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Sunshine Coast News Jan 15, 1975

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 Provincial Libraryv  BV C.  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,    Nucmlber 2, January 15, '1975.  - ���    ,y ��� ( ^<��-.  "���::'/*%t-i-y*- 7,  * > * - _r.   *<__ _���     * *���  ���':- >~I-���;'- 7 >*..*';���   ���   *'V '-'- -^  ���- y l-yy^^M^^-- ������ :v*y3  .' 1-  Objection claims report errs  VAN EMPLOYEE of Greenlees Piledriving starts cutting away  ten feet , of "the government wharf in Gibsons. Renovations  started quietly and quickly last week without village council's  knowledge. The company is working under federal government  contract to replace now piles and eliminate the sidewalk anid  about four feet of roadway on the ramp leading dbwn to the  vhaxf.--- ���=' -T" - "-----'-  - - -  ->---  Council wired Jack Peasrsall, MP, last week to protest tftie  ictioh, but Mayor Larry Labonte said that the protest wes  oo late. Council will hold a meeting with federal authorities  Tan. 28.  Extra rink cost outlined  Nimpkish Cdnstructidn, contractors who built the Sunshine  Coast arena, has asked Sedhelt  council to consider payment of  an additional $16,000 "on com-  piassionate grounds." y  At l<a^\7;yre^'���is^y7'^^h:t,S''  statutory meeting, Arthur Mc-  Guirines, representing7 Nfrnp-  kish, said the coist saving procedures arid the timing of the  construction resulted in financial savings to the owners of  the arena which .were detrimental to the contractor.  McGuinnes contended that  his labor costs had gone up  due to pay increases, extras  that were imcorporated into the  building, and the addition of  seven extra fire doors an!d a  fire escape.  It was reported,that the extra fire doors and the escape  were not incorporated into the  original building plans because  Nimpkish had termed the  building as an "arena" and net  as a ''public assembly'' building as the fire miarshall bad  later classified it.  As an arena the building  needed only five fire doors and  as a public assembly building  it required 12.  Voters to meet  A meeting at which details  of the proposed expansion of  Gibsons village boundaries to  take in Granthams, Sbamees  - Point, Hopkins Landing and  Langdale will be hell. Gibsons  Voters association meets on  Monday January 20 in Gibsons  Elementary  school library.  At this meeting to wihich the  public is invited, Mayor Larry  Labonte and members oficoun-  cil will outline the plan with  the aid of posters bearing explanations of the economics of  the proposal.  Hank .HJaii'l; councils consultant, confirmed that the arena  experienced an overrun of labor to the extent of $18,000,  I He said that $16,000 of that  would be recovered from the  government in grant form and  that Mr. McGuinnes was mor-  . ally entitled to that money.  The matter was taken7 under'  advisement   for   discussion   at.  another meeting.  $13,744,000!  ilding record  Home and commercial construction on the Sunshine Coast  during 1974 hit $13,744,000 ac-.  coirding to the value of building permits issued-by the Regional t^oard, Gibsons and Sechelt 'building departments1.  A Regional board incomplete  figure to Dec. .'18 reached $8,-  846,000 and Fred Reyburn,  building inspector, expected it  would hit the nine million dollar mark.  -    Gibsons total was $3,058,000  and Sechelt $1,836,000.  $52,100 grant  Coast Chilteotin MJP. Jack  Pearsall t advised the Coast  News that a grant of $52,100  will go to the Sechelt Indian  'Band to conduct a feasibility  ' study on a proposal to establish a gravel extraction and  processing facility on the Tso'o-  ahdie Indian Reserve, 30 miles  inll'and on Jeryis'Inlet.  The studjy will consider both  the economic and environmental aspects of the project. If  established*, such a plafnit would  create increased revenue and  employment for members of  the reserve _md other residents  of the surrounding community.  (By DAVID W. FYLES)  As roan'ager of the Hopkins  Landing, Waterworks District, X  wish to express a.few opinions,  on the news story and editorial,  regarding   tflie   proposed   new  "super-village."  I wish particularly to take  exception to the report of the  Consulting engineers which indicates that the water systems  of Granthams, , Soames and  Hopkins are hopelessly inadequate, and that raw sewage is  escaping in all directions. The  Statements made are inaccurate and grossly exaggerate the  problems.  The Hopkins water system  is probably in better condition  both presently and potentially  than Gibsons' system. Over the  past fdw years We have replaced about 75% of our pipes  with fuli sized mains, and) we  have recently purchased a  50,000 gallon storage tank  which will be built in the nea(r  future. Our program over the  past ten years has been one of  continuing maintenance and  improvement.  , Granthams is in the process  of replacing its mains and the  Soames1 system was sextremely  well engineered when it was  put in about 25 years ago.  Langdale is adequately served  by the Regional District.  Another statement has been  made which, indicates the residents of these areas will vote  on .whether they wish to- he  ������ absorbed by tlie yillage-or n$t;'  This is not essentially correct;  in that the residents of .the  Whole area will vote on, the  issue. The proposal is far more  attractive _ to the residents of  Gibsons who will benefit by  the greatly increased tax base,  than to the residents of the  Aid. Robinson  resigns seat  Alderman Winston Robinson  has resigned from Gibsons  council.  In a letter to council Alderman Robinson, wiho recently  had a: kidney transplant- in  Vancouver, Tsaid he had given a  great deal of thought to the  decision Tbiit his health must  come first and the Village must  be allowed; to have a complete  and active mebnber.  He stated he had been impressed with the fact five  people worked together so cooperatively as a team and were  able to accomblish many things  tlhat will create a better  Gibsons.  Mayor Laibohte expressed  his regret in accepting the  ^resignation anl hoped that Mr.  Robinson would be able to  work with council again in the  future. The Mayor said that  Mr. Robinson had done a fine  job and worked hard os an  alderman.  As a result of the resignation a by-election will be held  next month to fill the vacant  seat.  MIGHTY ARMY FILM  A joint meeting, for all denominations, is planned for  7:30 Sunday evening. The film  Like a Mighty Arimy will be  featured at Glad Tidings Taber  nacle, Gibsons. The purpose of  this film is to gain insight into  methods whereby we might im  prove Christian ministry here  ori the Sunshine Coast.  'Light refreshments will fol- ���  levw. All are cordially invjted to  attend. Arrangements for this  service have been made by the  Ministerial committee.  other communities whose taxes  Will be increased. The number  .-of .voters in Gibsons outnumber those in the other areas,  and therefore the issue will be  decided for us. About Vi of the  I   iandbwners   of   Hopkins   will  not be allowed to. vote at aM,  even though they pay over %  7   of the taxes, because they are  i ,r,sOmmer home owners and this  is  not  their permanent  residence. The Coast News story,  editorial and the report treat  the matter  as if  it  were  already .decided.  ; Another point that is some-  ivhat disturbing and makes us  jioubtfur of the village's motives is that an extensive study  would be made regarding the  takeover of these areas without even advising or discussing  the matter with the commun  ity leaders   in   the  areas   involved.  The vil-'age of Gibsons has  little to offer the districts of  Granthams, Soames, Hopkins  and Langdale. Your list of  benefits includes manjy that  these communities already  have and few that they cannot  obtain by their own efforts at  reasonable cost when they are  required.  You may ask what have we  to lose by amalgamation. There  are several things on the debit  side for us and not the least  of these is the loss of community identity and spirit. These  .communities are historically  and geographically separate,  and each is ai good example of  participatory democracy. Community meetings are well attended, residents are willing to  serve as trustees of the waiter-  boards, and the trustees receive good co-operation in their  work. Administration in these  districts is very inexpensive be  cause much of the work is done  voluntarily. All of this will he  lost under the proposed) plan  and I feel that this is progress  in the wrong direction.  It 4s my opinion that the village council should look to the  resources of the village, not  only monetary but human, to  help itself out of its problems.  I feel that the residents should  get behind their council and!  not just sit back and complain  and expect all the amenities to  be handed to them free. But*  please, do not force on us a  program for which we Thave  not asked, and by which : we  stand to lose much.  arg  Activities of individuals described as concerned in affairs  .Connected with education,  chiefly the appointment of a  school district superintendent  to replace Supt. R.IR. Hanna,  Retired, occupied a good portion of last Thursday night's  inaugural school board meeting  in Gibsons.  Trustee Maureen S. Clayton  of &achelt told the^ board these  TOncerned! indiyicltials had; arr7  ' Vf&soiit- :Cre^77=t__x_! Y'Tii^s.y'J  night to ��� dici5uss the possiljil-  ities surrounding the appointment of a successor to the retired superintendent.  ��� Trusteie Cla|ytbn expressed  the feelings of a concerned citizen who was of the opinion  applicants for the ' position  should appear before a public  meeting so that questions could  be put to them as to their qualifications.  This idea was listened to  along with the information  from Supt. Hanna that appli-.  cants for the post are now ^being interviewed in Vancouver  by., diepartment officials and  the board^ will shortly he presented with three or four  names to consider at a future  board meeting.  To straighten out the issue  of superintendent Y appointments it should be noted superintendents are employed  and paid by the department of  education. They are employees  of the department and riot the  school board.'  Entering into the discussion  was a three page letter; from  the district school teachers association, signed by Frank L.  Fuller, president.  The letter stated, that during  the last t)wo or three months  there hais been considerable  discussion among trustees,  teadhers   and   others   in   the  Prescesky chosen  board chairman  Trustee Peter L. Prescesky.  of   Madeira   Park   bas   'been  chosen school board chairman  replacing last year's chairman  Trustee  Mrs.  Agnes Labonte.  This occurred at Thursday  night's inaugral meeting last  week when Mrs. Labonte decided to step down. Mr.  Prescesky was elected by acclamation.  District Supt. R.R. Hanna  thanked Mrs. Labonte for her  many years of service adding  that he had enjoyed working  with her.  community regarding the selection proced|ures for a new  superintendent which have revealed a unprecedented community interest both in the  selection and type of person  selected by the minister. 7^?  The 'letter emjrfhasized "tfaat  it is our professional opinion  a complete list of questions  can be intelligently compiled  after leadership needs have  been ciscertained andi a list of  f0!$elna-.J3m^ - ��� 7'.77. yjyy  [Cpritinuihg, the letter; main-  tiained that such criteria are  essentiad' arid! that input from  all segments of the edtication-'  al community be obtained. The  letter stated the teachers association fully supported the  concept regarding input from  the community which both the  teachers and the board have  put forward in slightly different ways. (  The teachers letter recommended a committee be struck  to include trustees, parents,  STA representatives and students with a department representative as an observer and  a iBrustee as chairman. This  committee would evaluate leadership needs in the district,  determine questions for superintendent applicants and report  a recommendation to the school  ���board,.7;Y ���..��� -.y.-.y^y  Trustee . Joseph Horvath,  Roberts Creek, suggested Xne  '-'con<&rni&yp&^  attend regular board meetings  to learn anything they desire  to know about board operations. None of these concerned  people did, he said.  Trustee John Mcleod said he  had been invited to attend the  Wilson Creek meeting and that  he would go as an obseirver  only.  At  the   close   of   discussion  Supt. Hanna advised the board  to be very careful in what it  did  concerning this  situation.  School buses back in news  School bus transportation  problems are again before the  school board and the reason  this time is the recommendation from Gibsons Elementary  School parents for a total bus  service.  