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Sunshine Coast News Jan 22, 1975

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Printed and (Published at Gibsons, B.C.  *��^^^**^^*^^*m^������mmmwmm ��immmmm_m����__��mmm_M__h^_p  itfc per copy  Volume 28,       Number 3, January 22, 1975.  outline  "When    Mrs.    Dadswell    of    bratc the event:  Golwer Point Road in Gibsons  comments on the faict that she  is 90 years eld, she says that  she is just 90 with the emphas  is'pn'"just^Y   ��� r- v-s ,  MrSi_ Dadtewel'1', shown with-  her birthday cake and a letter  of congratulations from Premier Barrett, had a large birthday: party at her home last  Wednesday and many friends  and relatives helped her oele-  Misr Dorothy Terry and Mrs.  Iris Terry, nieces, from Vancouver ahd. all of Mrs^. Dads-  well's friendf^ fr^om Wo-He-Lo  -H<5o*wer^Ui>ft .-oi>_vihe , United  Church)" and Rev> Jim y^illiam  son offered their' congratulations. Mrs. Dadswell a resident of the Gibsons area  since 1946, also received a congratulatory certificate from  Plriime Miniirter Trudeau.  The Siunis'hine Coast munici- ���  pal situation is in  a state of'  flux and will' be until the pro- '  vincial  minister of  municipal  affairs decades which course he  will follow.  .. This can be described as the  important news from Monday  night's meetinig . of Gibsons  Voters Association in Gibsons  Elementally school library. Gib-  eons Mayor Larry Labonte said  Minister Hon. Jl G. Lorimer  plans to confer with the Regional District board, Gibsons  council  and Sechelt's council.  In the meantime Gibsons  council is considering its proposal to the minister on expan-  'There were close to 100 at  Port Mellon an adjunct as a  tax base covering: the West  Howe Sound area, Gibsons to  Port Mellon.  There were close to 100 at.  the meetinig with Vic Eckstein  as  chairman.   He   turned   the  meeting over to the Mayor wiho  was backed up by Aldermen  Kurt   Hoehne,   William  Laing  and iS. K. Metcalfe. Aid Hoehne  and Gibsons Clerk Jack Cop- -���  land and the mayor took on t  the  questioners  and provided;  answers. s  The mayor insisted nothing :.  was going to happen soon. He  steid his   council  was  looking  into  the future which would --  contain a great growth demand  for the area.  He explained he. was offering  council's case and it was up 7  to the 7 voters to; make. their Y  own decisiph.^oiiabined benefit., he pointedtout rwere ^gen#  era! miairitenanoe, fire protection, water and sewers.     .-"  A trunk line from Langdale  to Gibsons treatment plant was  feasible. The Dayton & Knight  company survey bore this out.'  An enlarged municipal pl!ant  -T$i$s***o*  ��9_i��i_��S-&fl-i-ttK-^-tt_^K *  ��� "i  Pearsall put on spot  Gibsons counlcil is unhappy  with their representative in  Ottawa, MP Jack Pearsall.  MSiwce Mr. Pearsall was elected he has never been here  once ��� I would like to see him  here in the council chambers,"  Mayor Labonte stated at Tuesday night's council meeting.  The mayor said he had offered the MP his office whenever he comes to the area but  "I was told that if I wanted  to see him I had to go to Set-  chelt."  Council's charges arose from  the disappointment in not receiving a winter works project grant that would have  subsidized labor in the construction of the Gibsons curling rink on Highway 101.  In a letter to council, Jack  Pearsall states that the Minister of Finance, > John Turner  had indicated the deadline for  loan applications under the  winter capital projects fund  was Sept. 30; 1974.  The winter club's formal application was sent to Ottawa  after that date but Jack Copland/municipal clerk, suggested to council that this may.be  a bone of contention because  the club sent a notice of their  intention to apply to the former member of parliament  sometime last May.  Council realized there is probably no'hope now in obtaining money from this federal  fund but a letter will be sent  to Mr. Pearsall expressing the  grievances.  According to statistics most  of us will never reach, the age  of 90. So being 90 is somewhat  of  a  special  thing   ���  The special event occurred  last week at. Mrs. Louise Dad-  swell's 90th birfflfidajy parity  when two of her friends, aged  90 Mrs. Greta Grant, left, and  Mfc. Alice) Hardman, right,  visited Mrs. Dadswell at her  Goiwer Point home.  Present budget  Gibsons council presented its  1975 provisional budget Tuesday night, which revealed high-  Alderman Kurt Hoehne, fin-  lance committee chairman, said  that revenue in the ajmount of  $568,927 is the siame as last  year's because both the mill  rate and the tax base have remained constant.  could develop niuch better recreational facilities' for the  whole area with two areas av-  posal. was a recommendation  only and it was up to the public to decide whether tfhey  ���wanted it or not.  He urged the public to express its view either by writing  to council or to the minister.  "Let us know how you feel,"  he added.  When questioned as to whether council made the first approach, to the minister, he said  % taiat xouncil. did make^the ap-  ',:~pptfetch; because "it 'knew 'that  Minister Lorimer had something in mind���- some sort of  municipal readjustment in a  general way.  It was pointed out to the  audience that the provincial  municipal department ha d  made similar arrangements in  other parts of the province  ailaible, one a ten acre site on  the highiwtay near the theatre  and the other Brothers Memorial Park wihich is partially developed only.  He denied any desire to push  voters into anything and expressed' the view that we might  quite well reanain just as we  are.  Y As regards comment involving finances, some of wihich  were discussed at this meeting,  the Coast News intends to obtain the necesary information  and present it in more complete form if that is a possibility.  Financial aspects were presented by Aid. Hoehne with  the aid of charts showing possible tax probabilities in the ev  ent the proposal was acceptable to the minister and then  the public.  Mayor Labonte's closing remarks explained that Minister  Lorimer was looking into the  municipal feasibility for the  entire Sunshine Coast. There  was the possibility of a district  municipality all the way from  (Port Mellon to Sechelt, the  mayor said. There are three  parties involved, the Regional  Board, Gibsons and Sechelt  municipalities. The mayor reiterated that the Gibsons pro-  where they included an industrial area into an area largely  for taxation purposes and Gibsons area was similar to other  combined areas.  With more money to handle  tlhe municipality could obtain  more provincial grants to cover recreation, waterfront improvement and roads. It wtes  also pointed out that if the  expansion did go through council would become involved in  welfare, police and other things  that larger municipalities have  to maintain.  ALDERMAN KURT HOEHNE explains some of the  finances involved in Gibsons proposed expansion at a  public meetag Monday night.  Two or three times the mayor expressed the view that no  one knew what might happen.  We could be taken over by the  Regional Board or we might,,  have   a   district   intmicipaflity  from Gibsons to Port Mellon.  "We don't know, but the minister is looking over the situation," he said.  v  The mayor suggested the for-  miation of liaison groups, in the  area. There* would be further  meetings and it is quite possible Minister Lorimer might  y0it this area and express his  own views.  The mayor was unable.to offer a solution as to the method'  of  assessing  the  vote  which  might be taken. It would be up  to the ihinister, he said.  By ROB VAN BUITEN  Residents of the Sunshine  Coast who may be affected by  Gibsons council's proposed expansion had a chance to hurl  some verbal tomatoes at council Tuesday night.  One of the biggest concerns  at the puiblic meeting in Gibsons Elementary school library  was expressed by residents included in the phase1 II expansion, Langdale, Hopkins,  Soames, and Granthams, who  felt that council had not done  their public relations work  properly.  One of the questioners was  quite adamant about the idea  that Gibsons was Swallowing  up the outlying areas and she  asked Mayor Labonte "Couldn't we have been conulted  first?"  Another was quite concerned that the whole thing was  a "fait accompli", that council  had submitted the expansion  proposal and if Victoria said  OK that was enough to bury  any public opposition.  Mayor Lalbonte assured his  audience that the expansion  announcement and the public  meeting were intended to draw  public response and that all  parties concerned would have  a chance to communicate their  feelings to the minister of municipal affairs. He said that if  the residents of phase II were  definitely agiainst joining Gibsons, t<hen the expansion would  not happen.  