wack arid responded to by Mr.  .Saunders. "��� :--:'������:'" j ���'.  Fred, an active 88 year oldster and Elsie, a sprightly 78,  are proud grandparents of five  to which quite recently has  been added a great grandchild  Elsie Timmarmin, the future  Mrs. Saunders, arrived in Canada in 1909 with her parents  from Millbank, South Dakota,  close to the controversial settlement of Wounded Knee, the  Timmarmins settled in Cam-  rose, Sask. Fred born in Dun-  now, Essex, England ; home-  steaded about the same time  at Athabasca Landing,  Peace  River district.  In 1913 they met in Edmonton  where  Fred .was  a  chef  and  Elsie   a  waitress  at  the  - same hotel. They were married  the same year,  and soon  after lured by travel posters,  boarded the first train to arrive, in what was then, Central   and   South   Ft. ��� George,  now   Prince   George,   at   that  time a raw frontier town, with  out even a hospital.  In August,  19r4f when "war  -was'declared   Fred;" a   long  time   member   of   the   Essex  J yeomenrjv back- home,*-after;  * a number of turn downs at the  local recruiting office, succeeded , in    joining   Vancouver-  First Pioneer Battalion. Elsie  a   young   matron,   with   their  first child on the way, bravely  waved' her husband goodbye  when he went overseas.  Fred's previous militia  ev-  perience singled; him out foiv  a series of rigorous courses at  Aldershot Barracks to become  Sgt. Drill Instructor: He ^drilled rookies until his plea for  transfer to overseas vduty was  answered.     He     arrived     in  France  1916 in; time for the  'big push',  and invalided out  two  ?years ; later,   where"  he  spent Arrndstice Day, the only  Canadian in a British ^Military  Hospital.  Fred survived  the  Spanish  ; flu .epidemic.   He  served  on *.  burial detail for scores of good'  'fellows, he came back to Canada in 1919.  , -Meantime, Elsie and the  daughter he had never seen,  waited in Prince George. Once  out of uniform Saunders went  to work on the CNR as a truck t  er and finished his trick with  the railroad as Chief Clerk,  on his retirement to Gibsons  in  1949.  A- They left many good friend-  in Prince George. Both Fred  and Elsie are Charter members  (1920) of the Prince' George  G.W.V.A. and womens auxiliary where Mrs. Saunders attended the 45th Anniversary  last February.  .   All in all, it's been a richly  rewarding life for the Saunders,  now   taking it  easy in  their beautiful home and. garden on Franklin Rd. with its.  carefully tended flower beds,  shrubs and well pruned orna- .  mental cedars. Here Elsie talks  to her flowers and Fred is well  content to. be a willing assist- -  ant.  Due to the strorig demand  for the names of the 1973 Sea  Cavalcade school poster com  test winners, the Cavalcade  committee in charge induced  the judges to make the an|  nouncement now. Here are the  winners: *  GRAND PRIZE WINNER:     ?  Senior (Grade 8-12):  1. Jo Small, Grade 11, Elphinstone Secondary.  2. Val Lee, Grade 11, Elphinstone Secondary.  3. Julie  Gallup,   Grade   9,  Elphinstone Secondary.  Extra:  Lorraine Nestman, Grade 9, Elphinstone Secondary.  Joka Zuidema, Grade 10, Elphinstone Secondary.  Jo Small, Grade 11, Elphin  stone.  Elementary (Grades 1-3)        ,,.  1. Marilyn Peters, Grade 3;  West Sechelt Elementary. -     t  2. Sigrid Skogmo, Grade 3��  Gibsons  Elementary: T  3. Anthony Sweet,' Grade 1��  West Sechelt Elementary;      *  Extra: ;  Sherry Jorgensen, Grade 3*  Halfmoon Bay Elementary.' *  David Barber, Grade 3, Gibf  sons Elementary.  Intermediates  (Grade- 4-7)  1. Cathy Forsyth, Grade 7,  Gibsons Elementary.  ;2.   Colleen  Hoops,  Grade  7,  Langdale Elementary.   .  3. Jerry LeClair, Grade 7,  Gibsons Elementary. _  Extra:  i ���-  Colleen Newick, Grade, 7, Madeira Park. :"  Randy Smith, Grade 7, Gibsons Elementary.  Pressure added  to close ditch   i  ;v.<-.The school.'board will wsstell-.  ' the minister of education and\  MLA Don Lockstead, sitting  member in the legislature for  action on the covering of the  highway ditch in front of El-  hdnstone school.  Chairriian Mrs. A. Labonte  reported at last week's school  board-meeting on a discussion  of ways and means of getting  the ditch filled in. This has  been a long stariding probleriv  with the council which has  sought highways department  help. The situation is that the r  council was prepared to prof  vide -a sidewalk if the; high^  ways department assumed the  cost of the culvert arid fill.  The estimate of .cost on the  fill has been set \at. $8,000 but  the highways.: department is  prepared to pay half the $8,4  000. The school board seeks a  change in the government po-  <sition. ;  Mrs. Labonte who was accompanied by J. S. Metaler,  -board secretary-treasurer, said  that if the council built the  sidewalk the school board  would'ins tal a fence facing the  road.  The school board seeks the  minister's and Mr. Lockstead's  support of council's proposal  to cover the filled in ditch with  a sidewalk.  ."-WR���TY AVYT_WI7R rS 4V.-. C-. J",-.-t-.1.��i,4-. ���-.-.+4-. Pa-4a��I ���r-.a  W JBMV. _a_1_    W JLi���i J���I ���-IV   v)_    v-.~^   v-*_a    v-vai^auic   _. uobu    "_v��ii��w_��i��    vw>��uf  Jo Small, a grade II student at Elphinstone High School. She  will receive a &150 Canada Savings Bond and a bursary to be  used to further her education.  Presentation ridiculous!  'Mayor Peterson, on councils'  receiving surveys from the Union of B.C. Municipalities covering the provincial govern-  riient's Land Commission Bill  4-5, expressed the opinion the  measure was a good idea but  the way it was presented was,  ridiculous.  He   maintained   at   Tuesday  Board told  DENTAL HELP OFFERED  The school board would like  to see parents take advantage  of the free dental examination  for three-year-olds and,Chairman Mrs. A. Labonte seeks  suggestions to generate more  interest. Supt. R. R. Hanna  said the principals of schools  will be asked to consider sending circulars home with the  pupils involved.  mmmmmwwm  The need for more classroom  space was outlined at last  week's school 'board meeting  when figures were shown covering projected growth of the  school population particularly  at Elphinstone school,  r  iSupt. R. R. Hanna pointed  out the position of the board  as regards student space by  depicting school attendance, actual and projected from 1971 to  1977. Here are his figures:rl97l'  projected.738, actual 735; 197-  768 projected 746 actual; for  1973 (figures from now on projected) 800; 1974, 840; 1975,  880; 1076, 922 arid 1977 872.y  With the- elementary schooi  at high level and with heavy,  grade sevens moving up to the  high school the Only safety  valve for Elphinstone school is  to use the vacant elementary  building or use portables, Mr.  Hanna said.  MATHS ~~~  KAJRELA -- On March 14, 1973  Michael Karela of Granthams  Landing. Age 76 years. Rev.  David Brown will conduct the  service in the Harvey Funeral  Home on Thursday, March 22  at 2, p.m. Interment Sea view  Cemetery.  night's meeting that many subdivisions have been held up  owing to this bill, creating  hardship.  Council learned through Fred  Holland, maintenance engineer  that it is not possible to supply the Baptist Church on Park  Road with water piped from  the highway owing to lack of  pressure.  Complaints that tug employees steady parking on the Municipal wharf have drawn  parking tickets, resulted in the  mayor explaining wharf regulations are a federal department responsibility. Council  worked for two years to get  the present two-hour parking,  he said. At first the department was opposed to any parking. Complainants were advised to approach the federal department.  Warning tickets were suggested in place of a summons  but the mayor said council  could not do anything about  having the parking tickets  cancelled The mayor felt with  summer approaching the  RCMP were tightening up  parking regulations.  Case goes to  higher court  "Mrs. Viola Anderson, Gibsons, was committed to a higher court for trial on the noncapital murder charge involving the death of her husband  as the result of a stabbing.  A preliminary hearing was  held in Gibsons court Tuesday  before Judge Mrs. Nancy Morrison from Vancouver. Jack  Cram was counsel for Mrs. Anderson and. Anthony Gargrave  Crown counsel.  reviews  bylaw  The council of the Village of:  Gibsons is currently;, enacting  a zoning by-law. The main purpose of this by-law is to guide  the natural growth ofthe mu-;  nioipality in a systematic and  orderly way for the ultimate  benefit of the communitjr as a  whole, Rob Buchan, of- North  Vancouver and Gibsons council planner, explained following council's acceptance'of the  by-law.'''."      .'������'������; '.'  There are two separate parts  to the by-law, the written portion and the zoning plan. The  written part, which forms the  basic law, should require only  occasional amendments as certain wordings are found to be  inadequate or perhaps irrelevant to the needs of the community. The zoning plan, however, is so designed as to require constant change to reflect the growth of Gibsons.'  It is not a long range plan  for the community, but broadly reflects the structure of the  municipality today. Any change  to this plan will require a' public hearing which will be well  advertised in the newspaper.  /This .will afford! everyone living in the Village of Gibsons  an opportunity to voice his  opinion on the changes occurring in his community.  The Zoning by-law further  states as its aims the'promotion of health," safety, cpnven-  iencejand welfare of Ahe pub- ,  ifcT an��i the" prevention^Wtfie "  overcrowding of land and the  preservation of the amenities  peculiar to each zone; and the  securing of adequate provisions .  of lights air and reasonable access; and the value of the land  and the nature of its use and  occupancy; and the character  of each zone; the character of  the  building   already   erected  and  the  particular  suitability  of the zone for particular uses;  and the conservation  of property values.  The enactment of this bylaw will therefore protect the  individual froiri uncontrolled  development, and assist the  municipality in channelling  future growth into more economic and orderly patterns,  Mr. Buchan said.  Tuesday night Gibsons council re-assembled in committee  of the whole to give third reading to Zoning By-law 241 so it  can be discussed publicly at  three advertised meetings.  Easter sale  for auxiliary  ' Port Mellon Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital meeting at the  home of Mrs. R. Kinne at Lang  dale with Mrs. .Rita Hincks,  vice-president, in the chair,  heard Mrs. Kinne outline her  Easter event. It would be a  make-and-sell decorated chocolate Easter Eggs at the Co-op  store during the week before  Easter. Other members thought  it would be a gooi opportunity to add home baking which  would be a good addition to  the sale on April 20.  The next meeting will be at  the home of Mrs. Mona Smith,  9.30 a.m., April 11.  Support^ EASTER SEAL CAMPAIGN  Cribsons Lions Club 2.     Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.  School sports  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 Mai) registration number 0794. Return postagf  guaranteed.  Phone 886 2622  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons Zoning Bylaw  The long awaited zoning bylaw for Gibsons is now closer to  being a reality. Its present condition is before council as a com-.  mittee of the whole for clause by clause reading and discussion.  The actual bylaw cannot be released until council has made  up its mind clause by clause. Then it becomes the 'subject of  public meetings when public participation occurs. Three meetings have been called for the three sections of the village into  which it has been divided. These meetings are advertised on an  inside age of this issue.  t  The purposes of the bylaw have been outlined iri the bylaw  preamble and read as follows:  The principal purpose of this  bylaw is to guide the natural  growth of the municipality  in a systmatic and orderly  way for the ultimate benefit of  the community as a whole by  ensuring that the various uses  made of land and structures  in the municipality are in pro  per relationship to one another, This makes it advisable to  make regulations and to divide  the municipality into zones  having due regard to:  ���The promotion of health,  safety, convenience and  welfare of the public; and  ���The prevention of the over  crowding of land and the  preservation of the amenities peculiar to each zone;  and '  ������The securing of adequate  provisions   of   light,   air  and reasonable access; and  ���The value of the land and  the nature of its use and  occupancy; and  ���The character of each  zone, the character of the  ' buildings already erected  and the particular suitability of the zone for  particular  uses;   and  ���The conservation of property  values.  One of the factors which caused council to decide against the  1967 planning study by Robert Williams and Associates of Vancouver concerned the study's attitude towards traffic arteries  an the centre of the village. It also envisaged reclamation of  land for commercial and marine development at the foot of  School roadi   .  It considered diverting the highway to Sechelt to South Fletcher road  requiring  e'-tensive  planning of  the  area  between  Jacks Lane and School road. It blocked out in a general way  areas which were to carry the differing zoning requirements. '<  However council decided it was too expensive a proposition.  The zoning problem then lay dormant for some months. With  talk of a highway cutoff or bypass from Langdale the planning  for Gibsons became caught up in the highway location. This  resulted in a prolonged display due to the forces that were involved- Along came the provincial election, the result of which  forced into discard any immediate plans for Gibsons, involving  the location of the bypass.  The municipality now has a comprehensive zoning layout as  a result of the completion of the present John Buchan zoning  plan. More will be heard about it when public meetings give  the populace a chance to express points of view which might  have been overlooked by the planner.  