This came from a meeting of  parents with Principal David  Rempel, wiho passed the parents' recommendation over to  the board. In the meantime  Secretalry-Treasurer Roy Mills  has been working on the problem and expects to have a report for a special meeting.  The parents desired a complete pickup of all children.  The present system which is  laid down by departmental officials, will not allow pickups  at less than three miles from  schools.  The board is opposed to  a  Repeal of bylaw asked  Regional Board director Kurt   hne said.  total pickup owing to costs  and the time element involved.  Total pickup would increase  the time of buses on route,  cause them to leafve edrlier  and arrive later thus adding  to transportation costs. This is  not favored by the board  wihose budget is strained already, trustees argued.  Trustee Joseph Horvath was  definitely opposed to a door  to door pickup. Trusitee Celia  Fisher recommended' all alternatives be studied incuding  the transportation of pupils to  a new Sechelt school.    .  At another point the subject  of the new Sechelt school was  touched on lightly when Supt.  R. R. Hanna said that at present the Sechelt land proposed  for a new school is still listed  as Crown land. This is delaying board's plans he said.  Hoehne has asked the board  chairman that bylaw 98, the  director remuneration bylaw  which gave regional board directors an immediate 100%  raise, be repealed.  Hoehne made the motion at  the board's statutory meeting  Thursday night stating that the  increase was incorrectly calculated at 6*6% over nine years.  "I made the calculation and  the increase; is. 9 %. I raise the  question that some directors  voted for it because the 6%%  did not seem excessive," Hoe-  There was some question as  to whether the Chairman had  the authority to comply with  Hoehne's  motion.  West told the board that he  will investigate his legal position in the matter and bring'it  up again at a later meeting;'  Bylaw 98 was given three  readings and final adoption at  the last- board meeting December 19. It raised the director  remuneration from $25 to $50  a meeting and the chairman remuneration from $50 to $100  per meeting. 2      Coost News, Jan. 15, 1975.  expansion     5 to 25  &g0  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 ber year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794, Return  postage guaranteed  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Perspective required!  Irvin Lutsky, reporting in the Toronto Globe and  Mail's Report on Business publication quotes Andrew  TKniewasser, president of the Investment Dealers association on a subject of considerable interest.  Speaking to the Canadian Club in Toronto, Mr. Knie-  wasser noted that news, tragedies and frustrations, either  achieved or forecast, may distort our judgment, and  Canadians could lose confidence in business and in themselves.  Mr. Kniewasser maintained there is a good deal of  evidence this process is already well advanced in Canada  as in all other countries. "A number of people are making  a good living by describing the inevitability of the process of doom and by advocating ways and means by  which individuals might protect themselves in the short  run by in fact opting out of society."  He said the technology has been perfected for communicating bad news "achieved or threatened wherever  it happens anywhere in the world instantaneously and  dramatically. We badly need now a new technology  which we might call the technology of the perspective,  to help us balance things up, to refresh our minds of the  pluses, as well as the minuses."  However today's technology of perspective as revealed by our financial institutions and their views of our  present economy do not offer much immediate hope for  a happier mental state just around the corner. For instance, hopes for an upswing in the Canadian economy  for the last quarter of 1974 have dimmed as economic indicators continued to weaken, says the Bank of Montreal  in its January Business Review.  ; .'������������ .���������'���  Retail sales, both of household durables and autos,  dipped after showing strength in 1'ate summer. The housing slow-down continued. And industrial production remained sluggish. A  The Review pointed to "increasing weakness rather  than .. gathering strength" in many- of the sectors that  make up the Canadian economy.  Compounding the unhappy news is an acceleration  in the rate of inflation, currently at about 12 percent.  "Continuation of price inflation at such a rate  is frightening," the Review comments. '"Were it to continue, the purchasing power pf a dollar would be cut in  -half by 1980 and by the year 2000, a dollar would be  worth barely five cents."  Meanwhile, it adds, authorities continued to pursue  monetary policies that are, by and large, expansionary  and federal expenditures are expected to rise a hefty 29  percent this year.  Morbid thoughts  To have the idea of writing an editorial containing  a sense of humor is no simple matter in this Anno Doin-  ani year of 1975. With economics practically strangling  everything else in one's mind, to allow yourself to flutter like a butterfly and settle on something light containing an element of humor is a supreme effort.  Added to that morbid thought you look out of the  window in the hopes somewhere on the opposite shore  of Keats Island lies a subject awaiting you. But the fact  is you cannot see Keats. It is submerged in shall we say  low clouds?  The immediate sight before you is sloshy wet snow  containing the footmarks of a dog who became a pathfinder for other dogs. You get a phone call from Sechelt  from which you learn it rained heavily practically all  night. The prospect facing Gibsons is moist enough to  say you anticipate ram.  There is one thing left and that requires mental effort. You recall a remark by Bob Edwards of the Calgary  Eyeopener who wrote: "If it's all the same to history, it  neecLnot repeat itself any more!" To which we add an  echoing Amen.  On a population increase  basis the Dayton and Knight  report On future water require  ments states that for the 1975  population in the Granthams  to LangcSale region will require  250,000 gallons of water per  day. There would be an increase to'400,000 gpd in 1��80  600,000 in 1985 and 1,200,000  for a 4,000 population 20 years  from now.  Where are two good groundwater wel'l�� in the area drawing from the Langdale Creek  outwas hfan, one in Langdale  and the other in Hopkins Landing. Together they produce  about 400,000 gpd or enough  for the present (1*975) demands  of the whole area plus another  400 people (125 homes), or a  total of 1,500 people.  The outstnding debt against  these two wells is estimated at  $30,000 and $20,000, respectively. The yearly cost of power  and operation and maintenance  at full development wold be  about $3,000 for the Hopkins  We'll and 4,000 for the Langdale  Well.  To provide water for more  than 1,500 people wiH require  the development of a new-  source.  Such a source .could be a  third well in the Langdale  Creek outlwash fan, Landale  Creek itself, other sources external to the area, or combinations.  It is estimated that there is  a good probability of finding  a third well of 200,000 gpd  capacity in the Langdalie area.  Such a well would cost about  $100,000 (allowing for three unsuccessful tries plus about 500  feet of 6-inch connecting pipe)  and would serve 750 people  . jWith water. The yearly cost  of operation and' maintenance  would be about $4,000.  To develop more than three  groundwater wells in the Lang  (Sale Creek outwash fan -would  be progressively more difficult  and expensive. Y.Y  The  second  source  for  the _  area  is   Langdale   Creek.   It's:  flows have1 'been monitored iby  Water Survey of Canada dur~:  ing the three summers of 1965,  !1'966 and 1968. It * is apparent  that Langdale Creek goes almost dry during a dry summer  such as 1|968, at least near the  highlway bridge     where    ttihe  measuring station was located.  There is a rumour that Water  is available above the falls of  Langdale   Creek   even   during  the driest summer but this has  never     been    confirmed     by  measurements.     To     provide  2>00,000 gpd of available water,  the flow above the fails would  have to be 20 to 30 times more  than below the falls, and it is  judged that this is not probable  To get 200,000 gpd peak day  flow  out , of Langdale   Creek  Would require a 10 to 15 million   gallon   reservoir,   Which,,  INVISIBLE SCARECROWS  For centuries, farmers have  tried    to    oirtwit   crop-eating  birds by frigtitening them off  with scarecrows. But the birds  soon defy these sticks,of wood  in old clothes and carry on  feeding on the crops. The latest development in bird control is to treat crops with a  chemical compound which will  repel birds. Agriculture Canada and the Canadian Wildlife  Service are evaluating the effectiveness of the compound  in keeping the birds at a distance.  I Log  or styro floats  t<  lorder;  gangplanks  \ wharves, anchors - Call\  \us for your requirements  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  for a relatively steep creek bed  .such as Langdale, means either  a high dam or off creek storage. An intake on Langdiale  Creek above the falls, the neces  sary storage, and the pipe  down to the Hopkins Landing-  Langdale Heights area are estimated in the order of $11,200,  000  Alternativeflly, a larger anl  more distant creek, such as  Dakota, could be developed.  There are no flow measurements available for Dakota  Creek, but by analogy wi1(h  other creeks in the area it is  estimated that the minimum  drought year flow would be  about 400,000 gpd without stor  age or enough for 1,500 people.  The cost to develop Dakota  Creek is estimated at $950,000.  We understand, however, that  Dakotoa Creek is alreaidy fully  licenced1.  From    the above it is concluded:  1. That the existing well's are  ���adequate for 1,500 people which  is the prelicted 5 year (1980)  . population in teh area.  2. That a third well would  provide for a total of .2,250^  people, wihich is the predicted  12 year (1987) population for  .the area.  3. That the cost of developing  Water sources from local  creeks is prohibitively high.  The cost of Regional District  water is today in the order of  $1 per 1,000 gallons delivered  from Chapman Creek to each  individual 'household. With  time, as more consumers use  the Regional District system,  the cost per gallon is likely to  decrease. This has been the  trend in major waterworksv  utilities elsewhere and would  not be unique.  Therefore, once the existing  two local wells, and possibly  the potentially promising third  well, are used to capacity it  will be cheaper and better to  use Regional District water in  preference to local sources to  supioly a population in excess  of 2,250  people  in   the  study  area.'.' -Y;  ..       FIVE YEARS AGO   ..  YMCA Camp Elphinstone an  nounces additions and improve  ments to present facilities will  be undertaken this year.  Reports., from Vancouver  state ta compromise price has  been reached in connection  with the sale of the .Sechelt  water system to the '.Regional  board;  7;       Y   .  Teachers of the school district wS__L receive; a 7-5 percent  wage increase. -T  . 10 YEARS AGO  B.C. Tel operators and main-  . tenance crews report deep  smews have added a heavy  ioad to their normal operations.  Heavy snow caused roofs on  Gibsons School' road tanks to  cave in.  Rev. Harry James, -Bevari  former Gibsonite, died in Victoria.  15 YEARS AGO  William Allen who planted  chestnut trees at Sechelt's Cenotaph died bt the age of 80.  Sechelt  volunteer  firemen's  annual report states that Sechelt area had 15 fires.the pre  vious year.  In view of numerous youthful brawls in the 'area Magistrate Johnston announces he  will be tough with court sentences.  20 YEARS  AGO  Gibsons Board of Trade appoints a committee to work on  the proposal for a hoapitali  Pender Harbor people decide  to incorporate StMary's Hospital Society at a public meeting attended by 100.  Robert E. Donley, one of  Pender Harbor's early pioneers  died' at the age of 82.  25 YEARS  AGO  Gibsons Board of Trade in  its program for the year supports a siwdmaming beach and  an improved May Queen celebration.  ���'Plans have been prepared:  to make Gibsons volunteer  firemen into a regulated organization.  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY Jan. 18  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Pbone 886-2472  FOR   RESERVATIONS  b.c. cental CREDIT UNION  RETIREMENT SAVINGS PLAN  Canada's fastest growing retirement savings plan has the benefits you've" been  looking for:  ��� - Reduced income tax payments.  Approximations based on rates for self-employed, ma.rried taxpayer in British Columbia,  with 2 dependents under the age of 16.  