Someone asked just how the  plebiscite would be set up ���  because the majority, population of Gibsons, if in favor of  expansion, could outvote the  minority of the outlying areas.  Mayor Labonte answered  that he didn't know at this  time whether the vote would  be separated according to area  or whether it would be a blanket vote over the whole area.  Another salient question reflecting  the  feelings  of many  people   was  What's  in  it for  me?  "I live in Hopkins,  we are  self-sufficient,   we  pay   lower  .water rates, and no one can  build in our area because it's  already built up. Why should I  have to subsidize Gibsons?"  Mayor Labonte said that  could happen because all rates  and taxes would be uniform  throughout the area, everybody would pay the present  Gibsons rates initially and it  would later be adjusted according to the budget and the amount of money spent in that  specific area.  Many residents also seemed  to be concerned over losing the  identity, the spirit, and the  close control of their own affairs that characterizes life in  a small area.  It was pointed out, for instance, that once a year Hopkins residents get together  with their water engineer and  set their own water rates according to what was needed  and how muah money was on  hand. "We set our rates and  not someone else," the man  told Mayor Labonte.  The Mayor answered that  they would have elected! representatives on council and that  he could be voted out of office  every two years if his constituents didn't like what he was  doing.  Near the end of the meeting  the atmosphere still seemed to  be one of skepticism. Several  people said that there were  some advantages to the expansion especially for Gflanthams,  which has a sewage system  that, will be taboo in eight or  nine years, and Langdale which  already has a high septic table.  "I can see some advantages  if we all operate together,"  said one man, "although governments have a habit of becoming too austere and operate  from the top down"  "How soon will the village  get a reply from Victoria on  their proposed expansion?"  "I don't know,' said the  Mayor. 2     Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.  on water  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per 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        P0 Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  The Knight dismissal  The abrupt dismissal of Dr. Stanley Knight from  his pest with the provincial department of education appears to have a connection with the rumpus this school  district is in over the appointment of a new district  school superintendent.  The appointment is routine as far as the department  is concerned but somehow the proposal to throw the appointment into the public domain has misfired. The proposal came from some members of the Sechelt School  Teachers association.  It should be explained that Dr. Knight was, back in  the late 1960s a vice-principal at Gibsons Elementary  school under Principal George Cooper. He remained  there about one year.  The interesting part of the dismissal story as it appeared in the Vancouver Sun last Friday had a member  of the department of education referring to the Sechelt  1 School District. The Sun version mentioned there is to  be community involvement in the selection of a superintendent for the Sechelt district.  The Sun story continued: "The Sechelt proposal was  strong in the area of authority and responsibility, one of  the white paper's concerns, a source in the education department informed the Sun."  The early January meeting of the district school  board had before it a three page letter from the Sechelt  Teachers Association signed by Frank L. Fuller, president. This letter wanted the selection of a new superintendent thrown wide open with a cross-examination of  the applicants.  School superintendents are employees of the department of education and not the school board. The department pays the salary involved and has the superintendent as its liaison between the department and school  board.  This new approach to the selection of a superintendent is tied up in what can be termed a collegiality approach to education problems as expressed in Minister  Dailly's white paper. Collegiality means wide open  discussion at all levels on matters invoving education.  It is likely after a departmental study to allow the  superintendency appointment to go to the public via a  questionnaire to see what interest the public will show.  The average guess would be ��� not much.  There is no indication in the Knight dismissal that  the minister has changed her .mind over further use of  the white paper as a means of making discoveries. This  remains to De seen.  Start at the TOP!  To be fair to the young rowdies who are making  their presence known in no uncertain terms, perhaps  their elders should do some soul searching and come up  with a better suggestion than "we should begin at the  bottom and clean up this mess."  Beginning at the bottom will be of no consequence.  We should start at the top of our society and clean things  up there. The younger folk could then have more res-,  pect for the "top."  During the cleanup of affairs in the upper population echelon include giving the constabulary a chance ���  at least an equal chance with those of the criminal world.  The media are prone to play up so-called police brutality  but have we ever heard the expression mob brutality?  There is some ��� and plenty.  It is shameful for a policeman to accept a bribe but  it is not shameful for the criminal or anyone else who  can get away with it. Why a double standard? Perhaps  the rules of the game need tightening up.  A reassessment of morality and the responsibilities  involved would help. The muck available via periodicals  is debasing.  So let us start at the top and cleanse ourselves right  down to the youthful element. We might gain more respect that way. Starting at the bottom would not get at  the root cause.  From the Dayton & .Knight .report to Gibsons council  To improve waiter service in  the study area requires firstly  the acquisition of the existing  deep weels at Langdale and  Hopkins Landing, secondly the  taking over of" the local distribution systems "for Granth  ams Landing, Soames Point,  Hopkins Landing and Langdale, and thirdly the development of a new adequate distribution system with fire stor  age reservoirs and large mains.  The start of such a distdibu-  tion system is now available to  serve the second service pressure zone in Langdale, but the  rest of the area in the low zone  is lacking an adequate system.  A system, comprising a 100,  000 gallon reservoir at albout  elevation 250 and a grid of 6-  inch watermains is necessary.  In the proposed system,  water would be pumped from  the Langdale and Hopkinjs  Landing Wells into the 100,000  gallon reservoir and from there  distributed to the low zone between Granthams Landing and  Langdale by gravity.  Some of the water would be  repumiped from the low zone  to the existing 50,000 gallon  wood stave tank above Langdale and from it distributed to  serve the second service pressure zone, mainly in the Langdale subdivision.  It   is   estimated  the  system  Would serve 450 out of the 475  existing homes in the study  area.  The cost of the system is ten  tatively estimated as follows:  1. Assumption of outstanding debt for the Hopkins  Landing Well $20,000  2. Assumption of outstanding  debt for the Langdale Well  30,000'  .3.  Assumption  of  outstand-  . ing   debt  for  the   Langdale  Tank 10/000  4. Assumption of outstand-  ing debt for the Langdale dis  tribution system. 10,000  5. Construction of 100,000  gallon reservoir. 100,000  6. Construction of booster  pumping station for low to  high   zone. 10,000  7. Construction of 9,000 feet  of 6-inch watermain between  Langdale and Granthams  Landing. 108,000  Making a Total of $288,000  or say $300,000.  The yearly cost of operation  and maintenance of the system  would   be:  1. Hopkins Landing     station $3,000  2. Langdale  station 4,000.  3. Booster  pumping  station  2,000.  4. Rest of maintenance and'  apeuation   for   the   systefm.    .  1,000.  A   total  of $10,000  The total yearly costs would  be:   Bond   Redemption   and  Interest ,.- $33,000  Operation   and  Maintenance  10,000  A Total of $43,000  If, current Village of Gibsons  water rates are applied to the  study area, a tentative estimate of the revenue is: Flat  rate $3.75 month for 450 .connections $20,000  .Plus frontage tax 20 cents per  foot per year for an estimated  550 lots with an average width  of 100 ft. fronting a water  main. $l_.,O00  resulting in a total of     $33,000  Current Village wated rates,  therefore, would be inadequate  to maintain a position of self-  liquidation in the study airea.  Over the 450 existing connections, the yearly cost is an  average, of $96 per connection per year.  