First glance at the prepared zoned map does not show a great  deal of, difference in the present zoning of the village. There  might be refinements. A further exploration of the master map  would be necessary to discover them.  However citizens will have a chance to air their views during  public meetings. It will be their only opportunity before the  bylaw becomes law.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The vote  on inclusion  in  a  Regional college -proposition  with three other districts was  defeated on the Sunshine  Coast, 931 against and 466 for  A three-and-a-half newspaper column brief on education  in Sunshine Coast schools by a  group of parents was presented to Gibsons council and  other organizations.  A ground level comfort station near the Bank of Montreal  is proposed by Gibsons council  10 YEARS AGO  A $240,700 referendum to  benefit Pender Harbor and  Gibsons schools is announced  with voting on April 6.  Final construction drawings  are expected for the new St.  Mary's Hospital to be built on  land donated by Sechelt Indian  band.  Pender Harbor won top  awards in the Powell River  Sechelt school Drama Festival.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Volunteer Fire department, has registered under  the Societies act to enable expansion of fire protection from  Langdale to Seaview cemetery.  The sum of $9,000 has been  added to the $110,000 in the  original breakwater estimate,  to cover additional Gibsons  floats.  An effort to organize old  age pensioners of Gibsons has  started.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Board of Trade  wants Gibsons Memorial United church moved to a site further north and ease the traffic  problem at that corner.  A Coast News editorial comments on the lack of interest  developing towards May Day  celebrations.  After having purchased a  resusitator for emergency  cases Gibsons Fire department  reports a small surplus available for other uses, in its donated  fund.  Sports in elementary schools  has produced a good effect on  pupils reports __ve Remjfel  of Gibsons, elementary school.  He is in charge of the elementary, schools sports programs.  There is >a changed attitude  on part of the students, and  the sports programs are a factor in this change. Here is the  report Mr. Rempel read to the  school board at its meeting last  week:  Discussing the general program for all elementary  schools Mr. Rempel said all  elementary schools in this dis  trict which register students  in grades 6 and 7 are involved  in the program. The work is  planned at. meetings 3 or 4  times a year at the Sechelt  Elementary School. The detailed planning for the various events is discussed and divided among the teachers directly involved and the supervisor of elementary instruction.  The activities . in which  competition is being conducted  are soccer, floor hockey for  boys, cross-country, volleyball  softball and track. It was plan  ned to have a district gymnastic competition, but instead  a number of displays are planned.  The schedules are planned  in such a way that each school  plays all the other schools at  least once. The schedule is  then followed by a tournament  These tournaments are spread  around in order every school  has the opportunity to host  one of the major events.  This year 'Gibsons hosted the  Soccer and floor hockey tournaments, Roberts Creek handled the cross country event  and Madeira Park girls volleyball at the Pender Harbour  Secondary gym. Langdale will  host the rack and field meet  in May and Sechelt will organize the softball tournament  in June. A Thursday or Friday  afternoon is usually the best  time to have these tournaments.  Officiating at these district  events is shared by the teachers involved. Most of the trans  portation is supplied by parents- who volunteer their  time and usually one staff  car is required- The Residence  bus has also been used.  At these events a high level  of -sportsmanship- and skill development is clearly evident.  The students' most definitely  enjoy this aspects of their  school program and are benefitting clearly by it.  Dealing specifically with the  physical education program of  Gibsons Elementary school Mr.  Rempel explained that it operated in three different areas  with each performing a specific role, teaching in the classroom, the intra-mural (house'  games) program, and the inter  school  competition.  The   Classroom:    Here    the  .*jpSW��+  TRY OH  YOUR NEXT  PAIR  OF SHOES  Al  WIGARD'S  885-9345  SECHELT  gymnasium, the outside playground and where possible,  facilities of the community  serve as the- teacher's facilities. It is here where the: basic  physical skills and knowledge  of the major games and sports  is taught to every child of the  school in such a way that  each benefits equally from the  talent and time of the instructor. .  The Intro-mural (House)  Program: AH students in  grades 4-7 participate voluntarily in this organized aspect  of school. Much of the organiza  tion and operation of this program is handled by capable  senior students. More than 90%  of all officiating is handled by  students who have proven to  be reliable and able to do the  job. Then games are carried \  on during the 5 lunch hours of  the week and after school as  well. ���'-.���..  Although participation is  voluntary, usually more than  80% of the student body becomes involved. Activities to  be offered, to the student this  year: are soccer, hoc-soc, volleyball, crab soccer, , indoor  track, floor hockey, cross  country and table tennis.  Basketball, softball, and track  and field are planned for the  future.  In summary every child in  grades 4-7 is guaranteed one  chance a week to play in a  game situation which he has  learned more about in the  classroom.  The Inter-school Program  involves schools beyond the  borders of this district. Transportation to these events is  generally by bus and. is always  on Saturdays. The students  pay for the cost of chartering  the bus.  Last fall two such excursions were to Matsqui and  Hope and the second to Surrey  In both the activity was Soccer  Recently the girls and boys  volleyball teams travelled to  two Saturday volleyball tournaments. The first was in Ab-  botsford and on March 10 the  teams participated in a 42  team tournament in Surrey.  On March 17 some schools  visited are returning the favor  and joining in a 24 team volley  ball tournament.  This year a large part of the  load for this extensive program has been shared by Mr..  J. Lowden. His efforts have  been greatly appreciated by  the students. ,  The equipment and facilities  at the Gibsons Elementary  school in all the areas mentioned in this report are more  than' adequate. The grounds  are probably one of the best in  the province and the equipment is stocked very well for  all major shorts and games.  These circumstances help to  make a good physical education program, his report said  in conclusion.  Canadian households with  an income of $15,000 or more  send about 2*_ times as much  mail as families earning under  $5,000.  For Real Estate on the ���  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  T  N.Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS, B.C. Phone 886-2062  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.  t  THE ANNUAL MEETING OFIHE  St. Mary's Hospital Society  will be held on  Monday, April 16; 1973  at 8:00 p.m. in the  SECHELT LEGION HALL (Mermaid St.)  NOTE: Entitled to participate in and vote al the meeting are:  1 Members registered in 1972. who have paid membership dues (52.00)  for 1973 before the commencement of the meeting.  2 New members who have been registered and have paid membership  dues ($2.00) for 1973, not later than one month prior to the meeting  Any Society member wishing to inspect the 1972 Financial Statement and  Auditor's Report prior to the meeting can obtain same from the Hospital. Copies  will be mailed out upon request.  St. Mary's Hospital Needs  Your Support and Interest  Anyone wishing to join St. Mary's Hospital Society may do so  by completing the attached:  Name _____ ___________ __  Address _______   ___________... __*__  Telephone No. ______________  __i  ������;.������������ ���      * ��� j  Membership Fee $2.00 to be mailed with application or delivered personally to any board member or at general office of Hospital.  St. Mary's Hospital;  Mrs E. Moscrip (Publicity Chairman) It was just great: Phyllis  "It's a photograph of the little woman  serves as a constant incentive."  time m sPRwe punrnii-  FROITIBB!  Apples/Cherries/ Italian  Prune  Peaches, Pears  FLOWERING TREES  Almond, Crab, Cherry, Plum  SMALL FRUITS  Blackberries, Gooseberries, Raspberries  FLOWERING SHRUBS  Forsythia, Lilac, Spirea, Hydrangea, etc  ALSO ��� Evergreens, Camelias, Rhododendrons  Pansies, etc.  CREEKSIDE GREENHOUSES  R_> i, Reed Rd., Gibsons  Ph. 886-2421  ELPHINSTONE RECREATION GROUP  7  Leaving Sechelt April 1  $68 per person  (double occupancy)  includes bus fare and accommodation  For further information and Reservation  Phone 886-9656 before March 24  SAIL FOR PROFIT  We are distributors of the AQUA CAT,  the world's most popular sailing  catamaran, of which there are now  12,000 owners.  THIS W FAST AND SAFE CATAMARAN  HAS HAD RAPID GROWTH IN SALES,  AND WE ARE EXPANDING OUR SALES  ORGANIZATION  Those appointed to represent will  be trained in demonstration and  selling the AQUA CAT in their own  exclusive area, and the only investment is a small inventory.  If you feel you quality, write for  full details to:  Sundance Sales Ltd,  Box 35070, Stn. E.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  How does it feel to find  yourself in front of a television  camera even if it's just a walk  on bit and in company -with  complete strangers.  'Til tell you how it feels -  just great!" said Phyl Hylton.  of Reid rd., who had _ part in  the March 4 Beachcomber on  CBC TV. "You see, there I  was, coming out of the kennels  when a car came racing up our  lane and a young man jumped,  but, ihtrodudflng himself\ as  Robert Gray. He was from  CBC Beachcombers unit, and  would I mind if he looked  around a bit, as they believed  my farm might be just the  right place to locate one of  their serial Hole in 3 I think  he called it."  "So I said sure, go ahead  and look over the place. In  about half an hour or so, he  came, back and said the location was ideal and would I  mind if they dug a well, just  a pretend one out back, as  called for in the script. Of  course they would be careful  to fill it in again when the  scene was completed. Oh yes,  they noticed I had some ducks  geese and sheep and wasn't  that a couple 'of donkeys in  the corral?"  In the next few days a motorcade of big trucks,. called  Jennies containing generators  that could supply enough power for their great floodlights,  to light up the whole landscape. A travelling workshop,  vans for sound and visual cameras, more trucks and vans  even a trailer for costume  changing and makeup and a  number of cars filled with the  actors and technicians. Tttie  Beachcombers film unit had  arrived1.  "It ,was then I first met the  grandest bunch of people. They  were preceded by a local well  digging oufit who put down a  shaft six feet deep, dry of  course. These -.were followed  by set designer Graeme Murray and his men who contract-';''.  ��� ed a 20 foot what they called  _ mock-up of the interior of  ,4tjie well. ,.&  ���     Cameras set  up and lights^  turned, on,  hugex flood lamps  at   least  ten   times   as  round  about as the-headlights of a  car. Then out came Molly who  New Horizons  program studied  High hopes for happy companionship, and entertainment  were expressed by a group of  senior members of the Rob-;  erts Creek area when they met  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  J. C. Gilker, Beach Ave., last;  Tuesday  afternoon. ^  Mr. Gilker, chairman, intro- ���  duced   Elma   Tolliday,   co-or-  dinator   fjor   lower   mainland  ' areas  of  the  federal  govern-'.  ment's New Horizon program.  An outline was given for a  weekly afternoon get-together  of all senio^ citizens. Travel  films, card games, carpet bowling, were a few of the ideas  brought forth. Transportation^  wouldbe available to the meet-i  ing place.  As soon as verification of the  grant is received, more' infor-.'  mation will be released. Mr.  Gilker thanked Elma Tolliday ���  for her visit, also Mrs. David  Marshall, who is responsible  for all the groundwork in this  venture. ��� -<  ROBERTS CRBEK LEGION  BINGO  Every Thursday  at  Community  Hall  Doors   open   7:00   pjn.  Help us support Sechelt &  Gibsons Senior Citizens ���  Hospital Auxiliary ��� Elves  Club   ���   Fire   victims   ���  Little  League  Baseball ���  and local play school three  mornings a week.  FINE FLARE DISPLAY  Friday night's display of  flares ��� ��� lighting the sky and  Georgia- Strait south of Gibsons followed the discovery of  an up-turned 12 ft. fibreglass  boat. Air-sea Rescue worked  throughout the night and next  day on endeavoring to discover  missing persons who might  have been on the abandoned  craft.  Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.     3  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.  There are still a few  "Cuddlys" left at the former low price. Miss Bee's  Sechelt.  PHYLLIS HYLTON  is Rae Brown, along with Bruno Gerussi playing Nick the  Greek. The first thing they do  is dump Molly down the ihole,  followed by Bruno. They had  both fallen in the script said.  The next thing they haul Molly and Nick put and position  them in the mock-up supposed  to represent the interior of  the well, and shoot the scene  over and over again."  "This went on for six days,  with exterior shots, all over  the place. Even our livestock  were soon in the act, along  with chickens procured from  goodness knows where, a  trained Australian sheep dog,  imported from Vancouver and  two of Mrs. Sheila Kitson's  rams,>which one of the characters attempted to shear in  spite of fall being the wronjg  time  for   such  proceedings.  