Earned Income  Maximum  Contribution  tn Plan  Tax Payable  if not Contributing  Tax Payable  if Contribu-   ting���  Tax  Saving  $11,000  15,000  v 20.000  No "front-end load'  $2,200 $2,008 $1,340 $'668  3,000 3,391 2.333 1,058  4,000 5.531 3.794 >     1,737  or entry fee, no salesman's commission, no termination fee  ��� Security of capital with a high interest return in the Fixed Income Fund  Current rate on the Fixed Income Fund is 10%% per annum, reviewed quarter-  Y iy from March 1st, and less an administration fee of only % of 1% per annum.  ��� Common stock investments through the Equity Fund  Two ways.to invest for the future in one convenient plan���Fixed Income and/  or Stocks. Transfers made without charge.  This high ceturn Retirement Savings Plan is available to members of credit unions  and co-operatives which belong to B.C. Central Credit Union. If you're not already  a member, it takes only a few minutes to join. Check the yellow pages of your telephone directory for the credit union nearest you. Or fill in and mail this coupon for  a detailed booklet on credit unions and their Retirement Savings Plan.  B.C. Central Credit Union  Retirement Savings Plan  P.O. Box 2038  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3R9  Please send me information that can save me important  tax dollars now, while helping build my retirement fund  Name    Address  .... . . . . ��� ���  City /Town  ... .....  Postal Code   WN  Credit Unions WEDDINGS  HOGUE - PRATT  -y^  __���____-. . ^��..>w  Photo by Pennsula Photographers  In a double ring ceremony  Saturday, Dec. 14 in St. Bartholomew's \ Anglican Church,  Rev. D. Brown united in marriage Patricia Anne, daughter  of Mr. & Mrs. Oscar Hogue,  Gibsons  and Harold Norman,  tions with gold dusted baby's  breath.  Patricia Anne Was attended  by   her  maid  of   honer  Miss  Donna Mahdel'kau and bridesmaids were Miss Marilynne  Musigrove and' Miss Cathy  Currie. Long gowns of mint  green were complemented with  matching short sleeved jackets.  The best man was Mr. Bob  Lee. Mr. Bill Glassford and Mr.  Greg   Hogue,  brother   of   the  ' bride were ushers.  Reception was held at the  Peninsula Drive-in dining  lounge with Mr. Ken SteWart  as master of ceremonies. The  toast to the bride was given  by the bride's uncle Mr. Orme  Payne.  For ber going away outfit  the bride chose a long sleeved  fortrel shirt dress in pale pink  Wiithi black accessories. Her  corsage was of baby pink roses.  After honeymooning on Vancouver Island the couple will  reside in Gibsons.  Out of town guests included  friendis and relatives from  Port Moody, New Westminster,  Coq'uitlaaii, Burnaby, Squamish,  Port Alberni and Toronto.  The food basket  son of Mr. & Mrs1. Howard  Pratt, Sechelt.  The bride looked lovely in a  floor length trained gown of  satin with lace bodice and long  belli sleeves. Her bouquet was  of red roses and white carna'  Whitaker House in Sechelt  announces nelw exhibits are  planned every two weeks.  The first exhibit in the  spring series will be a showing  of water colors Of early British Columbia and landscapes  by Charles and Alice Murray  of Selma Park.  The Murray exhibit will fun  from Jan. 20 to Feb. 1, Monday  to Saturday, 10 a-m. to 5 p.m.  Complete avoidance of sugar  is impossible because We rely  on it to sweeten and bring out  the flavor of so  many foods.  It plays an important, role in  baking by tenderizing the  gluten fibres in flour and contributing to broWning and  crispness.  '  ^To help your bud'get as well  as your own health, Food Advisory Services, Agriculture  Canada suggest you try these  sugar-saving tips.  Cultivate a taste for less  sweet foods for dessert. Serve  fresh, frozen, canned or dried  fruits. You might try apples or  pears on a cheese tray.  Select recipes which give the  highest yield for the smallest  amount of sugar. For example,  prepare specialty yeast breads  and quick breads wihich use  less sugar than cakes and cook  ies.  Make cakes without frosting.  If you must have a frosted  cake, don't frost the sides. Dollops of "flavored whipped topping or a streusel type crumb  topping of butter, sweet  crumbs and cinnamon may add  the finishing touch to many  cakes.  Figure out the cost of making a baked product at home.  Compare with the price of a  similar convenience product. In  some cases, the convenience  food may be-the better buy.  Watch where the sugar goes  in your home, on cereals,, in  tea or coffee. Cut down where  it is needed least.  Make upside-down cakes  which require no frosting and  use less sugar than most cakes.  Try a custard filling or chopped dried fruits and nuts1 moist  ened with honey or corn syrup  for layer cakes.  Remove two tablespoons  from each cup of sugar in desserts. It shouldn't affect the  product.  Use leftover syrup from canned fruit as part of the sweetener and liquid in sauces and  cold drinks.  Use frozen fruits which have  added sugar in shortcakes, pies  and puddings-.  Serve hot desserts, since  they seem sweeter than cold  ones.  Price reduced  Kelly and: Sharpe Disposal  Services have decided) that  their recent bid to council for  garbage collection was too high  They had recently notified  jcouncil that garbage collection  rates would increase from $67  to $90 per month.  "We have decided the bid recently given to you was not  suitable. So the new price will  be $75 per month," they informed council.  The matter will be further  discussed in a finance committee meeting but council indicated that it would probably  acceipt the revised bid.  The Kelly and Sharpe contract had provided for regular  and container pick-ups at the  village office, parks, and the  wharf.  Highway land  setbacks eased  Graham Lea, minister of  provincial highways, announced new building setback re-  (gulations for property adjoining all highways and roads in  unorganized territory.  Lea said, "The old regulation  had a blanket requirement that  no building was allowed with  in 25 feet of the highway right  of-way boundary. This is now  reduced to 15 feet except in  those cases "where a lane or  alley proviles secondary access  to the property, in which case  the setback is 10 feet. This will ^  give a property owner' greater  flexibility in locating buildings  on his property."  The minister said these are  regulations under the Highiway  Act and operate in conjunction  with municipal and regional  district by-laws.  , A new clause also controls  the height of hedges, fences, or  other objects on the corners of  lots at an intersection. This* is  a saftey measure to ensure adequate vision at intersections.  SAFE LIVESTOCK FEED  With feed costs rising, there  is new interest in feeding  waste materials to Canadian  livestock. Leftovers from bakeries, wastes from industrial  kitchen, effluents from pulp  and paper mills, animal manure and by-products of industrial refining are being suggested for processing as ingredients in livestock feeds. Agriculture Canada's feed section  is studying the safety and usefulness of these materials.  7.  *f<*fLl  - ^  The secret of Armstrong Solarian is its exclusive  Mirabond��� Wear Surface.  Not only does it have a brighter shine than.  ordinary vinyl floors, but it stays that way far  longer. Without waxing.  All you have to do to keep up Solarian's natural  shine is sponge-mop it with a mild detergent.  So put in a new Solarian floor, and throw out  your floor wax.  The other thing you'll like about Solarian is  its variety of patterns and colours. There are  over 50 to choose from, including this romantic  $(1695sq.Sld.  InstallationExtra- -  Mediterranean pattern called Royal Villa.  Come and see Solarian at our Floor Fashion Center.  One of the things you'll like most about our  Floor Fashion Center is the help you'll get from  our sales people. _  They really know their stuff. And that's  important to you. Because choosing just the  right floor for your home is not exactly the  easiest of decisions to make.  Especially when you're faced with  the finest selection of Armstrong  waxing  - ��>V   3V.  floors in town. (We have over 200 designs and  colours to choose from.)  We'll help you with your decorating ideas,  too, with an ingenious unit called a colour  coordinator. You'll find it's a great way to see  just what goes with what.  There's even a place where you can sit and  think things over, if you're having trouble  making up your mind.  And we don't simply promise professional  installation.  We guarantee it. In writing.  ��.  v    flSN      "-  (Armstrong  floor fashion o  Ken DeVries & Son Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  886-7112  A beautiful new way to buy floors. 4     Coast News, Jan 15, 1975.     WORK WANTED (C<HI��'d)  COAST SEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Phone 88S-2S22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one   we*;k  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:   -  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J  yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It-, is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liasbilty  in any event beyond amount  paid for - such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  Responsible student with own '65 Meteor, 4 dr, 390 standard,  transportation wishes part mag wheels, dual exhaust, $300  time work. Matt Ball 885--9279   TPhone 885-2978  New Credit Union manager  MOBILE HONES  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. Whitaker House  Room   1,  Sechelt.   Phone  885-  3342, 885-3488.   Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons. Y  Jan 18: Bake sale, 10 a.m. at  the*Co-op. Help the Grade 7s  go to Mexico    Mo"n, Jan. 20: OAPO Branch  38, General meeting, Health  Centre, Gibsons.   MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Ken MdHeffey  wish to announce the forth-  taoiminig marriage Of their  ���daughter Jeanne to Joe Warren on January 25, 1975.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Whiting  wish to announce the forthcoming marriage of their  ���daughter Sandira to Murray  McHeffey on January. 25, 1975.  DEATHS  BURLS: Alfred Charles, on  November 7, 1974 at Broad-  stairs, Kent, England. Dear  father of Joan. .        JAEGAiR ��� Passed away suddenly Januairy 9, 1975, Keith  Matthejw Jaegar ,late of Selma  Park, B.C., aged 20 years. Survived by his loving parents,  Matt and Nancy Jaegar; brother Carey, sisters Barbara  and Janice. Funeral service  Tuesdayv January 14, at 2 p.m.  from the Harvey Fuiieipl  .Home, Gibsons, Rev. N. J.  Godkin officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.   NEyiNS: Alan Penrose Nevins  of Gibsons, passed away January 12, 1975, aged 78. Veteran  of First World War. Charter  member of Royal Canadian Le-  ���gion Branch 109. Survived by  ���a sister Eleanor N. Morris.  Memorial service at St. Bartholomews Anglican Churdh.  Thursday at, 1 p.m. No flowers  iby request. Cremation. Harvey Fuhera. Home directors  OFFEN: Passed away January  li3, 1975, Emily Cowan Often,  late of Gibsons, BJC., in her  90th year. Survived) by her son  Kenneth. Gilbsons and sister  Ada Vincent Clarke, Victoria.  Funeral service to be held Fri-  <iay, January 17, 1975 at 11  <a.m. from the. Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.  LOST    ~~      ~~      ~~  A wallet on Langdale; Queen,  Horseshoe Bay .January 10, 4  p.m. Finder please mail wallet  .and contents to A. E. Nicholls,  R.R. 1, Sechelt Please keep  .cash as reward. ���  HELPWANKD  We have personnel for any  ���iyrpe of work. Sunshine Job  Placement Service. Phone 886-  7370^   WORK WANTED  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. All species.  D & O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700  Will baby sit, Monday and  Friday 10 till 3, Tuesday and1  Thursday 10 to 1. Ph. 886-9g73  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork, stock. Needlepoint a specialty. PorDderosa Pines Trailer  Park, W-l-son Creek. . Phone  885-9573.   Any type of work required.  Sunshine Job Placement Ser-  vice. Phone 886-7370.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Work guaranteed. Phone 886-  7105.  ���   Young girl for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.  Will do. any kind of work  around house and garden; also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  . All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Pali Thomas Heating, 886-7111'  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5  p.m. 7  TYPEWRITER  &   ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111   MISC. FOR SAIf  Used John Deere rubber tired  loader, model JD-644 with 3  cu. yard bucket. Used' Allis  Chalmers rubber tired loader,  model 645, including 3 cu. yard  bucket, with grapple in excellent condition. Used Allis Chalmers model 745, 4 cu. yard rubber tired loader in excellent  condition, with Wsldco model  25 Grapple. Used Cat D8-H,  serial 46A20923, including ripper and full U blade with tilt.  Call Wayne Sylvester, days  879-6221, eves. 274-2656.       .  Near new 3 KW Betters full  auto light plant; used lister 2  KW; large propane fridge, new  propane dryer; 2 80 gal propane tanks; Case 1000C loader  with 1% yard bucket; 600 concrete building blocks. Phone  886-7473.     