This cost could be decreased  to about $72 if the new systetm  in West Howe Sound was connected tp the Gibsons system  at Chekwelp and.the Gibsons  low zone * reservoir used to  balance the low zone. While  such an arrangement would  be technically mutually beneficial to both the study area  and to Gibsons it would advance the date at which surplus capacity in the Gibsons  lower reservoir would be exhausted.  In the future, a (third well  could be developed to serve a  750 people population. Its cost  of $100,000 plus the cost of  operation arid 'maintenance of  $4,000 per year works out to  about $60 per new connection.  The cost of new distribution  mains in the area should foe  the responsibility of sufbdivider  and not a liability to the water  utility.  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  The price reported set on the  purchase of Sechelt's Water  system by the Regional District board is close to $119,000.  Total  precipitation  for   1969  was  recorded as  54.23  inches  almost six inches below  normal. There were 135 days  of rain and 16 with snow.  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce members stress the need  for a credit bureau, for the area  10   Years   Ago  The 1965 school budget looks  as though it will hit the  $1,000,000  mark  for  the  first  time.  that it be retained as a fJsiheir-  men's landmark.  The B.C. Power Commission  survey of power needs from  Sechelt to Oyster Bay is reported to be about complete.  Gibsons Gun Club wihich  started in 1952 has changed its  . name to Gibsons Rod and Gun  ���Club.  25   Years  Ago  A $1,000,000 Olowhom Falls  hydro project has been ordered  with a 24 mile transmission  line to Sechelt.  Fire destroys the Aider-  springs Laundry in Headlands  area. The loss was estimated  at $5,000.  Canadian   Forest   Products  Donna Marlene, daughter of'  purchases the Port Mellon pulp  Mi. and Mrs. Steven Holland  was thfi first 1965 baby born  in the area.  New homes built on the Sunshine Coact ' during . 1964  numbered 131 costing $1,088,-  450.  I   ���      ���  15   Years   Ago.  Robert Burns, Gibsons  municipal clerk, dies in hospital on the day he was named  Gibsons  Good  Citizen.  Richard McKibbin resigns as  chairman of Gibsons Library  board. He was succeeded by  Reg. Adams.  The school board discusses  the proposal for a grade 13  class   at   Elphinstone   schools.  20   Years   Ago  Gibsons Board of Trade  meeting opposes the proposed  sale   of  Salmon-  Rock   asking  mill and wil spend $10,000,000  on improvements.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF BY-ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the  Municipality of Gibsons that I require the presence  of the said electors at the Municipal Office, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, BC, on Monday the  third day of February, 1975, electing a person to  represent them as ALDERMAN for the unexpired  term ending December .31, 1975.  The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as  follows:       ." .   _    '  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two  duly qualified electors of the municipality. The  nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of Monday, February 3/1975. The  nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed  in the. Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in  such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to  by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will  be opened at the Municipal Office on Saturday, the  22nd day of February, 1975 between the hours of  8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly. Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C.  this 8th day of January, 1975.  J. W. COPLAND,  Returning Officer.  JAN</$  __S_  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 ciaims. It should lead to increased discoveries and developments,  while virtually eliminating conflicting claims.  TIMEOUT  Before this can happen,  records must be  revised and   maps must be  prepared, using the Modified Grid 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 claim 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.  t-j&k  ^  "#��*wy  ���&t  ^?-Z&.  ��?&A  \*>.  ^  **,,?  ^mKnauje^  "I'm going to make break for  it tomorrow, so could I have  a Dacked lunch?"  Sf-S&V'cSf"MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES  The Honourable LooT Nlmslck; Minister The food basket  Ypu can tell a good cranberry  by its bounce. Packing plants  acually use this characteristic  to test for quality. A good firm  cranberry will bounce, whereas  a soft berry won't.  The cranberry is a native  fruit of North America. Early  colonists    named    the    ..firuit  Planning bylaw  draws comment  'Sechelt Alderman Norm  Watson is disgusted with the  proposed village planning by-  lajw that council is now considering.  Watson told council last Wed  nesday that the Regional District bylaw is much more concise and easier to handle.)  "Doug (Doug Roy, village  planner) keeps doing things  over and ove'r when he's told  not to."  Part of the problem is that  council wants to incorporate  a zero lot line in their planning  which eliminates any necessity  for building�� to be set back a  minimum of 25 feet from the  road allowance.  Watson said he would take  philosophies as finally getting,  some fresh air by getting away  from the sterilty of row housing and building according to  topography, traffic flows, and  distance from service Tlines.  Waits�� _nsiad he iwoud take  the proposed planning' bylavr  to the Regional District planner Adrian Stott to get his  opinion.  II   Senior Services  Information  &  Telephone Tree  886-7415  9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  craneberry because the slender  curved stems and flojwer resembled the neck and head  of a crane. Later the name was  contracted to cranberry.  Even though the fame of the  cranberry has spread to  Europe, its cultivation is still  almost entirely confined to our  continent. The lingoriberry is a  European cousin. Cranberries  are comanerciaBly grown in  British Columbin, Quebec,  Novas Scotia and Prince Edtward  island with a feiw in Ontario.  They will keep refrigerated  in the original'package for two  wteieks. For longer storage,  (wash them, discard stems and  bruised berries, dry and freeze  in airtight plastic bags or containers. They don't even require thawing before cooking.  Alithough cranlberries are  traditional for Christmais, it's  a good idea to have a supply  on hand all year around. When  cooking be careiful not to over  cook. Simply heat until they  pop open.  Smokers show  use increasing  Statistics, prepared for the  Non-Medical Use of. Drugs.  Directorate by Statistics  Canada, indicate that those  who do smoke, appear to be  smoking niore eigarets per day.  There has (been a rise in the  percentage of smokers having  from 11 to 25 eigarets a day  and a decrease in.the percentage of the ones, smoking from 1  to 10 eigarets a day. The change  of the percentage of heavy  smokers (more than 25 a day)  was negligible.  The increase of the number  of cigaarets smoked every day  by regular smokers and the  fact that few smokers are able  to stay n the category of occasional smokers indicate the  strong dependency produced  by nicotine.  CHINESE SMORGASBORD  and VANCE  Featuring Music by the PENN KINGS  Cocktails 7:30, Dinner to follow  Dance til 1 a.m.  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Saturday, February 15  1 Tickets $7.50 per person. Phone 885-2935 or 886-2160  If   we   do    get   it   home,  : YOU'RE going to dip it in  . theb&tter.  Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.     3    f  Curling rink  planning shows  future expansion  (CONTRIBUTED)    ';  This week I will make another appeal for more members and tell you more about  . our facilities.  As I stated in last weeks  item we need more money  from either the community or  the governments in order to  build the fouiidiirig with a  cement floor. Obviously a  cement floor is best because  then the building can be used  both summer and winter. It  could be used for roller skating  dances ,arts and crafts displays  and workshops, bingos and  many other functions which re  quire a large hall.  Iff you think what we are  doing is good for the area, then  join us. Pick up an application  form from the Royal Bank,  Gibsons. Those wiho have already joined, we can use your  money, so take it to the Royal  Bank at your earliest convenience.  We have planned for a  future arena with our ice plant.  The plant is a 50 horsepower  unit which would be adequate  to hold ice for an arena for up  to 48 hours wihile work was  being done on an arena ice  fclant. The plant will also hold  ice early and late in the season  so that ice skating can be accommodated in the beginning  weeks and final weeks of the  curling year. The larger plant  will also hold ice during thie  summer. Its final advantage  is taking less time to build the  ice-10 days instead of the 30  needed for a smaller plant.  