One thing is certain, the  mistress of Hylton Farm learned, a thing or two about actual  T.V. production from right behind the floodlights and" cameras. When the last van was  packed and on its way, Pihyl  felt the going as if saying  goodbye to old friends every  last one of them, especially  Molly and those two boys,  Jesse and Hughie.  Restaurateur Wanted  If you would like to be part-owner  and manager of a proposed Gibsons  waterfront restaurant as part of a 45 unit motel  Write to Box 2089, Coast News  or phone 886-7626 Tues. to Sat. 9 am to 5 pm  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT  Excavating - Land Clearing  s ��� . ...  Septic Tanks - Ditching  Gravel and  Phone  886-2830  VILLAGE of GIBSONS  ZONING HEARING  "If!  Village of Gibsons Zoning By-law No. 241,1973"  A public hearing will be held on the above cited Zoning By-law No. 241 of the  Village of Gibsons. This by-law will affect all lands within the boundaries of the  Village of Gibsons.  The intent of the by-law, tin general, is to divide the municipality into zones and  to regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the surface of water, within such zones, or prohibit any particular use or uses in any zone or zones;  to promote health, safety, convenience and public welfare; to prevent the overcrowding of land and to give due regard to the value of land, its potential, and'  the conservation of property values.  The hearing will be held in the United Church Hall, Gibsons, B.C. commencing  on the date and time shown here.mder:^���  Thursday, April 5, 1973, at 7:30 p.m.  The hearing will commence. On this evening particular attention  * will be given to the area of the VTillage lying South of Winn Road,  (Post Office Corner). The meeting will adjourn and continue on ���  Saturday, April 7, 1973, at 2:00 p.m.  The hearing will continue. On this afternoon particulai attention  will be given to the area betwee Winn Road and all lands on the  South side of Highway 101. The meeting will adjourn and continue  on ���  Thursday, April 12, 1973, at 7:30 p.m.  The hearing will continue. On this evening particular attention  will be given to the lands in the Village on the North side of Highway 101 to the boundary at Reid Road.  A copy of the proposed, by-law may be inspected at the Municipal Hall, South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, during regular office hours, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday  to Friday, from the date of this notice until the conclusion of the hearing.  All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the by-law will be  afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  March 21, 1973,  David. Johnston,  Municipal Clerk. ��� .___���__*��� -��������k,T_  ^*m._r_--_.. os-. t_\r70   Play Ball - very soon  Gibsons Athletic Association,  with spring just around the  corner, is thinking of diamonds  backstops, balls and bats, in  other words, baseball and soft-  ball!   :    -  Eric White, baseball co-or-  dinator for Gibsons area, reported at a recent meeting that  plans were well underway. A  further registration will be  held at the schools for boys 8  and over, ���which includes boys  who will be 8 during 1973.  Mrs. Irene Jewitt, girls soft-  ball co-ordinator, is hoping for  two leagues this year involving  girls aged 9 to 16. There is  still time to register if you  haven't already done so.  Coaches, umpires and base  umps are always needed so  please phone the above co-or-  dinators if you can assist.  Soccer will be winding up  next week with the last games,  on March 25, reports Terry  Connor. Registration fees have  been slow to come iri so parents, if you haven't paid please  do so immediately. The fees  are $3 per boy or $5 per family which is really very little  considering the time and effort put in by the volunteer  coaches and referees. Please  return your son's clean uniform to the coach as soon as  possible after the season ends.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  ��3^ each  Uniforms are costly and some  have been lost in the past. You  could be faced with a bill for  the uniform if it is not returned.  In co-operation with the Village Council, Gibsons Athletic  Association is responsible for  the preliminary work prior to  tennis court fencing being installed. Appreciation a mi d  thanks is extended to Sunnycrest Motel, Smitty's Marina  and especially Universal Timber Products for their generous donations towards this  project. Thanks also go to Alan  Plourde, Ian McKenzie and  Len Beaudoin for their excellent job. Much of the success  of this whole project has been  due to the efforts of one man,  Larry Labonte. Hats are off to  you, Larry!  Your Sea Cavalcade Committee  ponsum  news  ond  views  ":  by  Consumers* Association of Cancda  ,'   >' .tv<  -    RON CRUICE  As program chairman Ron  is responsible for the scheduling of events for this year's  Cavalcade. He is also in charge  of layout and. sales. Ron is  married to Marie and has two  children, Vickie and Barrie.  Photo by Peninsula Photographers  Want to buy a new car or  open a charge account? Apply  ing for insurance or for a new  job? The decision taken by  the prospective credit grantor,  insurance company or possible  employer may depend on information contained in a credit bureau file far from your  sight, and perhaps far from  your mind as well.  What do you know about  your credit rating? What is  a credit bureau? What is in a  credit file? Are you aware  when requests are made for  information recorded in your  file? Do you have access to  the file, to examine and, if  necessary, to correct information appearing there?  The term credit bureau refers to any reporting agency  or clearing house that gathers  stores and disseminates information relating to .the credit  worthiness, suitability for employment, bonding or insurance of a given individual.  Credit bureaus are, therefore,  in the business of selling or  exchanging information. Their  motive is self-interest. They  carry oh their trade, just as  other businesses do in the  hope and expectation of making  a  profit.  The average credit bureau  reporting only for financial  purposes, records various  pieces of information in its  files: the name of the consumer, his age, place of residence  and previous places of residence, martial status, family,  place of employment and previous places of employment,  estimated income, paying habits and outstanding credit  obligations. In addition to  these details, judgments and  writs    relating    to   consumer  FLOOD  DAMAGE  ASSESSMENT  Your Provincial Government is desirous of surveying and determining the extent of loss and damage to all property affected by flooding due to heavy rainfalls of December 25th, 1972 and January  14th, 1973. Boundaries for the assessment will be generally confined to the area between Langdale and the Village of Sechelt,  Damage will be assessed by members of the Canadian Independent  Adjusters' Conference, appointed by the Government to carry out  this service. The results of their assessment on completion will  be submitted to the Provincial Government for consideration.  Individuals who wish to have their flood damage appraised are  notified that all requests for assessment must be submitted before the DEADLINE of MARCH 31st, 1973 on forms available from  and returnable to:  Flood Assessment Office,  Canadian Independent Adjuster's Conference  2138 Main Street,  Vancouver 10, British Columbia.  Phone:874-5022  It is imperative that request for assessment forms be obtained  without delay, completed in detail and returned promptly to  facilitate early examination of damages.  J. Dale Elander, Chief Assessor,  C. I. A. C.  debt, registered chattel mortgages, conditional sales contracts and criminal convictions are recorded.  The average credit bureau  file does not record information of a sensitive or intimate  nature. Sensitivity of information comes largely into  play, however, in an' investi-  ative report. Much of the information involved1 in investigative operations is opinion or  character information. Neighbours and associates of the  consumer are consulted. This  is particularly the case when  the report is requested, for  personnel, employment^ or insurance purposes.  An individual may not have  any idea that credit information about him has been ��cqm-.  municated t0 a prospective  credit grantor, insurance company orv employer. A simple  remedy for this difficulty  would be the notification of  the consumer. However, within the credit reporting industry, opposition - to such notification is strong. Credit bureaus complain about the extra  ( cost of informing the consumer  each time a credit report is  made to a prbspective credit  grantor, insurance company  or employer ��� millions of such  reports are made each year!  Access to your credit file de  pends on legislation in your  province or upon the policy of  tihe particular credit bureau  that has compiled and holds  your file. Find out what protection you have when credit  inform ation is collected - and  disclosed about you: is there  provincial legislation? does  the credit bureau (holding  your file belong to the Associated Credit Bureaus of Canada and adhere to its voluntary guidelines?  While the primary purpose  of credit bureaus is to serve  and protect the business community, they do: assist the  consumer, wiho is often unknown to the merchants with  whom he djeals, in obtaining  credit. '  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEW&RY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Sechelt Jewelers  4     Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.  SCOUT APPOINTMENT  E.   David   Blair,   was   reappointed regional commissioner,  Vancouver - Coast Region, Boy  Scouts of Canada at the annual  meeting of the council in Oak-  ridge Auditorium. Mr. Blair  was born in Glasglow, Scotland in 1916 and has participat  ed actively in Scouting for approximately 47 years. He holds  the Long Service Medal from  the Boy Scouts jot Canada.  !__  Land Consulting Service  Specializing on Sunshine Coast  We wil advise you or arrange subfrade contracts  for all work necessary ~  from raw land to completely developed property  P. SO Developments Ltd.  BOX 643, GIBSQNS, B.C.  Phone Tuesday to Saturday, 9 - 5 -  886-7626  g  The Provincial Government have instructed the Regional  District that effective this year the "land charge" element  of the annual water bill may be included oh the annual  Provincial Property Tax Bill. This will enable qualified  property Owners to apply the Home Owner's Grant to this  charge. >' .������-'���  These instructions ��� were received at the time the water  bills were being processed, therefore the only action that  could be taken Mas the cancellation of the charge on the  bill with a brief note stating that the charge would be collected with the Provincial Taxes. Thus the property owners on the Regional District system will receive bills or  notices as follows:  1. If he is a 'user', a notice on the bill advising Mm'  that the 'land charge' will be included on his ta_  bill and'the regidar 'user' charges shown applicable  to his property. Therefore, the only charges payable  directly to this .office (or to local banks on behalf  of the District) will be the 'user' charge;  2. If he is the owner of vacant land, a notice on the original bill advising; him that the 'land charge' will be  included on his tax bill.  Charles F. Gooding,  Administrator.  SUPERIOR PA  ANNOUNCES  the start up of its paving plant, now equipped to pave  Driveways  Subdivisions  Parking Lots  One beautiful decorator shade of black,  color-keyed to match your tires  ALL ENQUIRIES WELCOME  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2913  Your locally owned and operated asphalt plant  L__TS.-? >{-     Your Horoscope ^    Music in schools ex  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  Romantic   matters    are    high  lighted here, and can run riot  if not held carefully in check.  Have fun  by all  means,  but  just  be sure  that  you know  where you're going!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Careful attention to details at  this time,   especially in   business matters will pay off hand  somely in the future. This is  a good time to have home appliances,     automobiles     etc.  Checked over thoroughly.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Your "day in the suni" is not  far off if you will only take  time to check all money matters carefully.  You may find  yourself  embarking  on   some  entirely   hew   line   of   work.  This should work out well.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Some'  business   matter    that  may have appeared to be "all-,  fouled up"  could clear itself  up in an almost magical, manner this week.  Stick to business rather than social affairs  LEO - July 23 to August 23  There's plenty  going for you  now if you will only let every  thing   take   a   normal   course  and set its own speed. If you  try   to   "hurry  it   up"   you'll  only manage to slow it down.  Be wise!  VIRGO - Aug. 24 to Sept. 22  There's a chance that Virgo  persons might become just a  little boastful or arrogant at  this time. This would be most  unwise, as it will only set  people against you. Co-operate!  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  Much "easing of tension" is  indicated for Libra during  the next week. There are  some    spendid    opportunities  coming up for you later this  year. Now is the time to prepare for them!  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  There could be a lot of public  controversy surrounding you  this coming wteek. The thing to  do, is co-operate with others  and don't make promises you  can't fulfill.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23 Dec 21  The planets in the zodiac  indicate a 'dreams come true'  aspect for Sagittarius at this  time. _. those dreams have  been worthy, you can expect  great satisfaction. If they've  been "negative" it may be a  little different.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 Jan. 20  This should be a good week  for domestic matters of all  kinds in the lives of Capricorn individuals. It's a sple_-  did time to "take inventory"  around the house and sort out  the wheat from the chaff.  