Direct from the farm, government inspected, grain fed heifer beef side, 93c lb., cut, wrapped and frozen. Phone 112-794-  7388, Chilliwack.  Seasoned dry alder, by the  cord, $35. Phone 886-9988.  Used baby articles, bath, sterilizer and bottles, carbed, Jolly  Jumper, numerous, articles of  clothing. Phone 886-7545.  1 fibreglass septic tank, excellent condition. 'Phone 886-7668.  P.A. system, $1_00 value, sell  half price Phone 886-7235.  21" B & W TV, reconditioned,  $50. Phone 886-7743.  Quadra stereo set with 8 track  and 4 speakers, $800. Eingage-  ment ring, size 7, offers. Phone  884-15371.    .   2 USED  CARPETS  12 x 14 1%" long shag  Hli'6"  x  21 Royal Blue plush  Near new, Vz price.  Phone 886-9093  Ladies skis and poles, boots  size 7 and mitts, $25. Phone  886-7895.  '51 Dodge % ton 4x4, 318 V8  with windh and chain. Phone  886-7923.  '62 Chrysler, good! condition,  no rust. VW bus seat. $400 or  best offer. Phone 886-7738. _  1974 Capri, showroom condition, tape deck and all extras,  $4695. Call 886-7200.  '66 Ford Mustang, 4 speed  transmission, 289 V8 engine,  must be seen, offers. Phone  886-9865.  '67 Jeep, $1,600. Phone 886-  7944.  1950 Morris Ox!ford, A-l condition, rebuilt engine. Phone  886^9819 after 5 p.m.  '68Chev Impala SS V8, PS, PB,  3 speed automatic transmission  with console. Asking $1,100.  Phone 886-7697.  BOATS FOR SAU  17'  FG   Stylecraft,   302   Ford,1  Hamilton jet. Phone 681-9798.  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled T  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339. Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  WANTED TO RBI!  Wish to rent storage space for  car. Prefer covered' space but  not necessary. Phone 886-9972  after 5 p.m.   Couple with child want fairly large home tb rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or PO.  Box 33, Station A, Vancouver.  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, OBC-TV, 747 Bute St.,  Vancouver, B.C.   URGENT Working couple require small house, one or two  bedrooms, Roberts Creek or  Gibsons. Please call  886-7113.  for ten  Store, about 900 square feet.  Phone  886-V944.  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent Ph. 886-7836.  For rent immediately, 1538  Gower Point Road. Fully furnished 2 bedroom house, in the  heart of Gibsons, electric heat.  2 street lights past Glad Tidings Tabernacle, dark green  with white trim. Viewing 9  a.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday, January 15, $175 per month  4 room furnished apartment in  small apartment bfock. W-W  carpets, all electric, heating  and appliances, $220 a month.  Unfurnished 3 bedroom apartment, heat included1, Gibsons,  $180. Phone 886-2415 or 886-  7629.   2 bedroom furnished trailer. 2  bedroom side by side duplex,  unfurnished, available February 1 No dogs. Phone 886-2387  Available to suitable middle-  aged tenant, or couple, 2 bedroom suite, with stove and  fridge, Marine Drive, Gibsons.  No pets, No children. Phone  886_-9940. __���_   Responsible working people for  Shared house, Gibsons. Phone  '886-7938.  New deluxe ,1 bedroom suite.  Private entrance, fireplace,  fridge, stove, W-W and dra)pes.  Adults, no pets, references.  (Phone 886-2908.  RURAL ROUTE POSTAL SERVICE  The Post Office invites tenders for a five year contriacit  commencing 1st April 1975, for the performance of Gibsons  Rural Route No. 1 and for Rural Route No. 2.  For the sortation, delivery and collection of mail to and  from boxes along the route described, including transactions of other postal business; One motor, car is required  in both instances.  Particulars concerning each service may be obtained at  the Gibsons Post Office.  Tenders must be received by 3:00 pan., 29th Januiary 197'5  at: Y'"-'  Transportation Services  B.C. & Yukon Postal District  Room 600 - 750 Cambie St.  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4K1  1#  Canada  Post  .  Posies  Canada  . Mrs. Muriel Vinblad of West  Sechelt has been appointed  manager of the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union due to the illness  of former manager Howard  Pratt. Mrs. Vinblad has had a  wide range of experience, ten  years having been spent managing Credit Unions in B.C.  Born in iPeterbbrough, Ont.,  widowed in 1972, with a married daughter, Mrs. Vinblad  moved to B.C. in 1952 where  she followed a nursing career  in a hospital operated by the  United  Church  of   Canada  in  the   Queen   Charlotte   Islands.^  For theiinal four years of her  residence in that area, Mrs.  VinbTad managed' the 'S'kide-  gate Inlet Credit Union.  Moving to Vancouver, Mrs/  ViniblacL managed- the Nepro  Credit Union for four years  and in May," 1972, moved to  West Sechelt, commuting daily  to Pender Harbour where she  was in charge of that Credit  Union until taking over her  duties from'Mr. Pratt with the  Sunshine Coast Credit'Union.  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 8S6-248V  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  CENTRAL, Two bedroom starter ��� Owner may carry  with your down payment. $29,900. Call Anne Gurney. 886-  2481 or 886-2164.  r I  20 ACRES, MASON ROAD, Sechelt, PmMy cleared, small  cabin, spring well, excellent property. One of Sechelt's  best acreage buys at $63,000.  ; :���''���"'���'.-.. Y .7'  3 VIEW LOTS in Gibsons Village, serviced, close to Govt,  dock. Ideal for the investor or contractor. Offers on $40,000  42 ACRES of prime view property above Gibsons. Must  be seen to be appreciated. Offers on $90,000.  ATTENTION INVESTORS: 2 dupdexes located in the heart  of Gibsons, close to all1 amenities. Both on extra large lot.'  One bedroom units $45,000; Two bedroom units $63,000.  Can be bought separately or together with assumption of  mortgage.  3 WATERFRONT VIEW LOTS 100 x 200, serviced, on  Gower Point Rd., Cleared and ready to build on. Westeai-  ly exposure. $22,000 each. Offers on cash and terms) will  be considered  LANGDALE VIEW LOTS ��� underground services and  paved roads. $11,500 and $13,500.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney  Jay Visser  886-2164  885-3300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Gower Point: A lovely family  home with panoramic vieiw of  Georgia Strait and Islands. 3  bedrooms. Living room has  fireplace, slidinfg doors to sun-  ' deck, dining room,' cabinet kit-  ahen, 4 pc. vanity bath, full  basement. A-oil heat. Easy  terms on $39,900 full price.  Roberts Creek: 1 acre, nicely  wooded. Approx. 125' on black  top road. $H500.  Selma Park: Older type 2 bdrm  cottage. Nice living roosm, kit-  ichen, 3 pc. bath, large carport.  Irregular shaped lot close to  beach, transportation. $13,500  full price.  Gibsons: Real comfy ��� in convenient location ciose to beach  and shops. 1 bedroom cottage  on landscaped lot. Nice living  room, kitchen-dining, 3 pc.  bath. Goes furnished for only  $29,500.       Y  Gower- Pioint: Better than .*_  ac. Regional Water. Power- and  phone available, few steps to  good beach. $22,000.-  Pender   Harbour:   Now's   the  time to get that summer cot-,  tage. 2 rooothlog cabin in quiet  area, fully furnished. OO' lake  front���'Own boat JEloat. Good  fishing. Only $25,P00. Some  terms considered.  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney  885-3339  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Excellent view lot 50' x 540', with  18' trailer, fully furnished. Ready to build. STP $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Beautifully finished home on large  lot close to WFT. 3 bdrms, carport, W-W and FP in living  room and rec. room. Nicely designed and comfortable;  Financing to light partyY -    Y  2 bdrm home on nicely landsoaiped lot Large living  room with view; full basement with finished rec. room.  Carport for two cars. Full price $44,000.  DAVIS BAY: W_T with nicely .designed73 bdrm home.  Wonderful view of Georgia Strait from living room. Small  sleeping cabin and large shed, blacktop drive from Hwy.  Also boat house a* beaich. Priced at only $72,500.    7  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Notary Public  Gibsons, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST    v  MOBILE HOME PARK  '���"'     & SALES  New models now on display:  12 x 68 Ambassador Deluxe, 3  bedroom, 2 bathrooms, raised  livingroom,, electric fireplace,  washer and dryer, Spanish decor  24' x 48* Statesman, 3 bedrooms, separate dining room,,  shag carpet throughout, avocado built-in dishwasher, deluxe range, 2 door frost-free  fridge. Fully furnished and  tastefully decorated. On view  at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  1960 Detroiter 10 x 46, 2 bedroom,  partly furnished.   Phone 886-9826    , ,  PROPERTY FOR SALE  5 acres, Lockyer Road, corner  property, power available. $23,-  000. Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp.-Ltd.  2438 Marine. W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For Lattei  Day Saints in this  =>rea. contact H86-2546.   If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  an'g Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson-' Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact -R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord.  LEGAL  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the following deceased: James Walter HANSEN,  late of R.R. 2, Oldershaw Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors Tand others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required! to send  them, duly verified to the PUBLIC TRUISfTEE, 635 Burrard  .Street, Vancouver, BC., V6C  3L7 before the 26th day of  February, 1975 after which  date the assets of the said  estate will be distributed, having regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.  FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording D-strict  <pf Vancouver Assessment District.  ' Take notice that David Fraser McTaggart of R.R. 1, Sechelt, British Columbia, occupation sailer, intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:  District Lot 4546 except  parts included in Plans 9892  and 11990, Group 1, New Westminster District.  ��� The purpose, for which the  disposition is required is location of a boat marina.  ���David Fraser McTaggart  Dated January 3, 1975.  1975  COURT OF REVISION  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Take notice that the first sitting of the Court of Rejvfeion  to hear appeals concerning the  1975 Assessment Roll for the  Comox Assessment District  will be held as follows:  School District 47 (Powell River) at Powell River on Monday, February 17th, 1975 at  10:00 in the forenoon in the  Provincial Government Building.  Dated   at   Countenay,   B.C.,  this seventh day of January,  : 1975.  '    G. L. HAMILTON,  Assessor. S* -?:>  >AN DAWE, left, president of Gibsons Legion Branch 109 re-  eived the president's pin from past president Stan. Verhulst.  West continues as chairman  Frank West' was re-elected  chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board at the  statuatory meeting in Sechelt  Thursday night.   ..."������  ���West, who will be serving  his third term as chairmen,  said that during the last year  the board had both successes .  and failures but that it was  necessary to go on and cooperate to serve the taxpayer.  West critized the response  of the press and the public to  the board's recently released  1975 provisional budget and re  quested that everyone take a  more sober and realistic view;  "Unfortunately inflation  didn't stop at Langdale or  Earl's Cove", West said.  He also .statel.it wasn't realistic to compare last year's  bud get to this year because it  iwoiiildi be comporting apples  and oranges. "It doesn't. take  a financial wizard to come up  with a large percentage increase."  "I feel responsible as chairman of the finance committee  arid when I hear all the public  talk about us taxing people  out of house and home ... why  Should the ���.���regional- district be  the only government who can  manage on 1974 costs when the  cost of living had gone up 30;  to 40 per cent."  West aso paid tribute to  those directors that left the  board in 1974, Lome Wolverton,  Jim Tyner, Charles Gooding,  Rita Relf, and Harry-Almond,  and   thanked   them  for   their  service.  Heads of committees appointed by Chairman West  Were as follows: Planning  policy, Frank West; planning  detail, Norm Watson; water,  Peter Hoemberg; building, Don  YPenson; waste disposal, Tim  Frizzell; cemetery, Jim Ironside; office procedure and  voters lists, John MdNiven;  finance, Frank West.  The regional board meets on  the last Thunsday of each  month in the board offices on  Wharf Street, Sedhelt.  fHEPI^WOOD  BRING YOU ECONOMY  AND GOOD LOOKS-  NOW SP-GIALLY PRICED  IN POPULAR  ��***%  ~#&  &Vr���  4' x8\  Prefinished.k-61or-<t_ned  ina!ho^ariy;IM|Dld-ide shades  ~ another^Qtitstanding  volume purchase from      Y  Windsor! , t>y  _��%>  'c&* *i  mm  _?