Our estimated cost to completion remains at $150,000. How  ever a recent estimate for insurance purposes already sets  the replacement cost at $200.-  000. The substantial saving in  cost over value is a result of  donated equipment and many  hours of volunteer labour. If  you have an hour or two to  spare, drop by the site and per  haps they can put you to work.  There are many jobs which  can be done by volunteer help.  Squamish area  gets flood cash  The province will provide  $500,000 to the District of Squa  mish for.conistruction of dykes  for flood control in Bracken  dale area of the Lower Squamish Valley. Hon. Robert Williams water resources minister  said the works will consist of  new dykes and necessary river  bank sftafbilizaition extending  along the east bank of the  iSquamish River from Judd .  Slough some 10,000 feet down  stream to the vicinity of Indian  Reserve No. 16.  TMr. Williams restated the  general provincial policy to reduce the ever-increasing flood  damage costs by a program of  sound flood plain management  and planning. The substantial  development that has occurred  over the past several years in  (this area and the high potential for flooding from the Squa  mish River, makes it necessary  to proceed with a structural  solution at this time tp provide  the necessary protection to  people living in the  District.  LUCKY DOLLAR  FOODS  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE - GIBSONS  PRICES EJFECTIVE      v  Thur., Jan. 23 to Sat., Jan. 25  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  CHUNK LIGHT TUNA  CLOVERLEAF  6% oz. tin��� .  FRUIT COCKTAIL  LIBBY'S Fancy  14 oz. tin   49c  INSTANT COFFEE  MAXWELL HOUSE    <��f   j��Q  6 oz. jar ____     3> ��� ���W>  for  TOMATO JUICE  LIBBY'S Fancy       "\  19 oz. tins ���     mm  SALAD DRESSING  KRAFT Miracle Whip      ^J  16 oz. jar ���     /3C  PANCAKE MIX  Regular or Buttermilk  KRUSTEAZ  2 lb. pkg.   WAFFLE SYRUP  NABOB  32 oz. btl.   79c  99c  SMALL WHOLE BEETS  LIBBY'S  14 oz. tins  2for59C  CHILI CON CARNE  NALLEY'S, Hot or Mild  14 oz. tin ��� __    59c  CHEESE SLICES  BLACK DIAMOND Processed  Single Thins *_Q_��  8 oz. pkg.        _*J^C  MARGARINE  BETTER BUY  1 lb. pkg. ____  CORN FLAKES  KELLOGG'S  16 oz. pkg.   TUC CRACKERS  5 oz. pkg.   45c  CAKE MIXES  White, Devil's Food, Chocolate-  89c  ROBIN HOOD  19 oz. pkg  GRANOLA CEREAL  Regular Crunchy  1 lb. pkg.   RED KIDNEY BEANS  LIBBY'S n  14 oz. tins     mm  for  69c  69c  FLAVOR CRYSTALS  SUNGOLD Orange  6% oz. pkg. ...  PEANUT BUTTER  SQUIRREL Brand  16 oz. jar   43c  89c  SOUP MIX  Chicken Noodle  LONEY'S  2*4 oz. pkgs. ____  4,or49c  TOMATO or VEGETABLE SOUP  PUBITAN A       gZK*.  10 oz. tins     ^for Q7C  MEATS  $1.19  BLADE ROAST  Canada Grade A Beef  Blade Removed,      lb.  CROSS RIB ROAST  Canada Grade A d*1|   ^ Q  Beef lb. 3>M.mmZr  FRYING CHICKEN  B.C. GROWN, Fresh Whole  Never J* TfQef*  Frozen Grade A\   lb. # ^W  SIDE BACON  DEVONSHIRE  1 lb. pkg.   SHORT RIBS  Lean & Meaty  for Braising __.  lb.  79c  COOKED HAM  MAPLE LEAF  6 oz. pkg.   $1.29  99c  PRODUCE  LOCAL POTATOES  SPINACH  Grade Can. 2  Kenebec   BANANAS  GOLDEN  RIPE      15S,99c  Cello Imported  Canada No. 1 pkg.  39c  6 u>s.$l  LEMONS  CALIFORNIA  6 for 39c 4     Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.  Christmas Seal  fund surprises  For the third1 concutive j^ear  the B.c; Christmas Seal Campaign topped its objective. By  the end of the annual Christmas Seal Campaign ninth  week, contributions to the B.C.  TSuberculosis- Christmas Seal  Society exceeded the campaign target of half a million  dollars by $41,850/  With three weeks still remaining in the campaign,  Honorary Treasurer Alex  Clark of Prince George is confident final figures will be as  high as $550,000.  Contributions to date from  the Sunshine Coast area total  $3065.  Considerable credit for this  year's very successful Campaign goes to the Sunshine  Coast Ghristmas Seal Committee, and it's. Chairanan, Mrs.  Pat Murphy of Halfmoon Bay.  Spring is here?  Mary Steele, of Bay Road in  Gibsons  told  the  Coast news  last week that one of her fri-.  ends had spotted a hummingbird.  A hummingbird in January?  Sounds more like a flight of  fancy. But later here was the  same hummingbird, says Mary  Steele, at her neigbour's feeder  All one can say is the bird  must have caught an early  flight north because spring is  samewlhere' around the corner.  Wharf dismantling opposed  Wilson CMeek Oomimunitiy  Association is sending a formal  petition to Jack Pearsall', MP,  protesting the proposed dismantling of Davis Bay wharf.  If the petition to Ottawa is  not effective members of the  association have drawn up  second petition to Standard  Oil, owners of "the wlharf, expressing: an "alarming dismay"  and suggesting a local boycott  of Stahdard oil products as the  only alerriative if actions proceed to tear down the wharf.  The Davis Bay wharf, the  only publically used wharf between Gibsons and Halfmoon  Bay is - used by Davis Bay-Wil  son Creek residents, -for recreational purposes and also  by tugs and fishing boats want  ing tp put ashore for supplies  or safety in a storm. Word was    operation."  Fantastic Planet at Twilight  received last month that Stand  ard Oil would be dismantling  the deck of the wnarf leaving  only the piles to support the  oil pipes.  Tim Frizzell, president of the  Wilson Creek Community Association'said at an association  meeting last week that he had  met with Mr. Pearsall and  worked out a proposal that  would have the federal govern  merit contributing half the  costs of the wharf, Standard  Oil the other half, and the com  munity association looking  after its maintainance.  While residents of the area  feel strongly about keeping  the wharf, Frizzell said negotiation with the government  and with Standard Oil would  be   done in "a   spirit   of    co-  Fantastic Planet, a most unusual and provocative animated science-fiction movie, plays  at the Tlwilight Thursday Jan.  23 and Friday, Jan. 24.  Although rated general by  the B.C. government film classifier, the film is not just for  Children. Gene Shalit of WNBC  .recommended it for children  and sophisticated adults who  have a rich imagination and  said the film was well worth  the attention and praise it received v at last year's Cannes  Film Festival.  Following Fantastic Planet,  on Jan. 25, 26, 27 is Cabaret, a  film that since last playing* at  the   Twilight   over two   years  ago has won eight Academy  Awards, including best actress  Liza  Minnelli.  The story, based in Christopher Isherlwood's I Am A Camera, is set in 1930s Berlin during the rise of Nazism and portrays life as seen through the  eyes of a calbaret performer  played by best supporting actor  Joel Gray  Our Valentine Cards are  now on display, only three  weeks left to send them.  Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  WILDLIFE 3M.OYIES  Gibsons Wildlife Club reminds everyone that free wildlife films are shown every Saturday night at their clubhouse  near Seaview Cemetery! Four  films will be shown this Sunday: Electronic Fishfinder;  World in a Marsh; Big YHorh,  and Birds of the Prairie  Marshes. The film nights start  at 7:30 and everyone is welcome.  WINNER OF $100  Lions 400 winner of $100  last week was Irene Jewitt on  a ticket drawn by Jim Mullen.  LEGAL  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the following deceased: James Walter HANSEN,  late of R.R. 2, Oldershaw Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified to the PUBLIC TRUiSlTEE, 635 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, BC., V6C  3L7 before the 26th day of  February, 1975 . after which  date , the assets ot the stdd  estate will be distributed, having regard only to claims that  have been received.  'CLINTON W.  FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE.     .  ���i  [  *-'>.*  Installation Extra  When your kid decides he's Canada's answer   20 beautiful colours, too. So New Era looks as  to Mario Andretti, your new floor had better be  tough enough to take it  New Era, an exclusive Floor Fashion Center  product, is made with small Mario Andretti's  in mind. Because it's the toughest embossed  vinyi floor Armstrong makes.  So, whatever kind of punishment your family  is ready to dish out, New Era is ready to  take it. And more.  It comes in 4 elegant patterns (this  one is called Swirl Mosaic), and some  good as it behaves.  Come and see New Era 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 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  ^   pi  VfrVJ-"*.  ���-^  *���  N up your mind.  \ And we don't simply promise  \ professional installation.  We guarantee it. In writing.  _*4sr*  H$3_  Y^Y  -j >^y-^  YJ  (Armstrong  floor fashion o  Ken DeVries & Son Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  886-7112  A beautiful new way to buy floors. Coast Nt-Jws* Jan. 22, 1975.     