AQUARIUS - Jan 21 to Feb 18  Once again, this week's horoscope for Aquarius resembles  that of the sign Taurus. Read  the Taurus message and be  guided by it. Check all median  ical and electrical appliances  thoroughly.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  "Public relations" come under  very strong aspects at this  time for Pisces individuals.  If you handle things properly  now, ydiaflll prohatfiy "iset  yourself up" for life!  (Copyright 1973 by Trent  Varro.   AH   rights   reserved.)  BOY'S TOUQUE FOUND  One lad playing in vicinity  of the Co-op store a couple of  days ago; lost his knitted wool  touque.- It is at the Coast  News if he wants to claim it.  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� NEW INSTALLATION  ��� REWIRING  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAINTENANCE  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS  (ED)  886-7605  886-7658  886-7406  FASHIONS  Twice as slimniing - double  diagonal narrows you all the  way from bust to hipline. Sew  this important, style in new  knits and blends.  Printed Pattern 4583: New  half sizes 10%, 12 %�� 14%, 16%,  18%, 20%. Size 14%. (bust 37)  takes 2% yards 54-inch,  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Front St. West Toronto.  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 . .$1.08  Instant Gift Book .... $1.00  Complete Afghan Book. $1.00  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  PRINTED PATTERN  Marine Drive  886-7525  Music is  taking  a  hold   on  students,  a report on  Sechelt  Elementary school revealed at  last week's school board meeting. The report prepared by  Principal W. S. Reid was read  by Hart Doerksen, elementary  supervisor. It revealed a strong  inclination of pupils to become  interested in music. Here is  the report:  The iSechelt Elementary  school choir is again under the  direction of Miss Robyn Eri-  wata who is responsible for its  inception and has continued  to guide its development this  second year. At present approximately 55 children attend  from grades 4 to 8. Some former grade 7 students return to  the school to be members of  the choir. Practices are' held  during the regular school time  once a week. There is also a  Tuesday evening session. We  are indebted to Mrs. Norma  Hanna for her voluntary support by assisting with the  piano accompaniment.  The choir has performed for  the patients in the Hospital,  sung in the Mall in the Shopping Centre, have performed  for various schools in the district, and the highlight of last  year was receiving the second .  place award in their category  at the Kiwanis Music Festival  in Vancouver.    ,  They hope to again visit  Vancouver for another Festival  and while there have a recording made Of the children. The  children took great pleasure in  attending the district Christmas concert, and are looking  forward to the Spring Festival  at Pender Harbour this.term.  The choir has been a great  contribution to the school in  areas of parental interest and  support. This is largely due to  Miss Erdwata's continuing direction and energy, as well as  a very clear iniderstanding as  to what  are acceptable  stan  dards that the Choir must  achieve. The gowns were made  by the parents1, with financial' help from the Students'  Council.  ' The school has been blessed  for the last two years by havT  ing a very effective, culturally enrichment program. It is  developing, and in a few years  the effects of these efforts  should have an impact within  all grades, and hopefully, the  community.  Mr. Wejdon D. Epp is conducting band instruction at the  School this year, as well as enrolling a Grade 5 class. Along  with this assignment, he also  has a number of music instruction classes in Grades 5,6, and  7.  The School Band which began in early October, consists  of 36 members, 3 flutes, 1 oboe  10 clarinets, 6 v alto sax., 1 tenor  sax. 7 trumpets, 3 trumpets, 3  trombones, 1 tuba, and 4 percussion. Band instruction takes  place at 12:20 noon, made possible by Mr. Epp having an  early lunch hour with the  principal covering his regular  class at this time. The major  dis-advantage. is that the child  ren receive a short noon-hour  The benefits are more time  for instruction, and. as these  children come from a number  of classes, with this arrangement they do not miss regular  classroom subjects.  Along with this noon-hour  instruction, Mr. Epp, on his  own, provides approximately  40 extra minutes daily after  school for individual, as well  as  sectional instructions.  Needless to say, we feel  rather proud of the Band. The  children have;a strong sense  of purpose. They are becoming  aware of tlie intonation problems of their intruments, and  are able to make corrections  in such a way to establish harmony within the band. The ex  cellence of band instruction is  reflected in the skill of the per  formers, and the total musical  effect on the people who hear  them play.  You may recall that the  children performed their first  concert just before Christmas,  and are looking forward to the  Spring Festival at Pender Har  bour. Along with this we have  planned for an exchange visit^  with another band from Richmond before this term is out.  The children for the most  part rent their instruments.  Mr. Epp strongly recommends  the District consider the purchase of some of the larger  instruments which are necessary in a Band, as the rental  cost for the individual parent  would be too high. He would  also like a budget for purchase  of music for the band to play.  It generally costs about $10 to  Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.     5  $15 for one piece of music.  The  drop-out  rate   for  this  year has been minimal, which  is a pleasant surprise from  past experience, and I must  mention that we do have 11  children in Grade 7 who wall  be going into the High School  next year, and J am certain  that Mr. Campbell will be extremely pleased to have students enter his band with the  background, these children are  receiving. Another area that  must be considered will be  that of next term, in that Mr.  Epp will have very likely two  classes of band instruction;  that is, the beginners,' as well  as the present Grades 6 and 5  children who will be in a more  senior group, and this wall, of  course, create problems of  trying to incorporate these  two periods into the regular  day schedule, as well as having this musical expert look  after  regular, classes.  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Mar. 24  LIVE nflRMOMERT  Piua wfll be mlhble  Phone 880-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  It's time for a change from winter fo summer  fires  BLEM SALE  TWO WEEKS ONLY - ENDS MARCH 31  COUPONS NOT VALID ON SALE ITEMS  GOODYEAR   GOODYEAR  E78 x 14 Polyglass WW  F78 x 14 Polyglass WW  G78 x 14 Polyglass WW  H78 x 15 Polyglass WW  178x15 Polyglass BW  670x 14 Polyglass WL  A70 x 13    Polyglass   WL  GOODYEAR  $28.95".  $29.95 *>���  $32.95 ea.  $33.95 ea.  $39.95 ea.  $39.95 ea.  $35.95 ea.  WHOLESALE  RETAIL  PHONE 886-3700  STOCK LIMITED - GET THEM WHILE THEY LAST  GOODYEAR   GOODYEAR   GOODYEAR  COASTAL TIRES  BOX 13, GIBSONS, B.C.  OPEN MON. - SAT., 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 pjn.  RADIAL EXPERTS  SALES &  SERVICE  CHARGEX 6     Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.    WORK WANTED  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not   paid  one   week   aftei  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c p" r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  Phone 886-2622  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons,  886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE  7  Thurs., Mar. 22, 8 p.m., Anglican Church Hall. Speaker  and films on Blood. Donor Clinics. Refreshments served, everybody welcome.  Sechelt Peninsula Ass'n for  Children with Learning Disabilities, Rummage Sale at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican church  hall, Sat., Mar. 24, 11 a.m. to  3 p.m. $1 per bag or what offers?     x   Sechelt Rod & Gun Club 4th  Annual Aggregate Shoot, Mar.  25, 11 a.m. Competition in  large bore rifle, shotgun, 22  rifle and pistol. Everybody  welcome. Refreshments available.        .   __________  MARRIAGES ~~~  Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Sicotte are  pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Debbie  Lorraine to Cary Joseph Gibson. The wedding and. reception was held at the Casa Martinez on Sat., Mar. 17.  CARD Of THANKS  How can one say in words  the heartfelt gratitude and the  easing of my sorrow I felt at  the funeral service of my mother, Mrs. Van Graham, on the  13th of March when there  were such wonderful people  around me. Like the Ladies  Auxiliary of the Canadian Legion and also the main body  of the Canadian Legion which  my mother was a proud member of since World War II, also her own intimate friends,  and good friends and relations  that attended the service. As  sad as I feU at a time like this  it made me feel proud to think  that people were genuine in  their sorrow for the loss of  their friend, my mother. I also  thank Rev. Brown, Rev; D.  Morgan, Rev. Laurie VanKleek  (nephew) for their comforting  words. Once again words are  inadequate, but from the bottom of my heart, thank you.  ���Bonnie L. Graham,  Vancouver. *  We would like to thank the  members of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department for  their prompt arrival and saving our home Friday afternoon.  Thanks also to Mrs. Pat Holland, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rod-  gers, Mrs. A. Anderson, Mr.  Brian Bennett, and many,  many others. A special thanks  to Mrs. Perry, Mr. George Way  (who should be a fireman)  Mrs. Marion (Mom) Hodson.  ���The Jay Family.  Many thanks to my friends for  the many cards and. kind  thoughts. Also to the doctors  and staff for their consideration during my stay in St.  Mary's Hospital.  ���Jim Naylor.  INMEMORIAM  REES ��� In loving memory of  my mother, Mrs. Alice S. Rees  who pased away on March 25,  1965. Remembering always.  ���Mrs. Betty Woodford.  FOUND  Young   male   gray   and   black  tabby cat, white chest and. feet,  found Friday, North Road. 886-  "2448.  NOTICE  Reliable Christian couple will  live in and care for your home  during   July.   Phcne_ 886-7449.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  Tarot Card Reading  B. Niblett, available to read  cups at afternoon teas.  886-7217  HELP WANTYD  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  janitor for Elphinstone Secondary School with knowledge  of cleaning methods, equipment  and supplies, able to carry out  minor repairs, commencing  April 2nd, 1973. Apply in writing giving full particulars to  J. S. Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  DANGEROUS TREES  TOPPED  and removed, selective lot  clearing. Fruit tree pruning,  shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultations. Free estimates.  Phone 886-7566. 20 years experience.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water .lines, etc.  Phone  886-9579.    .    j_  Secretarial work, letters, manuscripts, etc. done in my home.  Phone 886-7111.  Plumbing installation and repairs. 24 hour service. Phone  886-2993.      ,  Small cat available for land-  scaping, etc. Phone 886-9824.  Carpenter for hire, will do any  type of carpentry work, if in-  terested please call 886-2910.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  386-9331.   Private, experienced slasher  will clear property. Phone 886-  2300 after 5 p.m.    Sewing, alterations and repairs. Call 886-2334 and renew old acquaintance.  .   . T.V.  SERVICE   Phone 886-2280  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  ~~       TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating. 886-7111  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES     885-2109   OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  1971 Yamaha AT1-MX 125 cc.  motocross\ bike or very fast  trail bike. $350 or offers.  Terms.  Phone  886-2395.  Viking automatic electric stove  Good condition, best offer. Ph.  886-7167.  Engagement ring and wedding  band- Phone 886-9997.        1971 Honda 70 trail bike. Ask-  ing $275. Phone 836-7560.  2 single beds, sormg and mattress, $25 for both. Phone 886-  9615.  Large frost free freezer fridge,  Moff att ..;���' electric automatic  stove; steel guitar and amplifier; console TV, new tubes;  Colonial dining table; mirror  and dresser; trilight lamps;  lawn mower; large antenna.  Phone 886-9625. . y  Typewriter, Royal Standard,  guaranteed good condition. Ph.  886-7157.  __________  1969 Norton Commando engine  Phone 886-7726. ^  Fuller brush representative.  Phone Donna at 886-7839.  Bees, Caucasions, from Wilson's Bee Farm. Nuks and pack  ages. April deliverfy. Phone  886-2762.  .  TRADE. v  2 of your used pocket books  for 1 of ours. Wide choice.  We carry a full grocery stock  fresh and cured meats.  Store  hours,   9   to   6   week  days 11 to 5 Sundays.  GRANTHAMS  LANDING  Store, Phone 886^2163  AMWAY  '   Tron Johnson,  886-2546  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E.  Johnson,  886-2546.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston   Robinson,   886-7226  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb  885-9713.  Sechelt   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1969 TR6. roll bar, stereo. Excellent   condition.   $2,500  firm  Phone 886-7233'.  1970 Volkswagen station wagon  with radio, new tires. Good  condition.   Phone. 886-9824.  1971 Super Beetle, 20,000 mi.  Will' accept older model car  in trade Phone 886-2166.  1966 Meteor Montcalm. Good  family car. Offers. Phone 886-  7066.   "  '57 Chev 2 door hardtop, '52  GMC Vs. ton custom truck; '67  Yamaha   305.  Phone  886-7018.  Monel -shaft,'-.1%" x 14' long,  . 1%" HD stern bearing and  stuff box. Rudder 24x19; prop  26 x 1'6 Easthope drum drive.  Clirysler T-120 clutch, 3 to 1  red. Phone 886-9908.  22 ft. unfinished boat, cabin  and hull. Offers. Phone 886-  2014. ���������    ���     .,,..������ ,  ���10 ftC fibreglass boat with oars.  Al shape. $65. Phone 886-2644;  II ft.' step hydro. Asking $75.  Phone 886-7560.  Rubber raft, with oars and  pump. Never been used. Cost  $60, will sell for $45. Phone  886-2718.  