-iM  ;^  WINDSOR  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons:  886-9221        7.  m  m  Gibsons rink  obtains grant  of $50^000  (Contributed)  Well the holiday season is  over.. >and. We are back on the  job. Lots has happened; over  the holidays, so I will try to ���  fill you in. Prior to the holiday  season, considerable progress  was madet on the building.  Ninefcy-fve percent of the foundation cement has been poured  The laying of brick should  commence within the next ,  week or two.  'All'is' not perfect in our winter wonderland, however. Financing is still the biggest problem. With the progress7 being  made on the buildihg comes  the need to pay the bills ���  materials and labor ��� so, thosev  of you who have pledged, but  not yet paid ��� we could use  ydurmoney. To those who are���������'  still thinking cf joining us, we  could use your commitments.  Volunteer help is also needed; so, any time you have a  spare hour during the week,  drop around to the job site to  see ho)w ypu can help out.  Work parties are also to be  arranged. Paul Gauci is in  charge of that committee; so,  if you wish to volunteer your  time, phone him at 886-7383. I  am sure he will! be galdto hear  of your willingness tohelpY  Up until now we have not  mentioned how we expected to  finsince the building, because  we were expecting government  grants from several quarters.  One of those grants has definitely been turned down, and  we have been told not to count  on one other. We will, however, continue to pursue any  other grants or donations that  may become available. We'expect the cost of the building,  with clear span and concrete  floor included, to be $150,000,  net of donated labor and materials. Two big expenses included in that price are $41,200  . for a 50 horsepower refrigerta-  tion pl'ant, and $24,000 for a  concrete^ floor.  We have fund- arranged  from three sources: a recreation grant from Victoria of  $50,000, debenture sales of  $30,000; a bank loan for $30,000  and income from clearing the  property of $5,000; a total of  $115,000. That leaves us $35,000  short of our goal.'  As you can see, the concrete  floor may have to go if further local or government support is not forthcoming. This  effectively eliminates the multi  purpose use of the building.  . Since the floor goes iri last, iwe  will leave such a decision until the final minutes, and hope  that the- funds will turn up  from somewhere.  System wrong,  trustee thinks  School Trustee John J. Mcleod of Selma Park renewed  the . argument school boards,  should not be forced' intoTbor- /  rowing money before taxation  (proceeds are available. He .  brought it up at last week's  school board meeting wthen the  annual niotion to allow Ihe  board to borrow up to $250,000,  the whole to be repaid on or  before June 30.  Reason for the borrowing,  stated in the preamble to the  motion is that each year it was  necessary to borrow money to  cover operations until midsummer becadse revenue comes in  12 equal installments but major expenditures, salaries and  costs, go out in 10 equal in-  stallfments excluding Ju.|y and  Augusts    7Y--,7-Y- Y  iTrustee Mcleod was of the  opinion the provincial school  finance department should rearrange its system to do away  with such individual school  board borrowings.  His argument against bor-,  rowing .las' been brought be-  fdre the district and other  school boards many times.  LETTERS to EDITOR  Editor: As president of the  Old' Age Pensioners association  Branch 38 1 would. point out  that it should'" be the interest  of -all members to become involved in" our endeavors for  the benefit of pensioners. It is  not a fair deal to leave it to  the others all the time.  In unity there is strength  so let us show what we can dp  and get 7 it done. I hope I have  not offended anyone, in my remarks as' I know there are extenuating circumstances wben  some cannot" participate. X realize that and am only too  happy to relieve them of any  duties as I know they would  willingly help if they 'were  able.   :  Trusting I have not bored  you with this letter and hoping to see you all at our neadt  meeting and trusting that I aim  not too late may I wish you  all a very bright, happy and  prosperous New Year.  ���JIM HOLT, president-elect  Grade sevens  aim for trip  Grade seven students in Gibsons are still working hard to  raise money for the proposed  trip to Mexico.  A bake sale is scheduled for  Saturday, December 187 at the  Co-op in Gibsons. A candy sale  and bottle collection will also  be held the same day,  A sportsman's dinner, featuring a sports celebrityY is  scheduled for the end of January, exact date not announced  yet. .   ;  The second week in March  will see a talent night and a  tra_h-a^tihon.  Organizers are requesting  drivers for ' Saturday. Phone  the^j^elementary school and  leave your name if you can  help.;  Dear Mrs. Vanstone:  To vou and all-your helpers  in your organization1, The Elves  Club, who assisted people on  the Sunshine Coast this past  year, may we express our  thanks.  The members of the Sechelt  Indian Band who received' assistance from your organization  prior to Christmas really appreciated your kind tihoughts.  On behalf fo the. Sechelt In-  dan Band we again express our  thanks and * hopefully we will  be involved with the Elves  Club in the future.  ���Chief Henry Paull  Ted Dixon, Councillor  Gilbert Joe, Councillor  Clarence Joe, Band Manager.  1974 damp  records show  * "  The 1974 rain and snowifall  amounted to- 61.71 inches making it the third wettest year  during the l^ast 13. The average  over the 13 years Was 53.64.  December's rainfall totalled  10.04 and snow 0.4 making total precipitation for December  10.08. High temperature for the  month was 52 on Dec 16. and  the overnight low 29 on Dec.  22, 23 and 24.  Ignore them Sir, he's just  trying to get you rattled.  Coast News, Jan. 15, 1975.     3  OAPO officers  to be installed  Installation of Branch 38,  OAPO officers will take place  Jan. 20 at 2 r>.m. in Gibson..  Health Centre. A full turnout  of members is expected a��  there is quite a program for  discussion  Speakers will be Enery Scott  of Sechelt Branch 69 SCA and  Vic Eckstein of Gibsons Voters Association.  A busy year is forecast and  the co-operation of all members is a necessity. Committees will be formed if time  permits.  Information -will be given  regarding the progress of the  Recreational Project and discussion will centre on raising  funds to augment the help ofr  fered by the provincial government grant.  Past President Mr. McLaren  and the past first vice-president Mrs. Halstead are in St.  Mary's Hospital with heart  trouble.  Due to inclement weather  many members have been unable to attend meetings and  members are urged to make an  effort to see that these individuals can be helped to reach the  meetings.  Barbecue aprons with  witty comment for the  gourmet "chefs" of the  Sunshine Coast, available  at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  Al/S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  -7 1BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 386-2812  (liirJiiiniiirv  Reductions mean  SAM MW ������  If you've shopped our sales before, you know.  If not. you owe if fo yourself to come in, look around and see  all the SAVINGS!  No refunds, exchanges, or layaways on SALE goods  GODDARDS FASHION CENTRE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Gibsons  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt Top: New member's of the Re  gion_l Board are sworn in by  Secretary-Treasurer Ann Press  ley. at   the  board's   statutory  meeting Thursday night.  Taking the oath is director  for area B (Halfmoon Bay),  Peter Hoemberg, and to his  right are John McNiven, area  F (Langdale), Jim Ironside,  area D (Roberts Creek), and  Tim Frizzell, area C (Selma  Ptetfk). Also sfworn in was Brian Stelck, alternate director for  area B.  Photo below shoiws Gibsons  village council statutory meeting last Tuesday when Kurt  Hoehne and Bill Laing were  sworn in as aldermen after  their unopposed re-election to  council last fall.  Seated from left to right are  Bill Laing, Kurt Hoehne, Mayor Larry Labonte, Stuart Metcalfe. Back row are John Harvey, JJP., and Jack Copland,  village clerk.  Photo three shows Royal Can  adian Legion Branch 109 installation of new officers Saturday night at Gibsons Legion  hall.  Legion executive, front roiw,  left to right are: Jean Roberts,  treasurer; Bob Carxuthers, first  vice-p-esident; Dan Dawe, pres  ident; John Wilson, second vice  president. Back row: Chris  Beacon, Paul Gauci, Rick Wray.  treasurer; Stan Verhulst, past  president; Harry Booth, Gord  Gregson, Garth Combs and Bill  Edney.  Bottom photo shows Ladies  Auxiliary executive, front row,  left to right are: Gladys Sluis,  secretary; Eileen Spencer, pres  ident: Sally Dawe, treasurer;  Jean Quarry, past president.  Back row, Jill Combs, Louise  Hume, first vice-president;  Joan Carnaby and Sandra  Neild. Missing is Marion Alsager, second vice-president.  Bozo big hit  in Grizzly film  The Sun International production of "The Life and Times  of Grizzly Adams" starts' a  limited engagement at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons on  Monday and Tuesday, Jan. 20  and 21. The feature stars Dan  Haggerty who portrays a historical figure of the American  frontier, James "Grizzly" Adams. One of the more impor- ^  tant performances rendered in."  the film is by a 450 pound sil-  vertipped grizzly named Bozo.  Because Bozo's performance  had to express the affinity.that  Adatms held for the animals he  encountered in the mountains,  the responsibility for Bozo's  portion of the script fell on her  trainer, Terry Rowland .from  the Olympic Game Farm in  Sequiha, Washington.  In a scene from the film,  Bozo is shown rescuing Adams  who had been struck and pinned by a tree he was chopping.  The assistants and trainers  who were ready.to help Bozo  roll the tree from the actor's  leg were not even needed as  Bozo performed the action perfectly in the first take.  Bozo's previous screen ere- .  dits include King of the Grizzlies and numerous television  commercials. Off location, Bozo's time is spent in entertaining occasional visitors at  the Olympic Game Farm, and  learning new ' scripts for the  opportunity to be the animal  lead in another picture. Her  acting abilities make her very  useful to the producers of  films like The Life and Times  of GrizzKy Adams.  BLOOD TYPING FOB COWS  The demand for determining the parentage of cattle is  increasing in Canada. Agriculture Canada's Animal Diseases Research Institute tests for  40 factors on the cow's blood  cells, and for five proteins  and enzymes in the blood. Because no two cows have the  same blood type, researchers  use the system of exclusion  to determine the animal's parentage.  STARCH HELPS  A lot of french fries have  soggy centers, says Dr. Wil-  lard Mohr, an Agriculture  Canada! food processing researcher. This happens when  the center of the potato - has a  lower starch content than the  outer portion. It's the starch  that makes. the french fries  rifeid. Knowing this, potato  breeders can look for varieties  "with  uniform  starch   content,  -489- flHH ____! HEH __BB Hfe  | REMEMBER I  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  I  I  TO HELP  I  I  Notice of Public Hearing  Amendment to  Zoning By-law  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, public hearings will be held as-follows to consider by-i  laws 35(23,) 35(24) 35(25) and 35(26) ��� by-laws to  amend the Sunshine Coast RegionalYDistrict Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970. AH persons whodeem their  interest in property affected by the proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard  on matters contained in the by-laws.  1. By-law 35(23)  (a) Intent  (1) To place all lands in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District not previously covered  by zoning into the country zone.  (2) To establish standards applicable to  country zones, including a maximum of  two dwellings per parcel and a mihir  mum parcel size under subdivision of 4  hectares (9.9 acres). y  (b) Hearings  (1) 9:00 p.m., Tuesday, January 28, 1975, at  the Regional District Offices, Wharf  Street, Sechelt.  (2) 9:00 p.m., Wednesday, January 22, 1975,  at the Reef Room, Jolly Roger Hotel,  Secret Cove. 7...- ;:-..r:-  2. By-law 35(24>  (a) Intent  (1) To rezone various lands between Wood  Bay and Bargain Bay from R3 to R2A.  (2) To establish standards applicable in R2A  zones, Mcludinggenerallythose standards applicable in R2 zones, and a  minimum parcel size under subdivision of 2000 square metres (21,527.7 sq.  ft.)  7  (3)t To designate these lands as a "Development Area-'V piir_��uant to section 702A  of the Mvm��&y>al Act.  (b) Hearing: 8:00 p.m., Wednesday, January  22, 1975, at the Reef Room, Jolly Roger  Hotel,'Secret Cove.  3. By-law 35(25)  (a) Intent  (1) To rezone D.L. 1329, Lots 9 and 10, Plan  7627 (old Selma Park legion) from PI  to P2 (public and institutional)  (2) To establish standards applicable in P2  zones, including the permission of  Neighbourhood Public Houses.  (b) Hearing: 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Js_nu��_ry 28,  1975, at the Regional District Offices,  Wharf Street, Sechelt.  4. By-law 35(26)  (a) Intent: To rezone D.L. 2309, Lot 24, Plan  13334, Secret Cove (long arm), from C2  (Commercial) to R2 (Residential).  (b) Hearing: 7:00 p.m., Wednesday, January  22, 1975, at the Reef Room, Jolly Roger  Hotel, Secret Cove.  Take notice that the sections (a) above are synopses  of the four by-laws, and are not deemed to be an interpretation of these by-laws. The by-laws may be  inspected at the Regional District Offices, Wharf  Street, Sechelt, during office hours, namely Monday  to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coasit Regional District,  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.    VON 3A0  885-2261. '  MRS. A. PRESSLEY,  Secretary-Treasurer IN COURT  Frances Joseph August,  charged wth attempted murder  relating to stabbing incident  on the Sechelt reserve Dec 6,  has ben released pnwhis own  recognizance.       77  August, 21, appeared in  court Thursday and was released by Judge ���JJS.P. Johnson  without bail.  His trial date is set for  March 20 in .Sechelt.  August allegedly stabbed  Clyde Lawrence Jeffries, 17  six times in the back and twice  in the chest in a scuffle on the  reserve.  Edwin Joe of Sechelt was  placed under a peace bond for  one year in Provincial' court  Thursday resulting from an incident that took place Oct. 7.  Crown Prosecuter THugh Mc-  jCalluim told the court that information given by the accused's wife, PaimeUa Joe, revealed that her husband had  Tarrived home Oct. 7 and'had  hit her and kicked her in the  stomach and threatened to kill  her.  Julge J. S. P. Johnson told  Joe, fwho had been remanled  from Nov. 7, that he would  have to sign the peace bond  and pay the court $500 if he  broke it within the next year.  Allan Collipriest was fined  $250 for posessioh of mari-  juanjai Collipriest had been  taken to the Gibsons RCMP de  tachment on another matter  and a search of his Jacket pocket revealed the illegal drug.  Protester urged  to check first  ��������-  "I've also received proposal! from Gerald and Larry.  If I accepted yours, I'd be showing favoritism."  Snow causes accidents  Last week's sholw fall and  treacherous driving conditions  have been blamed for at least  two accidents RCMP report.  An accident occuring late  Tuesday afternoon caused  over $2,000 to  two vehichles  belonging to Don Herie of Hopkins Landing and Allan Boyes  of Gibsons.  The accident occurTed on  Highway 101 at the Bails Lane  corner when the Herie vehicle  apparently slid over into the  on-coming 'lane as it was proceeding down thill.  CARPETS  with ARGOSHEEN  NO SOAP BUILD-UP     ~  T. SINCLAIR, 885-9327  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TJiKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  BRItlSmCOLUMBIA DEPARTMENT QF LABOR  LABOR STANDARDS LEGISLATION  The Ministerof; Labor, the Honorable W. S. King,  hereby invites all interested persons and organizations who wish to submit written ^gge_tic_-i_ for  changes to Britteh Coli_mbia; liabcnr standardslegist  lation to send their ^  The Honorable W. S. King  Minister of Labor  'Parliament Buildings ^  Victoria, B.C.  The labor standards legislation under review includes the Annual and General Holidays Act, Control of Employment of Children Act, Deceived Workers' Act, Employment Agencies Act, Hours of Work  r: Act, Labor Regulation A<rt, Maternity Protection  Act, Minimum Wage Act, Payment of Wage Act  and Truck Act.  Submissions received by the Minister will be available for perusal at the office of the Director of Labor Standards, Department of Labor, 880 Douglas  Street, Victoria; B.C.  It is requested that all submissions be submitted  prior to January 30, 1975."  There were no serious injuries.  Another accident on the  same day involved a school  bus driven by Jim Ironside and  another vehicle driven by Tom  McOIintock. .The accident ocr  Cured on Lower Road near  Damp Byng.  Police report, that the school  bus apparently forced the Mc-  Clintock vehicle oiff the road  and into a power pole.  A passenger in the car, Anne  McGlintock, sustained injuries.  Damage to the car was about  $1000.  Charges are pending against  the driver of the bus.  : A Gibsons resident:, Walter  McGown of 1338 Skyline Drive  is -eadilng! a strong protest  a'ganst the proposed 12 unit  townhouse complex for Skyline  Drive.  The development, placed before council last November by  Main Home Irraprovenients Ltd.  of Vancouver was approved in  principle  Mr. McGown informed  council in a recent letter that  he and many others in the area  are against a Condominium development on the waterfront  "that allows for minimal parking and no play area for children." , x  He writes that such develop  ments to become nothing but  slum areas and these high den  sity residential units have  made the west end of Van  louver a mess. "Surely we in  Gibsons are not ready to have  our community spoiled by  short-sighted  leaders."  In response to the letter  Alderman Kurt Hoehne felt  Mr. McGown was not very informed on the matter and suggested he come to the village  office to be enlightened  Council has ensured that the  development will- comply with  village ���" planning philosophies  by insisting on several requirements that include the  availability of reciieaitional  facilities', retention of evergreens;, _thd access to the beach.  Alderman   Stuart   Metcalfe,,  head of the planning committee, told council he will discuss   the   matter   perjsorially  with Mr. McGown.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF BY-ELECTION  TPublic notice is hereby given to the electors of the  Municipality of Gibsons that I require the presence,  of the said electors at the Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, BC, on Monday the  third day of February, 1975, electing a person to  represent them as ALDERMAN for the unexpired  term ending December 31, 1975.  The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as  follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two  duly qualified electors of the municipality. The  nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of Monday, February 3, 1975. The  nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed  in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in  such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper sfliall be subscribed to  by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will  be opened at the Municipal Office on Saturday, the  22rid day of February, 1975 between the hours of  8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly. Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C.  this 8th day of January, isHfSi  J.W.COPLAND,  Returning Officer.  your  ���  I  Arranging a registered retirement savings  is as easy as 1, 2, 3.       |- j       ;  A lot of people look forward to their retirement. But they don't look forward to  a reduction in income.  That's why the Royal Bank has available three separate Registered Retirement  Savings Plans. If one doesn't suit your needs precisely, you can choose a mix of  two, or all three.  Current tax legislation permits you to deposit up to 20% of earned income to a  maximum of $4,000 annually if you are self-employed or do not have a registered  company pension. If you do have a registered coihpany pension, plan your  combined contributions may be up to 20% of earned income to a manmiim of  $2,500.  Your  contributions are  deductible  for tax purposes.  Give us a call today. We can assist you in ma king a meaningful choice.  1. Royal Bank Retirement Deposits. Your  contributions will be placed in a special  deposit account and you will receive an  interest returii gearedTto th_ general deposit  rate structure. Because of the long-ternr  nature of the deposits we expect the interest  rates to Tbe at the upper end of the scale.  Each depositor is insured up to $20,000 by  the Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation.  2. Equity Fundi Your contributions are  placed principally in Canadian common  stocks. This portfolio is managed by professionals, baek^f  economic consultants, who also manage well  over $100 miMbn for other people and  coirpOTations. Theemphasis here is in long- .  term capital growth with reasonable rate  of return.  3. Income Fund. Your contributions are  invested in high-yield bonds,  deposit instruments and in mortgages  insured under the National Housing Act.  The portfolio is managed by the same  professionals, whose policy here is to ~  achieve as high a current income as is  compatible with maintaining price stability  as well as moderate capital appreciation.  RC3YALBANK  serving  British Columbia S     Coast News, Jan. 15, 1975.  Go to church or Sunday  *  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  ���arith Divine Healing Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. ..  except  4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 aan.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11.15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ,   Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  -iunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship  9:30  a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00  p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL  - Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Wednesday - Study Hour  7:30 p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays^ 11 am. & 7 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 111:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  CLERK-TYPIST  Clerical openings are available with our Howe  Sound Pulp Division. Duties include ar variety of  copy typing and clerical assignments. Qualifications require accurate typing speed of 50-60 wpm.  on manual or electric typewriter. Previous office  experience desirable. Competitive starting salary  with complete range of benefits available. Applicants should apply in writing including full resume and work history to:  Industrial Relations Department,  Canadian Forest Products I_td.  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  .Port Melldh, B.C.  w;;  '��'��'  -'���%*  " 'Y'% -':i^y^j*%&f&&  '���" z'y'y, y ->y imt+u*y  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  �� For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  Horoscope for the next week  ARIES- March 21 to April 20  An exceptional-y beneficial  time is indicated for the general chart in the sign of Aries.  New opportunities should be  able aspect. Any feeling of le-  pression that you may have  had recently is rapidly disper-  ing leaving the way clear for  advancement.  opening tip before you. Be cbu-  tious, ��� but don't overlook the  "big chance."  TAURUS- April 21 to May 21  Revisions and "new starts?'  are now under most favourable aspect. Any feeling of dis  GEMINI- May 22 to June 21  Tapes to recall  wafer debate  The Watergate tapes in Gibsons? Well, not likely but recent dealings between Gibsons  village council and the regional  board brings reminiscences not  too vaguely familiar of something that's all happenned before.  Gibsons council recently requested an audio tape transcript to find out exactly what  was said at the last regional  board meeting regarding negotiations between the board  and the village for the purchase  of waterlines in the Pratt and  Veterans Road area.* Y  The Regional board had offered the vMlfage $4 per foot or  book value for the waterlines,  . 'whichever was greater, and  Alderman Kurt Hoehne had  told the board it wasn't satisfactory.  The request for the tapes���  the Regional Board is in the  habit, of taping all their rer  gular meetings��� brought a  response from the secretary-  treasurer, Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  which says sorry but "the  taped are  completely  blank."  We are at a loss to explain  why this ocurred, the recorder  may have been at fault., "Mrs.  Pressley writes.  Blank tapes? "Very unfortunate, "said council. At that  point the Aldermen probably  Chiad to subdue the great desire  to get up and check behind the  picture frames for microphones  It's happened before in  other places, you know.  Dog food used  to slam budget  Regional Board AlterntaJte  Director Dennis Shuttleworth  told the board at their statutory meeting Thursday night  that some people on the Sunshine Coast are living on dog  food.  Shuttleworth a Sechelt alder  man made the comment in response to chairman Frtamk  West's justification of the 1975  provisional budget.  West said that old age pensioner's taxes had not gone up  "so don't give me that about  the poor old-age pensioners."  