5  Go to church on Sunday  ANGLICAN  t      St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  with Divine Healing Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. ..  r       except 4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 ajn.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11315 a.m., Divine Sendee  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Ctaorcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C.  Phone 88G-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a m  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study, 7:SO p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship  9:30  a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.   '  BETHEL - Mermaid & Trail,  ?   Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Wednesday - Study Hour  7:30 p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road ,-  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 11 am. & 7 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's "United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone  Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Jan. 25  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  ���_$&i_ii_  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  i  Your Horoscope ^Ar  For your printing phone 886-2622  ARIES- March 21 to April 20  There are some pleasant surprises due some time soon for  most persons born under this  sign. A letter or communication of some description may be  quite important to you and  your future.  TAURUS- April 21 to May 21  A very beneficial aspect is be-  jgining to Shape-up for the sign  of Taurus. This should start to  take effect near the middle of  February. You should, take advantage of this, and make the  most of it.  GEMINI- May 22 to June 2i  Avoid argument with others at  this time no matter how right  you think you are. Remain  silent, and in this way you can  save yourself a lot of needless  trouble. If you are ill, see your  doctor.  CANCER- June 22 to July 22  If things seem _/ll up in the  air" right now, don't worry too  much about it, as they will all  Calm, down back to nofrmal  vefly shortly. _1here's some  "long range benefit" coming  to you.  LEO-   July   2$ to  August  23  Don't "go overboard" if you  should happen to have a stroke  of lucki during this period.  There's a good chance that you  will be "lucky" but there's also  an indication that you MIGHT  act foolishly. Play it cool!  VIRGO- August 24 to Sept. 22  Be careful! You are at the  ���peak5 of something or other,  and as everyone knows, when  you're at the top, tlie only way  to go further will be "down."  iThis does NOT apply to young  children!  LIBRA- Sept. 23 to October 23  If conditions are not extremely  good in your life right now,  there must be come adverse  aspect in your personal birth  chart, (year and actual time of  Ybirtih.) Things SHOULD be  good. If they're not, consult a  competent astrologer.  i: ��� ���' >'-���    .,?���'      :"::.     ..-. <;  ���"-..    Ji\  SCORPIO- Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  ���If, as Kipling said, "you can  keep your head, when those  around you, are losing theirs"  ���all will be well. On the other  hand, you just MIGHT make  a bad blunder. Think carefully!  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23-Dec.21  Activities dealing with real  estate, money and legal matters are all under most favour  able aspect at the present time.  You might tend to tire yourself out with all this activity.  Try to relax a little.  CAPRICORN- Dec. 22 -Jan.22  You are right on the verge of  "something big!" Possibly  Some financial deal that you  have had "cooking" for some  time now, may bear fruit. You  should scv. gains from past  actions.  AQUARUY- Jan.21 to Feb. 18  A much blighter outlook is  opening up for Aquarius per-  Sfc^i*^  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  sons now. Business and domestic matters ^houll be  smoothing out nicely. However  don't take everything for grant  ed. You must work for what  you get.  PISCES- Feb. 29 to March 20  If you find tensions building  up and bothering you, see your  doctor and ask his service,  rather than sit and 'brood all  by yourself. Your prestige in  business affairs is increasing  rapidly.  l7UI9E7i:I7> STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  take part in the  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FRASER VALLEY/SUNSHINE  COAST  First Week/January 23-29  CHILLIWACK  BOWLING    Mixed Couples Tournament Jan. 24, 31 Feb. 7  7 & 9 pm each night. Chilliwack Bowling Centre 124 Young .  St. South. *D. D. Hartley 795-9614.  BOWLING Queen of the Lanes Jan. 19 thru 25 Chilliwack  Bowling Centre 124 Young St. South.  BOWLING Youth Bowling Council "Four Steps to Stardom" Jan. 1- Feb. 1 Bantam, Junior and Senior Boys and  Girls ages 5 to 20. Chilliwack Bowling Centre 124 Young  St. South. < _ _     ������ .  HOPE ;  CURLING Men's Open 4 Event Bonspiel Jan. 23, 24 7 pm  Jan. 25, 26 8 am Hope Curling Club, Sixth Avenue. 'Mark  Pretty 869-5411.  MAPLE RIDGE  ARCHERY Fraser Valley Indoor Junior Championships Jan.  26 9:30 am Maple Ridge Recreation Centre 225 St. Juniors  10 to 18 years of age. *Marlene Schut 463-4184.  BADMINTON Junior Invitational Badminton Tournament  Jan. 25, 26 10 am each day Westview Junior Secondary  School 12210 Skrllen Street Maple Ridge. Peter Dempster  467-9140.  INDOOR SOCCER B.C. Winter Festival Indoor Soccer  Tournament Jan. 25 Feb. 2, 9, 16. Four week round robin  featuring 900 players in age groups ^7-16. Various School  Gymnasia in Maple Ridge. *Ray Foubister 467-4311.  MUSICAL TALENT Haney Musical Talent Showcase Jan.  25 7 pm Maple Ridge Centennial Arena Auditorium 11943  225 St. An opportunity for 9 to 16 year old amateur vocalists  and musicians to perform and have an audience to enjoy  their talents. Sponsored by the Haney Music Teachers  Group and the Parks and Recreation Commission. *Mrs.  Osborne 463-8121.  MISSION CITY  INDOOR- SOCCER Annual Mission 5-a-side Cup Invitational Tournament Jan. 25, 26 9 am - 5 pm Mission Central  Elementary School. Divisions 5, 6 & 7. *Bryan A. Logan  826-7096.  NORTH SURREY  HOCKEY North Surrey Minor Hockey Jamboree Jan. 25-26  6 am - 12 noon North Surrey Recreation Centre 10275 -  135 St. *Ron Ross.  POWELL RIVER  DRAMA.. "DIRTY WORK AT THE CROSSROADS" a gay  90's melodrama Jan. 29, 30. 31 Feb. 1 8 pm each day  Powell River Inn 7050 Alberni St. Presented by the Powell  River Players.  'Maureen Exter 483-3205.  SECHELT  CARPET BOWLING Senior Citizens Tournament Jan. 27  Feb. 3, 10, 17 2 pm. Legion Hall Mermaid St. Sechelt. 'Mr.  J. Derby 885-2403.  A programme of the Community Recreation Branch  BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. Ernest Hall. Minister ��� R. L. Colby, Deputy Minister  For detailed listings of all Winter Festival events, pick up your free "Schedule of  Events" folder at any B.C. Branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce:  Recreation Office, or any Office of the B.C. Automobile Association.  < -���        ''  E_��  \yy^m<^.  iitliKnciita  Esiem-b.-.bb 6     Coast Netws, Jan. 22, 1975.     HELP WANTED  />#.y\ yrr>riiX<fZ-r "$>  ' J**^*V '���#��� *" ^  ' "^^  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline -��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions *_ price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ���ds   not   paid  one   week   after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c p*r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1  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 liabilty  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.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  SEE PAGE 12  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. Whitaker House  Room 1, Sechelt. Phone 385-  3342, 885-3488.   Every Monday night, 8 p.m.t  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gib-  sons.   BIRTHS  Doris Blomgren is pleased to  announce the arrival1 of her  first grandchild, a girl, 7 lbs.,  5 oz. Proud parents are Hank  and Ingtrid! Kruisselbrink.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and! Mrs. R. Lome Gregory are pleased to announce  the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their eldest  daughter Darcy, to Mr Greg  Harrison. The wedding will  take place on March 22, 1975  at St. Bartholomews, Gibsons.  DEATHS ~~~~T  COOtPER ��� Passed away January 17, 1975, Margaret Ella  Cooper, late of Gibsons, B.C.,  aged 62 years Survived by her  very dear friend, Alex Bruce;  a daughter, Audrey Sanford,  Vancouver; 2 sons, Bill, Ohu-  Vlan/couver; 2 sons, Bill, Churchill, Man. and Douglas in On-  gary. Funeral service Wednesday, January 22 at 10:30 a.m.  from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Dennis  Morgan officiating. Cremation.  HOHEISEL: Charles, of. Vancouver, B.C., on January 19,  1975, aged 87 years. Survived  by li brother and several nieces and nephews in Germany.  