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  A little dog desperately needs  a good home. He is a Schnau-  zer cross, 4 years old, short  haired, and good with children. Presently staying at Mrs.  Hylton's Boarding Kennels.  Phone 886-7713.  LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING  Phone for appointment  886-2795  MOBILE HOMES  12 x 51 2 bedroom well built  mobile home, C.S.A. approved.  Partially furnished only $5,990.  Ph. 886-730L ������  10' x 55' 3 bedroom Glendale,  furnished or unfurnished, set  up in Trailer Court. Priced for  quick sale. $5750. Phone 886-  7839.  Brand new 12' x 68' Leader, 3  bedrooms, shag carpet, colored  appliances, full CSA Z240 certification, fully furnished and  competely set up for only $10,-  700, Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, Gibsons.  Charles English ltd  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph, 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  CHASTER ROAD: A frame year round house on flat lot.  All services, F.P. $v13,500. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2.73 acres of flat, cultivated orchard.  Garden and pasture. Fruit trees. Completely fenced and  secluded'. Two bdrm, storey and' a half home accentuates  the setting of this suburban1 type home, make an appointment to view. ���������  LANGDALE: 2 view lots left at $4,000. Fully serviced.  Size 66' x 192'. -  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 3 bedroom older type home with  revenue self contained suite in bsmt. Renting at $120 per  month. FJP. $27,500:  3 BDRM HOME close to shopping, schools, 1174 sq. ft. on  lot 50* x 268'. F.P. $23,000 with $3,500 down.  SOAMES POINT: View summer home on large landscaped  lot 95' x 250' overlooking Howe Sound. 2 bdrm, sundeck,  etc. F.P. $19,500.  5 ACRES: Reed Rd1., nice flat wooded acreage. Road on 2  sides. Well. F.P; $10,200.  Jack White ���  Ken Crosby  886-2935  886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Mike Blaney ���-886-7436  WANTED TO ROT  Three bedroom furnished home  by April L between Langdale  and Granthams. Prefer water-��  front but will consider others.  Phone  985-3444   collect.  FOR RENT  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  ��� '......   RECREATIONAL-  We handle all types of real estate   financing including   build-  el's 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  *NNMNCEME^ _  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.  " COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  ���for salvage work .  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886-9303  .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.  Mrs.' Dorothy Greene has self-  contained bed-sitting room-' to  rent. Theromstat c.h., H. & C.  basin.   Cooking   ring,   toaster,  ��� * linen;   cutlery,   etc.   Bathroom  r next   door.   Inclusive  $60 ' per  month.    Suitable   for   Beach-  ,y comber   staff   member.   Meals,:  Jby arrangement. 8 miles N. of  Sechelt, .Redrooffs Rd. behind  Church of His .Presence. Private beach, good mooring and  bathing.   Suit   male   over   18.  Girl friends welcome.  OFFICE   SPACE  in Harris. Block, Gibsons. Ph.  886-2861   after  5:30  p.m.  Business    premises    for    rent  downtown      Gibsons.      Phone  '886-2248.    2 bedroom luxurious suites.  Gibsons, on the hill with view.  Occupancy Feb, 1, 1973. No  children or pets: References.  For appointment tD view, call  886-7112.  Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage removal included in rent. Phone 886-7564  or  886-9303.  Bonniebrook Camp and  Trailer Park  1  site  available  for  trailer  up  to 50 ft.  Phone 886-2887  Alcoholics Anonymous.     Phone  8859534.    886-9994   or   885-9327  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons  Athletic hall.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-7128.  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or regular caps, prima-cord,  etc.  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News  VIEW  Heart of Gibsons, bright new  1 bedroom apartments All electric cabinet kitchen, All new  electric appliances, wall to  wall carpets, vanity bath, c/w  shower etc., heat, private entrances. Rent $1:60. Phone  886-2248.   PROPiRTY WANTED  ACREAGE WANTED. PHONE  886-2300 EVENINGS.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  3 bedroom house,, 2 yrs. old.  1,300 sq. ft., Gibsons, $26,500  F.P. low down payment. Write  Coast News, Box 2088.  View lot approximately 651 x  126. Sargent Road. Price $6,000  firm.  Phone 886-7446. '  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887  TRAWL  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.  X. BUTLER REALTY LTD,  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibson?. B.C.  Phone 886-2tH  - MEMBER������' ���  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  '���;���������:.:;.���    .'  YOU'RE INVITED  Wed.,   March  21  ���.. Ladies  Day   Luncheon,   S.C.   Golf  &  Country Club.  Sat., March 24 ��� President's  Ball,   Sechelt Legion  Hall.  IN RURAL SETTING: Approx.  1 ac. fronting on blk top. Nicely treed. $6,000 on near offer.  Charming 1 bdrm cottage oh  nicely developed lot. View of  Gibsons Bay: Only $17,000.  Level treed lot close to "be_chi  P.O., etc. $5,250.  View acreage: well located:  Over 10 acres for only $22,000.  immaculate waterfront home  has 2 nice bedrooms, attractive  living room with fireplace, con  venient kitchen, dining room,  large sun room, .vanity bath.  Basement nicely finished into  3 rooms. 3 car garage with  large storage area. $39,500 with  cash to 6%% mort. Has to be  seen to appreciate.  HOPKINS: Attractive duplex  on view lot. Each unit features  2 good sized bedrooms, spacious livin g rOom, convenient  family size kitchen and dining  area. Large vanity bath and  utility. W-W throughout. Attached carport and lge. storage room. Deck with view to  water: Covered patio at rear.  Lot  nicely, developed.  $39,500.  A terrific buy for the handy- .  man is this four room bungalow with full basement. Small  amount of finishing will give  you a delightful home. Just a  few short steps to sandy beach  and the view is. outstanding.  $19,500 full price.  LISTINGS WANTED!  Hon. Eileen Daally, minister  of education, has announced  the expansion of mining school  facilities. The present school,  Red Mountain Mine, four miles  northwest of Rossland, will  move to northeast of Rossland  where there are unused underground workings; as well as  an area suitable fOr open pit  training.  Classes on the new site are  expected to commence in September.  Candidates for the courses  must have a minimum grade  10 education or a work-acquired equivalent, and: certificate  of physical fitness. Those accepted for the three-month  underground course will be  instructed in the fundamentals  of mining -- drilling, blasting,  rescue work and safety, first  aid and ore-sorting.  EWART McMYIW REALTY  -���-'���.��� .-.-���;"��� Gibsons  i> Phone 886^2248  Box 238 -���-    GibsonsVB.C  * Notary Public  Roberts Creek: Large lot size  80 x 140 in secluded area with  well, built cabin 8 x 12 ft, 100  amp. service, Community water piped into it, clearing for  building, nicely treed. F.P. only  $8,500.  Granthams: Well maintained 2  bedroom 'house with excellent -  panoramic view. A-O heating  El. hot! water, 100. amp service.  Large utility, room. Bright,  cheerful living room.  Roberts Creek: House and  acreage. Newly remodelled,  two B.R. house situated on 2.73  ac. of good level land with  some beautiful trees. New double garage. Phone, Hydro and  . water, El. Heat, El. HrW. Property has 150 ft. frontage on  payed road. On transportation  and close to school. Good garden and many fruit trees. Absolute privacy as house is set  well back from roacL New  driveway. Large storage shed  towards rear of. property. F.P. '  $40,000.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Cancer notes  Until recently, the prevention of cancer by the discovery  and treatment of so-called pre-  malignant lesions had limited  value since it was largely restricted to certain moles and  keratose of the skin, patches  on the the liping of the mouth,  polyps and adenoma of the  bowel and rectum.  A great step ��� forward was  the development of i the cyto-  logical smear which makes it  possible to detect the abnormal appearance of cells before  they become malignant. At  this stage, treatment is almost  100 percent effective. <.'  This technique has been  most ��� valuable _ri the "Pap  test" for cancer of the cervix.  In B.C., where about 80^percent of?alll women .over the  age oF 20 have |h_ui a -?ap test/  the incidence of invasive cancer of the cervix has been  more than cut in half from  28.4 per 100,000 population to  10.6.  Persuading women everywhere to have this simple test  every two' years is featured in  the Canadian Cancer Society's  education program.  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps   .  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books   .  Acco Fasteners  Time' Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  "    Envelopes  File Folders /  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads      ���  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS Editor: It is apparent that  > there is an increasing interest  about the welfare of people  over the age of 65 years. We,  who are Senior Citizens ought  to feel very gratified because  our parents and grandparents  had no alternative but to struggle and save for their so called  old age, which started after  their 70th birthday as. a rule.  We have the benefit of a great  financial change and a new  ' peace of mind  However with this has come  a strong psychological change.  Somehow we are developing  the idea that just because we  have been fortunate enough to  live, we ���should- be given every  consideration. We are very  tempted to add that, we have  made our cohtributiorit to society and therefore deserve  the best. If you wish to believe  this philosophy, this is your  business.  It is my belief that Senior  Citizens should still be for-  ,Ward looking, progressive and  'planning for the coming generations to have more of life's  good things than we may have  enjoyed. Surely this is; as it -  ought to be. Our "fathers tried  to keep this perspective and  perhaps many of us have done  the same. It was our privilege  to bring up four children on  what could be called a small  salary. We educated them and  tried to give them some of the  finer Rvalues of life;  We tried to savet a little and  we prepared as best we could  for our day of retirement without any dependence on our offspring. Happily, we have lived  to see our dreamt come. true.  We have received many" very  helpful things in our. later  years and likely to receive  more. Certainly in the days oi  Our youth these things were  never expected. Strangely, it  has been the generation or two  behind us who have been the  medium for presenting these  things to us. We ought tp;f!eel;:  some gratitude to them for ova:'  good things have not come  from our contemporaries.     ''  With this in mind, we should  feel some real concern for our  children's children and all coming generations. We can give  them money, along with our  love but we can share in planning ftor their development  and their pleasure. Oil this basis, we should be proud and  willing to create improvements  for them such as the new Recreation Centre. Can you visualize a thousand girls and boys  en j bying physical recreation  and even ourselves taking part  in many activities? Some of us  say that it is too far away for  us to enjoy it. This is a very  fallacious   argument  for  most  Editor: Those Senior Citizens who protest so loudly  against recreational and useful  community'facilities for all and  especially the young amaze me  in their selfishness. Reasons  are given .��� the. main, one  seemingly their expected in-....  crease in taxes. Taxes ��� I  agree that Senior Citizens  should not have to pay school  taxes, but, with the homeowner grants and sundry exemptions a large percentage of  you only pay one dollar. It has  been pointed out many times  in this paper how, in the past  three years the mill rate for  school taxes has been reduced  or kept at a minimum.  Many-of you Senior Citizens  receive not only Canada's security pensions . (recently raised.) but also war and overseas  pensions ��� to mention maybe  the Canada Pension Plan and  company retirement schemes  as well. Reduced fares for all  travel, including the Vancouver buses, haircuts, etc. ,are  good examples, of the general  business world taking you into  consideration. Yet, for just a  few dollars per month on your  gross taxes you deny the area  such healthy activities as skating, year-round swimniing and  a decent, regulation size gymnasium, x :i p-/"  We see you jaunting off to  places   like   Hawaii,    Mexico,  people who live iri suburbia  have to take more time and  perhaps pay more to get to  their centres of recreation.  Twenty-five miles to the centre would be less than the average person travels to his or  ���_ her centre and Senior Citizens  in some cities are being  brought' from more than that  distance; to their meeting centre. Where there's a will; there  is away.  Some say that everybody  may not participate and1 that  lets me out. It may be true  for some but most could en -  joy an occasional picnic in a  very beautiful park. Soihe say,  let those who will enjoy it pay  for it. This sounds legitimate  but since this is a public and  not -private centre, it is not  possible. All have to share in  a basic way, though those who  participate in the several ac-  ,' tivities may pay fees individually or as a family.  In other words, there could  be fees for skating, games, etc.  as arranged by the committee  in charge so those who are  getting the most, pay the most.  Surely this is fair. A number  will say that as Senior Citizens we can't afford the tax.  