When Shuttleworth remarked that "some people here are  living on dog-food," West answered that there were some  things beyond the board's control. ������ '-   ���  There should be a general feel  irig of well-being irr the lives  of Gemini persoiis during this  period. About the only pitfall  to watch for, is spending more  money than you can afford.TBe  wise!  CANCER- June 22 to July 22  The position of the planets now  indicate some tremendous advancement in the lives of persons born under this sign.  Whether at work "or at play,  you should gain much prestige.  LEO- July 23 to August 23  You might tend to become  slightly aggressive during this  period, thus nullifying the  many beneficial aspects surrounding your sign. Don't  "push" your ideas upon others.  VIRGO- August 24 to Sept. 22  The planets in the zodiac are  still showing benefits upon the  sign of Virgo. Just about any  thing you undertake now,  should not only please you,, but  also all those around you.  LIBRA- Sept. 23 to October 23  Many new opportunities are  "knocking on the door." It's up  to you, and you alone, to open  this door ond let them in. Your  judgement is extremely kneen  right no)w.  SCORPIO- Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  There is a great deal of activity  indicated for the sign of Scorpio. Journeys, especially those  over water are highlighted'. Be  versatile and determine to  "reach your goal."  SAGITTARIUS- Nov.23-Dec.21  Money, and especially money  deals in real estate, continue to  dominate your chart. You are  now atole to see things VERY  clearly. With careful handling1,  you can come out on top!  CAPRICORN-Dec. 22 Jan. 22  The romantic department of  your life comes under most  favourable ?_spect .and thisi,  coupled with favourable aspects regarding business matters, should be most compatible  to you.  AQUARIUS- Jan. 21 to Feb. 18  Some slight disruption,in business and social life might tend  to put you in a "slump" right  now. It would be best to assume a "wait and see' attitude;,  before flying up in the air.  PISCES- Feb. 19 to March 20  Business contacts made now  can do much to further your  career. It would be wise to  "soft pedal" any domestic  .strife or social "clashes" as  you won't get anyfwhere, and  only make things worse. Concentrate on business.  &y��m^msa^'m:- ih^__iM;i_iSi^l_^��  Printed  Pattern  Sudden'Iy the diay turns cold,  and how glad you are to toss  on the easy-crochet cape. Dress  is a charmer:  Printed Pattern 4896: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Half  Sizes 1-2%,' 14%, 16 V2, 18%,  20 Vz, 22Vz. PLEASE STATE  DRESS SIZE.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque  or  money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  nfiail    arid    special    handling.  Print plainly Size,. Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne    Adams,    Coast    News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW4-you save  so much money! Send how for  New   Spring-Summer  Pattern  Catalog!   Over   100 ��� partners,  pants, long, Short/styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book    ....... $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ...$1.00  Instant Sewing Book  $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  .. $1.00  For all yonr Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525  m  i __H& V' ^  1  On March 1, the Modified Grid System of claim staking will take effect in  British Columbia. This is a far superior method of locating and identifying  mineral claims. It should lead to increased discoveries and developments,  while virtually eliminating conflicting claims.  TIME OPT  Before this; can happen,  records must be revised and  maps must be  prepared; using the Modified (arid System. And  care must be taken that the new system and  the present system are not confused. So, there  will be a moratorium beteween January 15  and February 28 on daim staking in British  Columbia. Remember, no claim staking during this six-week period.  For a full report  on innovations in B.C. mining, read "There  Have Been Some Changes." This booklet is  available at Provincial Mining Recorder Offices.  Or, write to the Department of Mines and petroleum Resources, Victoria.  '&'&.  BRITiSh COLUMBIA  MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES  Tho Honourable LeoT Nlmsick. Minister m-  Sunshine  ACCOUNTANTS  ^rvice   guide  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAITIRB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE^ PARTS ~  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Brum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  *" DATSTJN SPECIALISTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMIBOK AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons      Phone 888-7919  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.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.mt Y  BOWLING  GIBSONS LANS  OPEN BOWLING  Fr_7 7 - 11  Sat. 2 -5, 7-11  .-     Suit. 2 - 11     7   ;-'.7T. .  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ~   TWIN CRIffi LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LM.  ; Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates -.-:.-  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L 4 H SWANSON  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  ; Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-0221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-29-1, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ���   * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357    _  BRUCE CAMPBBL  BULLDOZING  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOHNG  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R.2 Gibsons  SHOAL DCVaOPhtENT LTD.  Septic 7 Tanks -r��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road Buildihg  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237, Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE  836-7983  CABINET MAKING  I  OCEANSIDE FURNITIW  & CASKET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists    \  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  ^^^^^^^^^^^^a_TtM^_g^i_jj  CLEANERS  AR60SHEEN  . We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  _2 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  _  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  11971? LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY'-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  IB^lj^=oM  ^*VW^tfc__- L-<y>-^|:|  JANITOR SERVICE  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,   Gibsons  Welcome to  the    ''  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists  in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  n Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. WaUinder 886-93Q7  MORRBE'S CONCREIE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  '      Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  JAUtt CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  v     New Construction  and  Remodelling  Shaw Road Gibsons  886*7668  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  .     Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886--7721  Res. 886-9956  DRYWALL SHMCES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC CAMERON  885-2706  CHAIN  SAWS  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 ft 16 ft. Canoes  6}_, 8, 10 and 17 Vi Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  SMB.! CHAW SAW CHTK        DON'S MAKME SffiVMES  LTD.  SALES ft SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS x  1 HR.  COINOP NYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME ft MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaxa  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When .renovating or  spring - cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  .  i      available  ELECTRICIANS  OMC - MERCRUISER  INBOARD  &  STERN  DRIVE  FORD DIESEL  SALES & SERVICE  DON  CHAMBERLIN  iPhone 921-9767 Radio YJ2-7835  Box 45, Lions Bay  . ,  ��� *   MOVING ft STORAGE  LM WMrS TRAKSFBt Ltf.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  MUSIC ~  (SVBE ELECTRlClTd.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BIAIR HKTOKAl  Contracting & Engineering  Residential -- Commercial  .  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  HEATING  ~~  SECHEir^HEAriiic   ~  & INSTALLATION  7   FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  MUSK LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Organ beginners  Piano & Theory all grades  Kelly Kerby piano lesson for  the pre-school child.  by JESSIE MORRISON  Box 947, Gibsons, 886-9030   ,  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  ' Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  -    i i   ���' ��� i      . -       -       ���    ���  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  Get that odd job done  PAINTING  RETAIL STORES  KAN - DO  PAINTING  Painting, staining,  stained, doors & bifolds.  "All work  guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken    - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O.   Box   943,    Sechelt.   B.C.  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parkin? Areas  Driveways, Crushed' Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Qffice  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office: r  Sechelt. Ph.  885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &   SERVICF  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. -1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G & E PLUMBING  & KEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN hub-smith  REFRIGERATION  ft  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  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box  213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ft  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles: English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNIHA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  EATONS Buy-  call 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.   1,  Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  6BKRAL ROOFING  All types, roofing, reroofing  and  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone 885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN ~~  B.C: LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  WhaiS St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  T.V. & RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales ft Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  NEVBCIV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJV. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  Coast News, Jan, 15, 1975.     9  Soil removal ~~  bylaw ready  The Regional Board has given first reading to a soil removal bylaw to regulate the  removal of soil within certain  areas and make it mandatory  to purchase a soil removal permit.  Aiming to prevent indiscriminate removal of soil, the bylaw does not apply to any florist, 'horticulturist, or farmer  who requires soil for land, any  builder with a valid building  permit who digs, for a basement or a foundation or any  person building a private driveway or a parking area.  The proposed fee for each  permit is 10c per cubic yard  for the first 5,000, 12.5c for the  next 5,000 and 15c per cubic  yard for soil removad in excess  of 10,000 cubic yardis.  The bylatw will be given two  more readings and a public  hearing before final  adoption.  Allowances to  ���������  grow  Increases in family allowances are announced by Health  and Welfare Minister Marc Lalonde. The increase is based on  the cost of living increase since  November, 1973, as provided  for in the Family Allowance  Act.  Federal monthly allowances  paid for children uider the age  of 18 will rise to $22.08 from  $20 a month per child.  Special allowances, paid to  foster parents, welfare agtn-  cies, government departments  and institutions that are maintaining children, will also increase to $22.08 from $20.  meeting  date Jan. 23  Elphinstone Co-operative Association will hold its annual  meeting at 8 p.m. in Gibsons  United Church, Thursday, Jan.  23.  The meeting will deal with  the annual report, patronage  dividend payment, election of  directors and auditors, and new  business.  METRICS IN YUKON  The Yukon Department of  Highlways and Public Works  has completed the first year of  its kilometer conversion program. The department anticipates that by the end of 19761,  all 2,500 miles of road in the  /Yukon will be marked off in  i kilometers.  T.V. ft RADIO (Cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TRAILER PARK ~~  SUNSHIffi COAST 1RARB PAM  I Mile West of Gibsohs, EQway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 686-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FELL .  Phone 886-7109  TREE TOPPING  ME TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,  Phone  886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building. lO   Coast News, Jan. 15, 1975.