Cremation. Private funeral ar-  angements through the Memorial Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Services Ltd.   McNUTTT: Passed away January 19, 1975, David McNutt,  late of Davis Bay, B.C., in his  72-nd ye_ur. Survived by his  loving -wife Ethel, 1 son, Gilbert, '1 daughter Pauline Griffith and 1 brother Jack. Memorial service Thursday, January 23 at 2:30 p.m. in the  H'arvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. Mr. J. Risbey officiating Cremation. Flowers grate-  J'nl.y declined. If so desired,  donation to St Mary's Hospital  would be  appreciated   CARD OF THANKS  I wish to Hhank Dr. Hobstoln,  Dr Inglis and all the nurses on  floor 2 of St. Mary's Hospital  for their kind and efficient  care of my late huband Ew'art.  And also to thank our friends  and neighbors for their card!s,  'help and many expressions of  sympathy and encouragement  at t'his time.  ���Amy McMynn and family.  Many thanks to the kind  friends, especially the people  on tlie ferry staff who lent  their support and sympathy at  the departure of my husband  Richard Burton. The cards and  flawers have 'been deeply appreciated. Thank you.  ���Dorothy Burton and family  LOST  Three keys on plain key ring.  If found ,please mail to Box  3027. c-o Coast News, Gibsons.  Baby sitters and! domestic type  workers. Sunshine Job Placement Services. Phone 886-7370  from 11 to 3. .  EXPANDING CANADIAN OIL  COMPANY needs dependable  person who can work without  supervision. Earn $0.4,000 in a  year plus bonus. Contact ens-  tomers in Gibsons area. Limited auto travel. We train. Airmail H. Bi Dick, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum Canada Ltd  87 West Drive, Brampton, Ontario L6fT 2J6     ���  WORK WANTED  From. A to Z we have people  in need of employment. From  Any type to Zoologists, and in  between .laborers, loggers and  mechanics' ��� to office and domestic workers and waitresses,  Sunshine Job Placement Services .Phone 886-7370 from 13  to  3. .   Custom made slipcovers and  draperies. Professional work.  Reasonable prices. Dressmaking and alterations. Joan Wil-  kin. Phone 885-2924.  Timber wianted. Let us give  you an estimate. All species.  D & O Log Sorting iLtd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700  Will baby sit, Monday and  Friday 10 till 3, Tuesday and  Thursday 10 to 1. Ph. 886-9873  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlepoint a specialty. (Ponderosa Pines Trailer  Park, Wilson Creek. Phone  885-9573.  Dressmaking and alterations.  W&rk guaranteed. Phone 886-  7105.    f   ;7  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  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7113  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401   after 5 p.m.       TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  MISC. FOB SALE  T  H10 hp marine engine, good for  parts. 2:1 rediuction gear, marine manifold. Phone - 886-2120  Tuesday to Saturday.  45 yards Saxon orange plush  rug, offers please. Phone 886-  2753.   Slpeed Queen auito washing machine, fair condition. Phone  886-7363.   21" Fleetwood console TV,  good (working condition. $50.  Phone 886-7726.   For Sale by bid. 1967 Ford  Mustang, approximately 30,000  mi., very Clean condition. Also  11974 Kaiwasaki 900 motorcycle,  approx. 5,100 mi. Contact Mr.  Clapham or Mr. Combs at 886-  22sl6 to see either the m-c or  car. Highest bid not necessarily accepted. Closes1 February  7, 1975.   Near new 3 KW Petters 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.      .,  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, exoel-  lent condition. Phone 886-7668.  Quadra stereo set with 8 track  and 4 speakers, $800. Engagement ring, size 7, offers. Phone  884-5371.   2  USED  CARPETS  12 x 14 IVz" long shag  IU'6"  x   21 Royal Blue  plush  Near new, Vz price.   Phone 886-9093   65 hp Johnson outboard motor.  Phone 886-7274  Rugs, kitchen utensils and  small appliances. Call 886-7988.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '51 Dodge % ton 4 x 4, 318 V8.  with winch and chain. Phone  886-7923. '  '67 Jeep, $1,600. Phone 886-  7944.  __^  1950 Morris Oxford, A-l condition, rebuilt engine. Phone  886-9810 after 5 p.m.  s68 Chev Impala SS V8, PS, PB,  3 speed automatic transmission  with console. Asking $1,100.  Phone 886-7697.   62 Chrysler, very good condition, no rust. $325 or best of-  fer. Phone 886-7738.   '67 Chev Biseayne Sedan, 6 cyl,  auto trans., radio. Excellent  transportation. Every thing  WORKS!! Ed, 886-7968.  LIVESTOCK ~~  COME  TO THE BIG SALE  Feb. 7 - 7 pm, Dispersal of  Holstein Heifers Bred' & Open.  Felb. 8 ��� Everything will be  offered to the "Horse World"  10' a.m. - Wagons, buggies,  trailers, tack & wagon wheels.  1 pm -. Rgst Horses ��� "Simil-  kameen" by Regal Jewel, also  unraced 3 yr brother to Mr.  Slick, yearling full brother to  Betting Fool, Miss Shary in f olal  to 'Goaltotwn Cat, outstanding  4 yr. PB Aralb filly. Jumpers  will be shown over jumps.  Grades, teams and harness will  follow. For further info. 277-  8662, ACTIVE STABLE LTD.  13 8'5 SITEVESTON HWY,  RICHMOND.    4 bantam roosters and 6 hens,  just starting to lay. $10. Call  886-7602.  / yy^-tJk^^^B^y  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  WANTED TO SB!  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 to rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or PO.  Box 33, Station A, Vancouver.  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  Octolber 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, CBC-TV, 747 Bute St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  FOR Km  Store, about 900 square feet.  Phone  886-7944.    Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  2 bedroom furnished trailer. 2  bedroom side by side duplex,  unfurnished, available February 1. No dogs. Phone 886-2887  1 bedroom trailer, furnished,  near Gibsons. Suit a couple  $150 a month. Phone 886-9231.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE  COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  24' x 48' Statesman, 3 ��� bedrooms, separate dining room,  shag carpet throughout, avp-  cado 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. $23,-  000. Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.  Large lot on O'Shea R'd., Gibsons (size of 5 lots) cleared  and has 22 x 34 garage with  (cement floor. Water, power &  sewfer close by. Pihone 886-9389  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine. W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  .���.$/.''-��� *v- >%: -KNOW WHAT T mcE^yy^yySy  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Charles English Ltd  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS. B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  WATERFRONT ��� White Rd., Robert Creek, 75' frontage,  treed property, summer cabin. Full price $42y000.  LANGDALE ��� Cleared lot,  close to ferry, only $12,500;  VIEW LOT ��� Wakefield Road. Only $10,500.  BROWNING ROAD ��� Serviced fenced lot, $14,000.  2 BEDROOM, near new, $29,500.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098 Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  CONSULT US FOR ALL ^  FOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Gower Point: A lovely family  home with panoramic viefw of  Georgia Strait and Islands. 3'  bedrooms. Living room has  fireplace, sliding doors to sundeck, dining room, cabinet kitchen, 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. $14,500.  Selma Park: Older tyipe 2 bdrm  cottage. Nice living rooim, kit-  idhen, 3 pc. bath, large carport.  Irregular shaped lot close to  (beach, transportation. $13,500  full price.  Gibsons: Real comfy ��� in convenient location close to beach  and shops. 1 bedroom cottage  on landscaped lot. Nice living  room, kitchen-dining, 3 pc.  bath. Goes furnished! for only  $29,500.  Gower Point: Better than Vz  ac. Regional water. Power and  phone available, few steps to  good beach. $22,000.  Pender Harbour: Now^s the  time to get that summer cottage. 2 room log cabin in quiet  area, fully furnished. 90' lake  front ��� own boat float. Good  fishing. Only $25,000. Some  terms considered.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone. Eves.  Ron McSavaney  ���  885-3339  GIBSONS CENTRE ��� Close to shopping and P.O. Very  nice view home; two bedrooms, large living room opening  onto sun deck. Good garage and workshop; only $35,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Vieiw lot, 70 x 150, cleared, serviced;  only $111,500.  Also new home on 120' lot, 3 bdrms; 2 fireplaces,  S-D, W-W throughout, carport. Very comfortably designed. $58,500, terms arranged.  Two bedroom home with large living room with fireplace. Full basement with rec room. Double carport. Only  $44,000 with terms.  ���ROBERTS  CREEK���  2 25 acres, 2 bedroom 3 year  o7d view home on highway,  with garden soil. Electric  heat and hot water. Must be  sold. $27,500 with1 ���, terms.  