It would ; be very interesting  to know how many Senior Citizens will have to live a poorer life because of the amount  charged to them in taxes. Property owners might have .,to  pay a few cents, a day: arid  those who are tenants' would  likely be willing to make a  similar annual donation. The  natural pride in having such  a community asset would  prompt many to give, I am  sure. When the gifts for Senior  Citizens Housing . were being  received, it was amazing to see  how many took this attitude. -  Basically, a Recreation Centre is a solid investment in  any community,and in the long  rnn saves money on your taxes. It is a known fact that such  centres help to decrease juvenile delinquency which in a  few years would save thousands of dollars in taxpayers'  money.' Such a centre would  bring many people to live in  such a progressive area and  again a saving might result.  Even if you never go to the  Recreation Centre though, I  think that most people will  if only for a pleasant stroll in '  lovely surroundings, you can  . point with pride to what your  Sunshine Coast has to off er to  the present and to the coming  generation.  Senior Citizens arise and say  thank you for what we have  received by showing some interest and support for those  who come .after us, even if it  does cost a few dollars.  ���Rev. MINTO SWAN.  and other warm, climates for  vacations and winter swimming. A local heated swimming pool could suffice and be  enjoyable to you. You. seem to  be against all and any recreational facilities for the area  and the young ��� why shouldn't the Sunshine Coast have  the opportunity to produce another Bobby Hull, Karen Mag-  nussen or Helen Stewart ���  maybe even a Wilt Chamberlin! These young people and  the elders who try to help  keep their active minds and  bodies busy never even blinked  at initiating Carpet Bowling  in Gibsons for you and serving  at such events, why should  they-be denied?  Community associations are  called down for canvassing ���  yet we see soliciting on behalf  of the Senior Citizen clubs for  donations from local merchants  for events such as parties and  shopping trips to Vancouver  and district. Imagine ��� the ,  iocal merchants paying you to  shop somewhere elsp!  ������-.. It is my dream that someday this community and the  entire Sunshine Coast, including municipal and regional  governing councils, will think  progressively, pull together for  once and get unitivity. Gosh,  there's a first for everything.  ���S. A. MACEY.  "You're being transferred, Hawkins/'  Education committee meets  An education committee, the  District and Conimuhity Education committee has been  formed and its first meeting  was held March 7 in Sechelt  Elementary school.  Its proposed format will provide liaison between the school  board, Teachers Federationy  students and teachers, parents  and the business  community.  Its role will be that of fact  finding and exploratory; with  a view to, improving relations  and communication. The committee members prefer to be  known as interested problem  solvers and not critics and  want to be able to sit in at  board meetings, visit schools,  discuss problems'with teacher  groups _as approved by the  committee. The format of the  committee willobe decided, at.  its next meeting.  Those .attending the inaugur- -  al meeting were: Mr. Thompson, Pender Harbour principal;  Mrs. Mahlman, Gibsons; Mrs.  Ross, Madeira Park; Mrs. Labonte, trustee; Mrs. Knudtson,  Madeira Park; Mrs. - Liebsic,  Roberts Creek; Mr. Wier,,.  S.T.A., Mr. Wishlove, Madeira  Park; Mr. Grant, vice-principal, Elphinstone; Mr. Hanna, '  district superintendent; Mr.  MacLeod,- trustee; Mrs. Rankin,  Elphinstone; four Elphinstone  student reps; Mr. Mactavish,  Roberts Creek; Mr. Precesky,  trustee; three Pender Harbour  student reps; one parent from  Langdale; Mr. Reid, Sechelt  principa 1; Mr. Cooper, Gibsons principal; Father Fitzgerald, Indian Student residence;  Mr. Buhner, secretary; Mr.  Murphy,  chairman.  The committee reporting to  the schol board after its meeting, March 7, discussed bus  problems as they affected  school life and will look into  \  \  is just as dirty  as  Be sure to use a  er container  new areas for the transportation of students.  It was revealed that field  trips benefitted students educationally but because of bus  costs students., were not able to  take best advantage of this  means of education.  Some committee members  felt each area "could support a  mini-bus on a sharing basis.  R. R. Hanna, superintendent of  education informed the committee that the board spent  $88,000 on bus transportation  in this district.  The secretary was directed  to write District 48 to obtain  information regarding its bus  system and school principals  were asked to submit briefs  indicating'' minimum dollars  they would require ip order to  have a practical year of field  'trips? A"*c6mpleffcT breakdown  of expenditure would be required. Chairman of the meeting was Trustee Pat Murphy.  Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.  Dress of '50s  at student dance  BY DEBORAH McNEVIN  " Friday, March 16. a gala day  at Elphinstone. school when  students dressed in the modes  of the 1950s was followed by  a dance in the gym starring  Teen Angel and the Rebels. *  Lorne Jones, Martin Kdewitz,  Kevin Star, Peter Kerbis and  Dave Fromager were the music makers during the afternoon session with teacher Robert Graham as master of ceremonies.  Awards were presented for  the best costumes. Mike Fuller, Tim Cotton, Rod Gerrard,  Tina Lonneberg, Kathy Mac-  laine, Denise 'Dombroski and  Vicki Gregory won booby prizes arid grained free entry for  the dance. Staff winners were  Mr. Shaw ard Miss K. Ras-  mussen.  The evening dance was featured with music of the '50s  and some teachers displas^ed  the twist. Pat Gagne was  crowned Gibsons King Grease  after receiving the contents of  a tube of haircream on his noggin. ������ . ���������������x ������': ���'���   -������:���  More than 600 persons attended, and the student council netted $425 profit.  I agree your salary is not  enough to keep a wife on���  have you thought about a  divorce?  Photostats  Ph. 886-2622  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  Nothing: low-cut!  I  don't  want to drive him out of his  mind.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2.27  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  March 22, 23, 24  Matinee 2 pjn. Mar. 24  Walt Disney's  :'>i-:-.5>:---        and ���'���'-'  The Legend of L0B0  ;    GENERAL  Sun., Mon., Tues.  THE 10VE MACHWE  RESTRICTED  the future is in our hands.  Most Canadians believe in that thought-  Others; believe In ft, but won't Jiff a  finger to do anything about it. Not all  fingers are born equal. That's why, If  , we want to keep this country together,  some need more lifting than others.  So what do we do about It?  There Is a lot we can do. First  thing, we should start caring and understanding. Not fust -about our own  neighborhood, but about all of  Canada We've got to help all those  people and parts of Canada that need  It most.  There is a nave Canada and a  haw-not Canada. The have-nots from  coast to coast need* our help. If all of  m start caring and understanding our  fellow Canadian, surely we'll come together. If we don't, we'll come apart.  Do we want to nave Canada, or nave-  not Canada? Only we have the answer.  Canada. Stand together.  Understand together.  H ^VPr 9 ' The advertising Industry and your community Board er Chamber.,  I  1 8     Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.  Your income tax  Sports Festival     Parliament Hill  By the Institute of Chartered  Accountants of B.C.  Soviet citizens who receive  permission to emigrate to a  capitalist country have to pay  a departure tax, which is designed to reimburse the state  for the cost of their education.  Canada also has a new tax  on emigrants ��� but in a differ  ent form. Our new tax laws  provide that a taxpayer who  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Revv. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 ajn., Communion  St. Aidan's  Sunday School1 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m.  lUBSONS UNITED CHURCH  li.ilS a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOf ��r SERVICES  St Mary's Chore-  Father E. G. Let-Mil a.m. Mass. Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break     CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  . Morning Worship, 9:30 ana.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p_n.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service  11:15 a.m.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor) .  GIBSONS' PENTECOSTAL  Member PJ..O.C.  Phone 866-7107  Highway and Martin Road  -unday  School  ��:*5  am  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2680  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 .pjn.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service .  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHA1 FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  ceases to be a resident in Canada shall be deemed to have  disposed of all his capital assets at their fair market value.  The Canadian) departure tax  is an attempt to ensure that  people who have lived in Canada do not leave without paying on unrealized capital gains  accrued to date of departure.  Some assets will not be subject to the deemed disposition  rule. These are assets that will  continue to be subject to Canadian tax even though the  emigrant becomes a non-resident.  This could include real property :���'-- situated    in    Canada',  shares    of   Canadian   private  companies,   assets   used  in   a  Canadian business  and interests in most types of retirement   or   pension   plans.   All  other  assets  that  could  give  rise to capital gain or loss are  deemed to be disposed of at  fair market value on emigration.   A   departing   individual  is allowed an exemption of up  to $5,000 Of capital gains (2,  500 of taxable capital gains).  A   departing   resident   may  deal with the Canadian departure tax in any of three differ  ent ways. He may, of course,  pay the whole amount of tax  on departure, or he may pay  the tax upon presentation of  security^acceptable to the Mini  ster.       Acceptable      security  would probably mean a govern  ment bond.Or some other security charged against property situated in Canada.  Persons leaving Canada in  1972 or 1973 would probably  not be subject to very much,  additional tax as a result of  the new deemed disposition  rule because only those increases in values arising since.  January 1, 1972 would be taxable. Once post-1971 increases  in asset values build up to  sizable amounts, wouldrbe em  igrants will face a considerable  tax obstacle at the Canadian  border.  Gibsons Public Library is  open from 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays  and Saturdays and from 7 to  9  p.m.  Thursdays..  Gibson Girl & Guys  Cuttin' 'n Styling Centre  Gower Point Road  886-2120V  SUSAN & DILL  S.T.K. EXCAVATING Ltd.  DRIVEWAYS, EXCAVATIONS, LIGHT CLEARING  GRAVEL, SAND, FILL, T0PS0U.  FREE ESTIMATES  ..    BOX 13, GIBSONS, B.C.  PHONE 886-8237.  ORGANIZATIONS AND THE GENERAL PUBLIC  are invited to Hie  ANNUAL MEETING  KIWANIS VILLAGE SENIOR CIBZENS HOUSING SOCIETY  MARCH 22, 8.00 p.m.  CEDARS INK  ASSOCIATE MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE  IN THE SOCIETY  resumes  7  What promises to be the  finest British Columbia Festival of Sports yet officially  gets underway Thursday, May  17, and ends June 4.  During the three weeks of  the fourth annual Spring Festi  val close to 125,000 participants will take part in 322  events in 91 British Columbia  communities. There are 41 nia-  j or sports involved  All 10 Canadian provinces  and two territories will be  participating in the Festival  this year for the first time. In  addition, the festival has  drawn entrants from eight  countries and 11 American  states. Other countries cbmpet  ing are Japan, Denmark, Australia, New Zealand, Wales  and  West   Germany.  Overall, the festival has  drawn 79 international events,  six national championships,  four Western Canada-championships and nine provincial  championship events. National  championships will be decided  in marksmanship, motorsport,  fencing, archery, track and  field   and   wheelchair   sports.  In addition, much of the emphasis on the fourth Spring  Festival will centre around the  New (Westminister - Burnany  Canada Summer Games, slated for those two centres Au6~  ust 3-12. The festival will jprd-  vide the backdrop for provincial playdowns in nine sports  leading to the Summer Games.  There is no doubt the opposition in this session of Parliament has succeeded in persuad  ing the government to make  concessions in the recent federal budget. ,  The present minority govern  ment has been successfully  prodded into giving the people  some , of the things that the  NDP has. long advocated.  Among the features of the  new budget that members of  the NiDP caucus approved of  are:  The $100 basic pension, up  from $82.88, and1 the $170 pen-,  sion maximum under the  guaranteed income supplement, up from $150. This is  not as much as I or my party  would have liked, but it is a  step  in the right direction.  The reduction in personal  income taxes which is designed to help ordinary Canadians  more than the rich. This is a  significant step as the minimum reduction of $100 represents a 12% personal tax cut.  Reduction in sales taxes, tariff reductions and elimination  of capital gains taxes on family farms all help to make this  one of the best budgets we've  had in a long time. If this is  the result of our desire to  make parliament work for the  good of all Canadians, then  we have achieved our aim  successfully.  One thing that I must emphasize is that we do not have  the power to get all the conr  cessions that we want as we  are  not the  government,  but  BIT HARRY  OLAUSSEN, MJP.  we do have enough influence  to bring out some concessions  that will benefit many people  in the lower-income bracket.  Perhaps it is 'well to point  out that the NDP Members of  parliament have indicated  that they were supporting  this budget and this budget  alone. Any bill emerging from  last year's May 1972 budget  to extend further corporate  concessions will be voted down  even if it means the defeat of  the government. Apparently  there is no way that the party  can compromise its principle  on this point. The government  is aware of the party's decision and so is the Conservative opposition which has been  pressuring the NDP into  de  feating the government and  bringing on another^ federal  election.  