BOWLING
The rust showed last week
as bowling resumed after the
holiday partying and fooling
around. Only one 700 triple 'by
Freetman Reynold® in the Ball
and Chain league. Winners of
the YBC Family Twosome were
Bantams, Lorene Stanley and
Neid Red_ha!w; Juniors, Judith
Spence and Peter Jones; Sen-
ors, Ann Carson and Bill Bradshaw.
Bowlers of the Month for
December were Diane Carson
and Freeman Reynolds.
Other Scores:
YBC Bantams: (2) Lorianne
Hbrsman 124-223; Darin Macey
199-258; Shannon McGivern
1168-306; Donhie MacKay 196-
315.
Juniors (3): Colleen Bennett
188-486; Dan Girard 238-661.
Seniors (3): Susan Vedoy
181-517; Scott Verrecchia 211-
588.
Tues. Coffee Phyllis Hoops
237-632; Tina Youdell 232-610.
Wed. Coffee: Marilyn Strom
246-625; Nora Solinsky 227-
598; Pait Verfiulst 260-578; Gail
Wood 236-555.
Ball & Chain: Carol Kurucz
244-640, Tom Flieger 257-653;
Freeman Reynolds 237-700.
Thurs. Mixed: Orbita delos
Santos 245-6.1; Marg Iverson
233-652; Ken Skytte 247-669;
Freeman Reynolds 264-678.
Swingers (2): Inga Bernhof
200-334- Flo Ctasteir 202-336,
Alice S-nith 215-3416; Dick Oliver  180-354.
. Sunshine School: Anne David 46, 56; Odette Turnyek 124,
121; Gordon Christiansen 125,
148.
Other items coming up this
month are the YBC Four Steps
to Stardom and Queen of the
Lanes Tournament.
Seals used
Over 5,000,000 Canadian
homes received Christmas
Seals at the beginning of the
holiday season, 640,000 of those
in British Columbia. Contributions from the province total
$423,889, with $2,368 of that
coming from the Sunshine
Coast area. This figure represents approximately 75% of
the Sunshine Coast area target
of $3,200.
Christmas Seal catatipaign coordinator Ed MclLachlan, reports a slight increase in contributions over this same period last year, and it is hopeful
the British Columbia target of
$500,000 will be met in order
to allow the British Columbia
Tuberculosis - Christmas Seal
Society to meet medical research and construction assistance commitments for the upcoming year.
n
****
Want jodpurs?
Try the United Church Thrift
Shop' for those hard to find
items. We have on hand a guitar case, ski boots, ski pants,
Melton cloth' jodpurs, Brownie
and Guide outfitsi, gym shdrts,
and suitcases. Make a fancy
party dress into a : pretty
blouse, skirts into cushions or
children's outfits. There is also
a good selection of books and
pocket books. Come and
browse around every Friday
from 1 - 3 p.m.
m — ■ *■ >_ ■_r-_r__mrT_r*-f"*
Now is a good time to
revise your address book,
all sizes can be purchased
at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.
:r■*•:•>>*.*■> y
Even the Sunshine Coast has
to face the ravages of old man
winter once in a while. Here a
Gibsons   resident   makes   his
way through the snow storm
last week. 7 Even with snoiwj
swirling around his head his*
comment to the photographer
Six find over .08 expensive
Six people were convicted in
(Provincial Court Thursday of
driving with a blood alcohol
content over .08%, most of the
convictions resulting. from
RCMOP holiday season roadblocks.
Robert Lovick, 21, was fined
$50 and suspended from driv
ing for six months when he
pleaded guilty to a bloodU-
alcohol content of .17%. Police
' stopped Lovick on Highway
1011 in Gibsons Dec. 15.
Bruce Coriett, 22, was also
fined $50 and suspended from
driving for six months when
he pleaded guilty to driving
with a blood-alcohol content
of .23%.
Both Lovick and Oorlett
asked Judge JSP. Johnson for
lower fines and higher driving
suspensions because they were
not employed'. ,..., y
David ahristianJYJai, was
fined $400 and suspended from
driving for one niospi" when he
pleaded! guilty to dn|fcng wihile
over .08% resulting from a
roadblock in Madira Park Dec.
21.
Alexander Boudain, 17„ was
fined $300 and suspened from
driving for one month when he
pleaded guilty to driving with
a .14% blood-alcohol reading in
the Madeira Park area Dec. 13.
Gerald O'Connor of Vancouver was fined $500 and
suspended from driving for six
months when he pleaded guilty
to charges of driving while
over .08 %. O'Conner was spotted by Gibsons RCMP on the
night of Nov. 15 driving in ©n
erratic manner 6n Hiightway
101  near Gibsons Legion.  He
has a previous record of impaired   driving  in  Vancouver.
Lloyl Emerson was fined
$300 and suspended from driving for one month wfhen he
pleaded guilty to driving while
impaired."
Emerson's vehicle hit a truck
belonging to Richard Todd in
West Sechelt on Jan. 7. When
questioned by police Emerson
admitted he drank a half bottle
of vodka just prior to the accident. He was taken to the
Sechelt RCMP detachment and
a reading of .25% was indicated on the breathalizer.
While Emerson was awaiting
sentence Judge Johnson said,
"I am only going by experience
but you look like you are intoxicated." Emerson admitted
he was and when the Judge
asked him to come back iri the
afternoon he said that he probably wouldn't be sober yet.
"It's your life Mr. Emerson.',
Judge Johnson said as the ac-"
cused stepped down.
Emerson was also placed1 on
probation for one year. -._.£_*_..
Caucus set for
Powell River
Don Lockstead, NDP member for this Constituency in
the legislature announces the
provincial government will
hold a caucus at Powell River
Jan. 16 and 17.
This means most of the cabinet will attend this function
alonig with invited guests, some.
from Gibsons and other points
HOW'S YOUR BOTTOM?
Your boat bottom, that is
Time To Fatten Up!
Is your hull getting thin from wear?
Is it time for new bottom paint?
Does your boat have a hole?
Do It Now Avoid the Spring Rush
Winter Rates & Free Estimates
PAZCO FIBERGLASSING
DHwy. 101, Gibsons, B.C. 886-9111 After 5 p.m., 886-9604 ||
__B_M____n__f«   ■■■-_■■■■_-■■_     __■_■_■■■■_■•»    «■_■_■■■■■___    v___a-___M__ft    ln_a-H___H--B    ____■■■■_■■-■--    •■__■■_■■■■__■    I-M-hm-^-----.    __Bmi__-_____i    m_m_-________i       M_M__ar
shows the spirit of the Sim-
shine Coast is never defeated:
"She's a lousy day for fishing." ,
You can order
them at the
COAST NEWS
Envelopes
Typing Paper
Rubber Stamp Pads
Mimeograph Paper
Adding Machine Roils
Statement Pads
Receipt Books
Theatre Tickets
File Folders
Gibsons — Ph. 886-2622
TWILIGHT THEATRE
886-2827
Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sun
Jan. 15, 16, 17, 18. 19
Evenings at 8
•*" Matinee Saturday, 2 p.m.
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GENERAL
Monday and Tuesday ONLY Jan. 20, 21
Show Timfes —- 7 and 9 p.m.
The life and Times of
Ybu read to learn.
Reading brings new ideai
and thoughts into yoiirlife. It
opens up a whole newworid.  t
Thafs what advertising does.
It communicates information from
one source to another. Advertising
gives you the opportunity to make
up your own mind by familiarizing
you with a product Y
Thafs why advertising is a
freedom. The freedom to know
quaiity.and what is available.'
You read and listen to
advertising to obtain information.
Information on just about anything.
Includihgthe price of •
baloney y ,
This advertisementh one ot a series created by volunteer advertising agencies for the Canadian Advertising Advisory Board.
CAAB, representing advertisers, agencies and media.serves as the all-industry link with government and the consumer public
public

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