Call Jack Anderson  0.9 of an acre, heavily treed  with a year round creek. FP  $11,500 Call' Doug Joyce  -urteve sP'rS 21 . etaoin  4.6 acre SMALL HOLDING  End of,Crowe Road in Roberts Creek area. Gothic arch  home, 768 sq. ft. Needs some  finishing. Reduced to $29,900  Call Bill Montgomery  BETTER THAN NEW  . Just outside Gibsons, 12' x  55' mofoile (home on 95' x 157'  lot. Tall evergreens,- laiwn  and garden are the setting  for this beautifully maintained! home. Financing is no  problem as our. owner will  carry. F.P $25,000 Call Doug  Joyce..  LANGDALE VIEW HOME  Contemporary 3 bedroom  home with all cedar lifetime  exterior siding. En-suite  plumbing, unique design.  Carport, large lot, very close  to school. FP $53,900. Call  Stan Anderson or Bill Montgomery.  SALT SPRING ISLAND  Build your own log cabin  from the timber on thi^  15.90 acres in one of the  most beautiful areas on the  west coast. Building site has  view of Active Pass. FJP.  $35,000. Call Bill Montgomery.  AHNOUHCEMDTR  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinkin_ problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aldan's 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,  HOT Iff  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of 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 454"6 except  parts included in Plans 9892  ahd 11990, Group 1, New Westminster District.  The purpose for which the  disposition -is required is location of a boat marina.  ���David B'raser  McTaggart  Dated January 3, 1975.  NOTICE   OF   APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME. .  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the  '^Change of Name Act," by me  Joan Claire Allan of Box 1093  in Sedhelt, in the Province of  British Columbia, as follofw��:-  To change my name from  Joan Claire Allan to Joan  Claire Fisk.  Dated this 8 day of January,  A.D. 1975  Joan C. Allan  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Gibsons, B.C.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A B100D DONOR Editor: It was reassuring to  join such a large turn-out from  the four smaller communities  Monday night in Gibsons Elementary Library to hear Mayor Labonte attempt to regain  some credibility for their proposed expariMon program  through to Port Mellon.  The out-of -town residents  'gave the Mayor an uninterrupted hearing, ably supported by  AM. Kurt Hoehne, both gentlemen trying extremely hard  to explain atway fears in the  face of facts. .   ���   .    .  Adas. I fear it was all in  v<ain! It is now obvious Gib--  sons council would come into  this fictional "Amalgamated  Council" iwiith nothing to offer  except immediate financial demands on the new Council's  finances.  By Mayor Labonte's own admission this new council would  be dbminlated by the majority,  the residents of Gibsons.  Perhaps had Mayor Labonte  sat down with the leaders of  the smaller communities to  discuss this problem instead of  presenting a virtual fait accorn-  pli, they would not be in a  neutral corner and out of gear  as they are nofW.  Sadly no spokesman for Port  Mellon industries raised his  voice to air the views of the  most important cog in the  Mayor's plans.  Before the curtain falls, let  me say that this was a good  natured crowd with no hard  feelings on either, side.  So Gibsons, stay happy  ���'George Skea,  Editor: When a lot of parents read the court news Jan.  116. I am sure they were relieved to find such a convincing  (argument again'st the use of  marijuana. Imagine a $250 fine  for thepossessionof marijuana.  What an expensive kick when  you can : stab soimeone six  times and be released without  bail.  Or if I read correctly a person can kick, hit and threaten  another person's life and then  sign, a peace bond. This is probably considered cruel and unjust punishment.  I just hope my sons do not  read this' and realize what our  courts consider as justice.  ���A Concerned Parent.  Europe ABC  Charters  approved!  Go away, to: Hawaii &  Mexico or take a pleasant  cruise ��� Go Kaegi!  Kaegi Travel Service  879-6858  423 W. Btoadway, Ste. 102.  Vancouver  Mon.-Fri, 10:15 am-6:15 pm  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION  The ANNUAL GENERAL PUBLIC MEETING  will be held Monday, January 27th, 1975 at 7:30  p.m. at the Public Library. All members are requested to attend.  vk:;:.    :"iu,.'j  INSURANCE AND  YT'LieENCH��Y  !'i\ yt  J. H.G. (Jim) Drummond  INSURANCE AGENCY LTD.  Box 274, Gibsons, B.C  Phone 886-7751 or 886-2807  ABOVE SIMPSON-SEARS  uestionnaire pro  on superintendent choice  The school board met with  Mr. Jack Fleming, deputy minister of education, and Mr. Don  Oasrtiwig, acting superintendent of field personnel on  Thursday, Jan. 16, to discuss  procedures leading to the appointment of a district super--  intendent of schools to replace  Mr. R. R. Hanna following his  retirement.  The district superintendent  is a civil servant, employed by  the Department of Education  and charged under the Public  Schools Act with many important responsibilities which affect education in his superin-  tendency.- As such, the final  decision on the appointment  will rest with the minister of  education.  Because the district superintendent works so closely with  the bo^rd, it is obviously in  the best interests of all concerned if the board concurs  with the department's decision,  and in fact the procedure in  recent years has seen a board  aible to interview prospective  district superintendents' and to  indicate their preference to  the department, which has  then, usually, appointed that  person to the district.  Although involvement of  boards by the department is  not "new in the province of B.C.  it is new in this district however, and on top of this there  has been evidence of interest  by various groups in participating in the selection procedure in one way or another.  Hence, the meeting, to discuss  various selection procedures  which. could be used by the  board. ;  The board and the department were in, agreement that  there should be widespread  public involvement in the process. There was also agreement  that for a meaningful choice  to be made the choosers must  have a clear idea of wfhiat they  want from the person of their  choice; therefore, the first task  would be to establish the criteria by which the applicants  will be measured. This obviously requires a clear definition of what kind of an educational system is wanted! by this  district. To obtain the widest  possible range of advice on this  topic, the board will do two  things:  1. Send a questionnaire tb  every household, asking that  you fill it in and return it. An  analysis of these questionnaires will give the board a  very good idea of the wishes of  the community.  . 2. Hold' public meetings and  receive briefs from interested  groups or individuals.  This process should be completed within a month and the  board will use this information to guide them and the Department of Education in the  final interview and selection  procedures leading to appoint-  . ment.  Please do your part, read  the questionnaire, think about  it, fill it in and return it to  the board office, Box 220, Gibsons. Come to the meetings if  you possibly can. Let's make  public involvement mean total  community involvement.  The following statement on  the issue involving selecting a  school superintendent was given the Coast News by Tim  Frizzell of oeima. Park:  On December 18, a delegation of parent representatives  met with the deputy minister  of education, Mr. Fleming, to  discuss how our community  can work with our school trustees for the benefit of local  education.  The discussion centered  around two main topics having far reaching implications  for the school district. First,  Mr. Fleming advised that a  new research and development  program in which lodal development activities can be assisted by the department will be  offered to all school districts  in the near future.  This program allows for  agreements on special funding  and the provision of expertise  for the implementation of a  wide range of projects. Guidelines for the program will soon  be made public. Mr. Fleming  made it very clear that one  criterion for eligibility is that  the district demonstrates that  the trustees, teacher and parent representatives can co-operatively work together on educational, matters of mutual  concern.  The second1 topic discussed  was the selection of the new  superintendent of schools to  replace Mr. Hanna who is retiring at the end of this month.  Mr. Fleming explained that  the sohool board would recommend the appointment from a  list of candidates^ but that the  Department of Education must,  because of present legislation  and practice, make the final  decision.   ,      lA,  The delegation asked Mr.  Fleming how the board could  go about getting the superintendent of its choice. Mr.  