I am sure that, the general  public does not want an election at this time and if parliament is to survive the budget  test jthen there is no doubt that  the people of Canada will bene  fit from this survival.  ���^RIMO  PEP  PI Ll  C-  I  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  AMY DOG  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  FROM MARCH 24,1973 to SEPT. 8f 1973  In the following area: McMabb Creek to Egmonl  DIRECTOR,  Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  ugfc  s\%ste^   ' isuQ9est    ��_ateV��u       ��nd\t  Nation**    patfc***. Lake shore put in reserve  At the request .of the Regie���al District board, the provincial lands service has made  a map notation on an area  bounded by Agamemnon Channel, Sakinaw Lake, Ruby Lake  and the Ambrose Lake Ecological Reserve. This area  which is situated north of Pender Harbour is now considered  a special planning area which  will require *the referral of  any development plans to the  various provincial departments  and the Regional District for  comment before development  can occur.  The intent, of this reserve" is  to preserve this large area of  land from further alienation  by outright private purchase  or by  leasehold.  The district  has requested that forestry and  wilderness recreation uses only  be permitted. This would arrest the development of additional summer homesites along  Sakinaw Lake and Ruby Lake  as well as along Agamemnon  Channel.  For quite some time now,  the Regional District board  has observed with concern the  steady encroachment of development, into, some of the  more scenic natural areas of  the District. The establishment  of the Sakinaw area reserve  is an example, of the steps being taken by the board to protect such areas .Presently efforts are underway to- preserve  other areas such as the Chapman Creek basin and Roberts  Creek.  Exhibition of Sunshine Coasf Artists  GIBSONS ��W LIB-M-Y  Show changes every 6 to 8 weeks  Till April 29, Kathleen Wells' Paintings on view  Anyone wishing to exhibit paintings, sculpture,  macrame, wall hangings, weaving,  Contact Mrs. Trudy Small, 886-2680  Barry Morse as Sweeney Todd  The Demon Barber of Fleet  Street plans a fate worse than  death for the lovely young  heroine, iKathryn Watt, in the  classic plays from the Victorian period,  including Dracula>  The Corsican Brother, and  Ticket-Of-Leave-Man, with  such stars as Norman Welsh  Nehemiah Persoff, Paul Harding, Leslie Nielsen, Blair  Brown, Dawn Greenhalgh and  Tony Van Bridge.  COACHES NEEDED  Gibsons Athletic Association requires coaches for  boys' baseball teams and girls' softball teams. For those  who are interested in giving their time to this worthy  cause- please contact Mr. Eric White at 886-7097 for  boys' baseball teams and Irene Jewrtt 886-2561, for  girls' softball teams. Please support your children through  the Gibsons Athletic Association.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Sandy Jepson 753, Elsie Star  291. Freeman Reynolds 862,  Hugh Inglis 339.  Tues. Ladies: Verna Harris  661 (264), Marion Lee 611 (242)  Maureen Dorais 236, Sandy  Jepson 753 (234, 285, 234),; Pat  Verhaulst 259, Elsie Star 729,  (291, 229).  Gibson s A: Darlene Max-  field 686 (253), Art Holden 776  WHAT ARE YOUR  ..< /--_*-v >  -��� \ -^   < **.<...'-*,.'._,_<i_riM__-*m -<_^ <-< .        ?.;>i&<?\':.y& :��3r*��$&'*~/  BUSINESS CARDS  TICKETS  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  TIME CARDS  FORMS  REPORTS  Jhe  CommerciaI Printing Dept,  ������������-.:' ���_- . ' -\-'~ '     ��� ���-. ������     ��� '     '        -    ���������' '��������� ���"','���'���' ���  Is Ready To Supply Your Printing  -(321), Paddy Richardson 233,  Ken Swallow 274, Don MacKay728 (279), Gwen Edmonds  666 (238, 229), Frank Nevens  275, Clara Nygren 225, Freeman Reynolds 862  (308,  337).  Wed., 7 p.m.: Dan Weinhandl  261. -  Ball & Chain: Wally Langdale 650, Terry Connor 613  (263) Jim Dromond.633, Carol  McGivern 606 (227), Bonnie  McConnell 681 (277).  Wed., Ladies: Marjorie Henderson 624 (240), Marty Meldrum 659 (228, 238), Helen  Pepples 240, Yvonne Phillips  658 (227, 231), Eleen Moore,  539, Darleen Vignal 236.  Thurs. Nite: Jean Wyngaert  225, !Ornitavde>51bsv Santos ��31  -4g373r, Viv^larteidu 717 (304),  Dan Robinsbn 685 (292, 244),  Hugh Inglis 766 (244, 339),  Benny Kohlman 663 (259), Ray  Delong 644 (263), Red Day  688 (285); Doreen Crosby 638  (244), Harry Rodgers 610.  Senior Citizens: Flo Chaster  295, Eva Oliver 294, Dick Oliver 417 (234), Ernie Reitze 314  (201),Belva. Hauka 300, Jean  Wyngaert 323 (197).  . Bantams: Noel Fraser 321  (185), Larry Lineker 367 (213)  Glen Solinski 252, Norine Fraser 256.  , Juniors: Susan Vedoy 656  (245, 239); Lisa Kampman 503  (189), Scott Verrachia 835 (323  257, 255), Kim Bracewell 628,  (226, 205), Pat McConnell 598  (236).        ������'"'���  Time changed  Roberts Creek Auxiliary to  St. Marys' Hospital, met Mar.  12 with 20 members present  and favorable reports were  presented by Mrs. Gibb on  membership; Mrs. Gregory,  treasurer; Mrs. Nixon, Thrift  Shop; Mrs. Beth Ballentyne,  Gift Shop and extended care  visiting.  Next Thrift Shop day is  March 24 and Roberts Creek  Gift Shop duties will fall on  Thursdays during April.  Next meeting is called for  Monday evening, April 9, with  time changed to 7330 p.m., at  St. Aidan's on Hall Rd., Roberts ; Creek.  Coast News, Mar. 21, 1937.     9  "Sechelt"    pennants    and  decals. Miss Bee's, Sechelt  The annual Lions Easter Seal  Appeal in aid of the 25,000  disabled children andadults of  British Columbia opened Monday  and  ends  April 22.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIR0W.AO0R  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 1G am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am:>��� 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  >  -��� fr~ *&Sfaf     **  Management Seminar  -j~3?i  with the co-operation of the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce  IF YOU. ��� Own and operate  your own business  v. - ���Manage a business  ��� Expect to own and  operate a business  You are invited to attend a Small Business Seminar  at Lord Jim's Lodge,  Halfmoon Bay  on April 10th, 1973  . .  9:00 a.nv-4:30 p_n.  PROGRAM: Small business financial statements and  the impact ah expansion of the business may have on  them will be discussed. The seminar program will include  brief presentations and an illustrative case study of interest to owners, operators and managers of small businesses,  and persons who expect to own and operate a small  ^business. '���. > '���'���./:���':'.-���.     . './,,'  REGISTRATION: Complete the attached notice and  forward it before April 4th, advising number attending  and enclosing"your registration fee(s) of $10.00, luncheon  included (no additional charge for spouse). Make cheque  payable to Industrial Development Bank.  Director of Advisory Services,  Industrial Development Bank.  c/o Mr. Morgan Thompson,  P.O. Box 360,  Sechelt, B.C.  Name(s) .   Address  . ��� v   LAST CALL  ANNUAL MEETING  SI VNIIIVKlOiSI IItKIN11\HI\  TONIGHT  MARCH 21,1973 8:00 p.m.  OLD LEGION HALL ��� SecheH  MEMBERS - YOU OWN YOUR CREDIT UNION. ATTEND THIS MEETING. ABD  YOUR VOICE TO CONDUCT OF YOUR BUSINESS  GD3SONS  PHONE 886-2622  VISITORS - WELCOME WEDDINGS  WARREN - PARR PEARSON  Photo by Peninsula Photographers  NOTICE  Sunshine toast Ratepayers Assn.  annual mbmie  a�� election of officas  WILSON CREEK HALL  Tuesday, March 27,1973,8 p.m.  NEED FLOOR COVERING!  CARPETS  MB  LINOLEUMS  For coverings that please  SB    ',  Ken DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  9 - 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9  At a candlelight service in  Gibsons United Church Saturday   March   10   at   7:30   pan.,  Linda )Gail Parr: Pearson became the bride of Mr. Stephen  A. Warren  in  a  double  rih^;  ceremony conducted by  Rev;'���'>  J. Williamson. Mrs. Mae Freer '  was   organist. "'<  \ ���'���;     '  The bride is the only daught  er of Mfr. and .Mrs; Harold V ���  Parr  Pearson   of  Davis   Bay^  and the grcKim is. the brily son  of Mr.   and Mrs.  Stephen A.  Warren of Victoria, B.C.-  !    ;  The bride, given in marriage  by   her   father,   wore   a   full  length gown of white poire de  elegance with lace, andtahood  ed coat> eri train. She ^carried,  a   bouquet   of   yellow   rosesyv  white     daisies     and ,' babjyfs  breath. ���'.... ^',  :   i^.. .^f}'  Mrs. Margaret (Barry) Pearson; sister-dn-law of the bride,'  matron of honor, was gowned  in a floor length gown of deep  orange with chiffon overs���irt  of pale orange and she carried  a bouquet of yellow orange  roses. The bridsmaids, Majsb  Beryl Ellis, cousin of the  bride and Miss Janice Warren  sister of the groom, wore floor  length gowns of pale orange,  With pale orange chiffon over  skirts and carried bouquets of  orange roses. ���  Mr. Ian Bnitt was best man  and ushers were Richard Parr  Pearson and Mr. Joe.  The bride's mother chose an  ensemble of coral, with match  ing accessories and a corsage  of pale yellow roses, while the  groom's mother wore a lilac  ensemble with matching accessories with a corsage of  deep red roses.  ,.' The Sechelt Legion Hall was  decorated with orange and  white streamers, bells7 and  glowing flamboyents for the  reception. The bride's table  covered with a lace cloth  held the three tiered wedding  cake and bouquets of yellow  jonquils and boxwood.  Mr. Erwih Cowan proposed  the toast and Mr. 'Reg Thomas  was master of ceremonies.  For the wedding trip to San  Fran���sco by, plane the bride i  wore a pale yellow and white  dress with short yellow jacket  and navy coat, purse and shoes  They will live in West Sechelt  on their return.  Out of town guests were  Mr. and Mrs. Si A. Warren,  Miss Judy Warren, Mrs. Joy  Boudreau, Mrs. Nellie Trimble  Mr. and Mrs. E. Warren Mr.  and Mrs. S. Britt, Mr. Frank  LaLonde Mr. and Mrs. Brian  Currie Mr. Ray Chew and  guest Miss Vieki Boyd, all of  Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cowan -  Surrey; Mr. and Mrs. A^ Hi-  Noyce, Lloydminster, Sask.;  Mr. and Mrs. H. Ellis - Chilliwack; Mr. Jack Ellis, Mr. and  Mrs. D. Parr Pearson Mr. and -  Mrs. J. W. Green and Mr. C.  Cook  all  of Vancouver.  Players seek  drama  Get your printing at Coast News  Miss Colleen Johnson of  Driftwood Players suggested to  the school board at last weeks'  meeting that consideration be  given by the board for an in-  service drama workshop for  teachers. '  She stressed the benefits'of  a drama program incorporated  within the language arts program. She felt the Driftwood  Players group should be considered a community, not a  teacher group. She hoped some  ^financial arrangement could,  be reached with the board before the program was set up.  Also the players would like to  have a building in which sets  could be arranged and rehearsals held.  John Burnside, also a Players member, felt the talent available in a high school pool  could, lead to a drama course  at Elphinstone school.  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.  lO Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973.  Guide signs on  Nature Trails  The Nature Trails sub-committee has reported to the project supervisor Gordy Hall that  with placing of signs along  Trail 3; this phase of the project at the Recreation Center  is completed. .    !     ^  The committee involved  many local residents. Frank  Parker and Dave Smethurst  located, identified, and wrote  excerpts .on some 60 specimens.  Local artists Triidy Small,  Liza Pedrini, Christel Gehring  and Kaye Wells created' most  attractive and accurate repres  entation of fungi, mosses, conifers and flowering plants.  Rita ��� Gross typed the cards  which she and Gordy Hall  sealed, with the pictures, in  plastic. Robert Fexhall and  Bobby /Hopkins helped plane  and fiberglass the botanical  signs.  Len MacLaren carved and  painted all the directional  signs. The signs were placed  by Dave Smethurst, Randy  Kampman and Rob Ashby.  The committee - thanks Dave  Smethurst and especially Gordy Hall for the time and effort  they have donated to this project and invites everyone to a  pleasant walk on the next sunny weekend*  Oops! Sorry!  Last week's story of the reopening of Coast Inn implied  that the Inn was closed down  due to department of health  requirements. This was not the  case as the. place was closed  for a ten week holiday only. >  INCOME TAX TEST  If you dread the day when  you 'have to do your income  tax"-- all that adding, subtract  ing and division; finding lost  receipts, then watch CBC tele  Vision's Canadian Income Tax  test on Friday, March 23 at 8  p.m. With host Fred Davis and  a panel of experts, the Canadian Income Tax .Test is a corn-  session   to    answer   questions  They  may  be  going for  a  song, but if you expect me to  supply  the notes  you   had  better change your tune.  Use of  ZONING AMENDMENT BY-LAW No. 119  Take notice that tine Council of the Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 p.m. oh the 4th day  of April, 1973; under the provisions; of the Municipal Act,  to consider the proposed amendment to provide for Semi-  Industrial uses in the Industrial Zone.  A copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between March 15, 1973 and April 4, 1973.  Dated at Sechelt this 15th day of March, 1973.  N. Sutherland  Municipal Clerk.  Use of the unused Gibsons  Elementary School by the Retarded Children's association  was sought at last week's  school board meeting. Albert  Lynn, retarded' association official, said they were interested in obtaining it either by  renovation or sale fpr ^demoli-  ion so they could use the land  for a new school. : jv  > He maintained the present  building on the school grounds  now. housing the retarded  class was too small for satisfactory handling of the pupils.  Supt. RR Hanna said it was  likely with higher enrolment  figures for Elphinstone school-  next September' the board  would want to have the old  Gibsons school available. The  matter was. referred to tile'  buildings and grbphds committee   '-..  Plumbing & Heating  BOX 165, GIBSONS      ^ 886-7638  NEW INSTALLATIOHS, RENOVATIONS, REPAIRS  H#WAT^  PUf#REWUI^ DUCT WORK  24 hr SEWICE CBRTtflH) PLUMBER  ;',.;���:'"��� './;K?j_cn^^  DOMESTIC - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL.   ,  &&ss$&*?i?  Thousands of copies have been produced for lawyers  real estate companies and others on this Coast News XEROX  Yours can also be copied at rates varying  according to the quantity required  Phone 886-2622 for further information SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  'Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  MEED TIRE?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the  S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-270O  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 ajn..- 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - -6 p.m.  i'.- Sat., 10 ain. - 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 & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACK-HOES  , Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal Bid*.,  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666. Box 172. Sechelt. B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Wateiiines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  5IC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357.  SHOAL DMIOPMOTT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  v     Evenings ��� 886-2891  . Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  i  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  4CABIWTSH0P  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886:2551  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHELTCHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.   ,i-.'-.-..--="-  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. Wallihder     ^ 886-93Q7  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  ;���.;{    PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  MORRIS C0NCRE1I  Driveways - Walts  Placing & Finishing:  Floors - Patios - Stairs  r" ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  ~     FREE ESTIMATES  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  ~"        E. TURENNjE     ~r~~  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R.I Gibsons. Phone 886-9977  REFERfNCE CONSTRUCTION  Now located  on the Sunshine Coast  ALL CARPENTRY  AND CONCRETE WORK  Phone 886-7449  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  V. MARTFDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone  VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd, Gibsons  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  '   llfi_t___  Gower Pt. Rd.       Ph. 886-2923  ROBERTS CRSEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spray tex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CLEANERS���'���'���., .    ' ' /      '   .  f HR,  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONET  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank   ���  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES 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  AQ0N ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7626,   ' 886-7560  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL- CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254   IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to  the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists  in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone   886-7131,  Gibsons  ������"V1 A .'"** E^-ji"'./?", "     S! jjjgj  I S__l_lNl    V' M /   QCV-AII���-T  T    (_CT/-UM   l\ &)  BECAUSE I GETCHII_L>  AFTER CHJLL-STANblNV  .IN THE COLD WAITIN4  FOR A BUS TO TAKE  ME TO WORK /  1  MACHINE SHOP  REFRIGERATION  TOWING  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Way-  Automotive - Marine Repair  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFK Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. l, Gibsons  NURSERY ';/.',,'..;vV,'.  -WKINUR  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertili_er  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  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  4  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATONS BUY-UNE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  ^ V-cups, saucers, etc."  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  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  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  RENTALS  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLES  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD.  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  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 p.m.  T.V. & RADIO  NEVENS TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2280  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St.  Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.   885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGBiAAR  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  Coast News, Mar. 21, 1973. _._.  Bum cheques  Call the bank on which the  cheque is drawn if you are  worried. But remember that  all the bank can do is confirm  the state of the account at the  time you call; not whether  funds will be sufficient when  the cheque arrives; not whether the person who presented!  the cheque, is actually the hold  er of the account. !  Ask the client .where he is  staying or just stayed and  check the hotel for references.  Don't let the client hurry  you into accepting his cheque  Take all the time you need to  examine his identification1 and  get satisfactory answers to  your questions.  Don't fail to watch for other  warning signs because the  client has identification. Many  crooks provide themselves  with  ample  I.D.  material.  ���  Limit authority to accept  cheques to designated employees and have them initial  every cheque accepted.  Deposit all cheques promptly.  If in doubt. don't accept  cheque.  Check identification - Does  the phone number provided  appear to match the address,  does age on identification appear to fit passer.  (To be continued)  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARR   P()jnf of IdVt  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.  IDE helping  B.C. businesses  The Industrial Development  Bank, a subsidary of the Bank  of Canada, approved 1,928  loans totalling $85,683,000 to  businesses in British Columbia  during its 1972 fiscal year,  compared with 1,428 loans for  $63,180,000 in the previous  year.  At the fiscal year end, September 30 the bank had $197,  194,000 outstanding or committed in loans to 4,159 businesses in the province, according  io the 1972 annual report of  the  bank.  During the year, IDB author  ized 5,889 loans for a total  amount of $262 million to busi  nesses across Canada. At the  close of the fiscal year, the  bank had $717.7 million outstanding or committed in loans,  to 16,075 Canadian enterprises  The $262 million loaned by  IDB during the 1972 fiscal  year assisted in financing  customers' programs totalling  $376.2 million. The purchase  of land, buildings, machinery  and equipment formed the largest part of these programs,  some 70 percent of the total.  Around half the loans made  by the bank were for amounts  of $25,000 or less and about  80 per cent were for amounts  of $25,000 of less and about 80  per cent were for $50,000 or  less. The average size of loan  was about $45,000.  In the past year*, IDB opened  seven additional branch offices  and there are now 46 of them  located across the country.  Representatives from these offices regularly visit various  communities to discuss financing proposals with businessmen and during the 1972 fiscal  year, 2,850 such visits were  made to 539 localities.  mmmmimmmimmmmmmmmum  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.  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  We have received enquiries  on how*to avoid paying contracts entered into as a result  of nig��� pressure salesmanship, or other similar tactics.  In general there is no way  of getting but of it. The law  assumes that everyone will  have a. reasonable degree of  will power. If the contract is  othewise valid, - a party to it  cannot avoid his duties under  it simply because he has chang  ed his mind, or because he was  talked into it against his will.  The law, however, provides  for the setting aside of a contract entered into as a result  of duress. Duress is the use of  force or threats of force a-  gainst a person or.his family,  to induce that person to sign  a contract.  Our law also recognizes undue influence. The courts will,  under some circumstances, set  aside a contract entered into  as a result of this type of presr  sure. Undue influence always  implies a dominant party and  a subservient party.  The dominant party is the  one putting on the pressure  and the subservient party is  the one being lead astray. Undue influence usually arises in  cases involving an elderly senile person who is in some way  dependant on the dominant  party to the contract.  Our law presumes undue influence in some cases. These  are: parent and1 child, guardian and ward, spiritual adviser  and parishioner, doctor and  patient, and lawyer and client.  This presumption does not  mean that a contract between  such persons would never be  valid. It means that the dominant party must prove that  there was no undue influence.  The dominant party has at  least one strike against him  before walking into the court  room.  There is a consumers protection act dealing with excessive interest rates and  harsh contracts under which  the court is given the power  to make certain changes in the  contract. This act also allows  cancellation of contracts entered into with door-to-door  salesmen if cancellation is  made in three days.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812 S TORE  For three days starting March 22, till March 24. On all merchandise $100 and over other than film and cigarettes. No Layaways;  Use cash or use your Chargex or Gambles Card.  The Devil Made Us Do  Reg $5.99  Discounted 25%  Reg $8.98  Discounted 25%  $6.74  MEN'S  MEN'S OWG RANTS, Drillers Drill  Never Press, Reg $9.98  QL"1 AQ  Discounted 25% *K * ���"rw  MEN'S TERRY STIMPH) T-SHIRTS  $4.49  MEN'S JACKETS, Western Style GWG  $6.73  MEN'S SPORT JACKET  Reg $8,99  Discounted 25%  T-SHIRTS, 2 to a package  Reg $2.89 C_> 17  Discounted 25% y*1*1 M  MB4S SPORTS JACKETS  Double Knit 100% Polyester  Reg $29.95    -.       C_>2 46  Discounted 25% *!#_!���__������  ��w  MEN'S DRESS SUCKS, GWG  Double Knits, new spring shades  Reg $20.00 Cl C t\t%  Discounted 25% *K ��� _# ��� W W  WS WORK PANTS, Buckeye  Reg $5.99 CA AQ  Discounted 25% *|#~.T<  MEN'S MATCHING WORK SHIRTS  Buckeye, Spruce Green  Reg $4.99 5____1 74  Discounted 25% *r^# *>"���  DIAPER PAIL, Asst' Cctors  Reg $2.99 <___? 74  Discounted 25% *P___.___rT  KIDDIES SLACKS Prints &  Reg $3.99 CTOO  Discounted 25% MrP1*^ ^  No Refunds without cash register receipt  HOUSEHOLD GOODS  TRAVERSE RODS, 6 ft  Reg $2.35  Discounted 25%  LAWN CHAIRS, Asst Colors  N) $4.44  Discounted 25%  .76  $333  BOYS'  BOYS JEANS, sizes 2 - 6x  Reg $3.99 <___> 74  Discounted 25% %P_fc..f "��  BOYS' SHIRTS, sizes 8-18  Reg $5.34 CA fll  Discounted 25% M^T^W ���  BOYS' GWG KINGS  Reg $7.15 $5 36  Discounted 25% ��|��^.��#W.  BOYS SHIRTS, Ladybird, 2 - 6x  Reg $1.98 CI CA  Discounted 25% S*I��^W  BOYS SHIRTS, Sizes 2 - 6x  Reg $3.95 $7 Ofi  Discounted 25% *(#_���-��� ^w  TABLE LAMPS  Reg $17.77  Discounted 25%  $1333  FOOT STOOLS, Asst Colors  Reg $17.99 4.12 4ft  Discounted 25% ��(*�����# .TAJ  TEAPOTS  Reg $1.59 Cl 1Q  Discounted 25% *��'���������*  cast iroh SKiuirs, ioy2"  Reg $1.88 Special __1 41  Discounted 25% .   *k1o~1  SCATTER RUGS, Rayella  Reg $2.39  Discounted 25%  LINED PLASTIC DRAPES, Asst Colors  Reg $1.09 ft2_  Discounted 25% -;.Mv9-T*  ALL TIMEX WATCHES  25% DISCOUNT  $1.79  BEDDING  QUEEN SIZE Sheets, Pretty Foral Print  Pink & Blue  Reg $6.99 <tC 24  Discounted 25% '���'���'TfT-     *  C#l#IOOT  Soft, warm, cdrnfartable  Reg$9.99 ��7 40  Discounted 25% *K f ���"* ^  PILL0WS> Feathers or foam  Reg $2.49 $1.87  Discounted 25% ?���* ��� *w *  HOME ENTERTAINMENT  8-TRACK CARTRIDGE Carrier,  Holds 30 tapes, Imitaflion alligator finish  Cream or Black  Reg $2095 $15 71  Discounted 25% *���*' ��� W ��� *  ��� '  LLOYD'S COMPONENT SET  AM-FM Stereo Multiplex Receiver  8-track player, head phone jack  Reg $219.95 :     $163.96  Discounted 25% ^���^���^���^^f  WBTINGHOUSE 8-TRACK fOMPONW  Slide Rule Control, AM-FM Stereo  Wood Grain Finish  Reg $179.95 $|34#96  Discounted 25% ^T ������*   ������ ��� * **,-  Store opens 10:00 a.m. Thursday morning  INFANTS  LADYBIRD DRESS  Reg $5.00  Discounted 25%  $3.75  RECEIVING BLANKETS  Reg $1-9 $1 19  Discounted 25% *K ��� ��� ��� ^  BARREL OF YARN; Machine wash-dry ���  9 oz, Reg $2.95 <C_* 21  Discounted 25% ^MmmMmU  TOUR  STEDMANS  DEALER  Campbell's Variety Store  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  PH. 885-2335  UDIES'WEAR  LADIES' SWEATERS, Cashmeretown  Reg $10.99 ��Q 24  Discounted 25% **^      *      ___.  LADfES' PULLOVER, short sleeve  by Flair Fashion  Reg $2.99 ��> 24  Discounted 25% ***"���*��� ���  LADH- SHORTS & TOP SET  100% Nylon, SM-L  Reg $3.59 $2 69  Discounted 25% *.|r__#w^  LAMES BLOUSES, Asst Colors  Reg $6.99 $5 24  Discounted 25% ^K^��^~  ���  LADIES'BLOUSES, Asst  Reg $5.99 _64 4O  Discounted 25% S'^er^^  mm jeans  m $755 $5.96  Discounted 25% *K~'��^**  LADIES 100% COTTON PYJAMA  S-M-WB  Reg $3.99 $2 99  Discounted 25% ^  LADIB PAMS, Nw ^  from easy care Fortrel, with cuffs  Red, Navy; Green and White  Rea$15.95 $11#96  Discounted 25% ���*���*��� ���"��� *^r7f  MIOSES  MISS. SLACKS, Plaid Bags  Reg $8.99 $6.74  Discounted 25% ,������'^ rf  DRUSES BY ZAZtE, New arrivals  Reg $24.95 $18.71  Discounted 25% 4tr ��� *#���-�����  GWG PLAID BAGS for Spring  Reg $12.95  Discounted 25%  LADYBIRD SLACKS  Reg $6.00 $4 75  Discounted 25% :*ff . ���. ��� * *���  MISSES FORTREL ORESS  Reg $6.29 $4 72  Discounted 25% HTT.. # ^  inFT^Nay iv^^ pamt  Also easy care Fortrel, Asst Spring colors  Reg $15.95  Discounted 25%  $9.71  i  ^

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