Fleming replied that although  the final decision remains with  the Department of Education,  the department is encouraging  boards to involve the community in the process and would  appreciate a recommendation  arrived at and supported by  local trustees, teachers and  parent representatives.  The function of a representative committee - to make such  a recommendation would be to  first determine leadership criteria meeting the needs of all  segments of our educational  community and secondly, to interview the candidates for the  purpose of comparing them to  the criteria. Mr. Fleming pointed out that an interim appointment terminating at the end  of this school year or other  procedures can be used to give  our district time to choose the  best candidate.  Mr. Fleming left the members of the delegation with the  definite impression that the  sohool districts that will provide the best education for  their children will be those  that have community involvement with their trustees in  planning and decision making.  This delegation wishes to encourage those parents who  want to become involved in a  positive way in local educa- ���  tion to phone or write their  trustees requesting that the  board invite parents and teachers to- participate on a committee for the selection of the  ne(w superintendent of schools.  The address of the school  board office is Box 220, Gibsons. The phone number of  your trustee can be obtained  by calling the school board  office at 886-2225.  WILSON CREEK  MEETING REPORT  (WES-son Creek Coanmunitc/  Association iwould like a voice  in the hiring of the mew school  su/pei_|^enderit because "the  school^ discipline problem is  bad and getting worse.  "I think teachers would like  a superintendent who is imaginative enough to say that  the first thing we have to get  Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.     7  under control is the discipline  problem, "Tim Frizzed! told the  association last week.  Association members were  concerned that the schools do  not continue with the present  lack of discipline because  some students are "so rude  they make you sick."  Frizzell suggested ��� a small  /cocmmiiiitce rerpnesenMnig th/e  community could sit in on the  interviews -with candidates for  the superintendent position to  question educational philosophies.  Frizzell said that it twas up  to the school board to include  or exclude the public's views.  "The board should be concerned over the fact that various people in the community  a're concerned."  The superintendent, to replace R.R. Hannah who retired  last month, "will be, employed  by the dlepartment, of education but local school board  trustees have final say in rejection c*r acceptance of the  candidate.  Roads get big  part of budget  ���Sechelt council accepted their  1975, provisional budget last  Week iwith revenues and ex-  penlditures each totalling $275,-  670.  Alderman Norm Watson said  that the main part of the new  budget is the expenditures for  roads and maintenance which  totalled almost $25,000 last yetar  in actual expenditure and has  been allotted $15,000 for 1975.  iSechelt clerk Tom Wood told  council that there is $25,000  outstanding in unpaid taxes.  He felt that many people would  rather accumulate the lower  interest on the unpaid tax money than borrow the money  from the bank and subsequently pay higher interest.  Mayor Harold Nelson suggested that the village apply  to the provincial government  to change the tax statute to  bring the interest rates in line  with those of a bank.  Council also passed an indemnity byilaW that will increase pay scales across the  boiard by 10%.  If you think advertising is a bunch of baloney,  why are you reading this ad?  Vancouver Phone 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Ask for Free Catalogue Of  Real Estate  Agencies  Phone 885-2235, SECHELT, B.C.  Box 128 "B.C.'s SUNSHINE COAST"  Corner of Cowrie and Trail  HOMEOWNERS  TRY OUR PREMIUMS  EXAMPLE:   IN   GIBSONS  COVERAGES UP TO  $137,750.00  COST $44.00 ANNUAL  OR  $100 DEDUCTIBLE  $38.00  BEST ANYWHERE! TO  INSURE TODAY'S VALUE  FREE LIST OF    .  PROPERTIES  885-2235  You read to learn.  Reading brings new ideas  and thoughts into your life. It  opens up a whole new world.  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.  Thafs why advertisi ng is a  freedom. The freedom to know  quality and what is available.  You read and listen to  advertising to obtain information.  Information on just about anything.  Including the price of  baloney.  This advertisement is one ot a series created by volunteer advertising agencies tor the Canadian Advertising Advisory Board.  CAAB, representing advertisers, agencies and medi*. serves *s the all-industry link with government and the consumer public. Homemaker help growing!  by Rob Van Buiten  Lef s say she's about 70 years  old. Let's say that she lives by  herself in a little house somewhere between Gibsons and  iSechelt. Let's call her Mrs.  Green, although thafs not her  real name.  Mrs. Green likes living alone  because she's always been an  independent person. But  there's a problem. She has  arthritis. Consequently has a  little difficulty walking even  with the aid of her cane and  she can't bend down to pickup  anything off the floor without  the use of a special aid provid  ed by the Canadian Arthritis  and Rheumatism Society.  Mrs. Green can't get out to  buy her groceries, she can't do  her housework, and she has  trouble making her meals. The  necessities.  "If I didn't have this service  I don't know what I would do,"  Mrs. Green states. The service  she is referring to is Home-  maker Services, a very viable  branch of the Sunshine Coast  Resource Society, which was  started last June under the  direction of Jo-Anne Haramia  of the Provincial Resources  Department.  Mrs. D. Robson, who oc-  ordinates the service for the  ' Sunshine Coast area from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour says  that there are presently about  30 homeimakers who help a  number of people in a variety  of ways. The majority of home  makers, Mrs. Robson says, as-  sisit elderly people, like Mrs.  Green, who want to live on  their own but find1 the daily  duties Of life difficult to  handle. But the service also  assists the families of expectant mothers when the mother  is in the hospital. "And we  have one man working Iwith  us who chops the fire wood,"  Mrs. Robson states.  The homemaker who helps  Mrs. Green comes in twice a  week. She does the shopping  posts the letters, rinses out-the  clothing, and vacuums the carpet and the chesterfield.  While Mrs. Green can't do  any of the physical work herself she tries to make it as  easy as possible for her home-  maker. She prepares a list, for  instance, of all the things that  need to be done.  "There's the daily things  such as making the bed, mopping the floors, dusting the  furniture, and watering the  plants. Then there's the other  things to do periodically such  as defrosting the fridge and  cleaning the oven."  The   homemaker   also   helps  "Mrs. Green with her meals.  Vegetables and salads are prepared and put in plastic containers so they can be eaten on  off days when the homemaker  isn't there. And on other days  the homemaker makes sure  that Mrs. Green gets a warm  meal.  Besides being thankful that  there is someone to help her  with the housework, Mrs.  Green is also glad to have some  one to talk toi  "I find it lonely being alone  sometimes and ?We .always' find  time for a chat and. a cup of  tea," she says and goes on to  talk about how a homemaker  should be treated not as a servant but as a friend.  Mrs. Green isn't the only per  son  thankful   for   the   home-  V  maker services. There are approximately 34 people on the  S"untehine Coast who are receiving assistance and Mrs.  Robson says that because of  the intitial success expansion  is inevitable. .  The service, operating partly  on an $1800 grant from the  Human Resource Department,  is currently housed in a private  residence but plan�� are to move  to expandled offices in Sechelt  under the same roof as the  minibus services. Plans are  also underway to organize a  course for homemakers under  the auspice of the adult education program.  As the homemaker services  exjpands life will become a  little less precarious for more  people like Mrs. Green who  finds that friends and neighbours are sometimes ready to  help but you can't rely onl  them as you can rely on the  homemaker  Printed  Pattern  Straight pleats are easy!  Printed Pattern 4731: Women's Sizes are 34 (38-inch  bust with 40-inch hip); 36 (40  bust, 42 hip); 38 (42 bust, 44  hip);40 (44 bust, 46 hip; 42 (46  bust, 48 hip); 44 (48 bust, 50  hip); 46 (50 bust, 52 hip); 48  (52 bust, 54 hip).  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and 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 SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New iSpring-Snmmer 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 your Sewing Y^Y  and Knitting Needs  S     Coast Newls, Jan, 22, 1975.  .1      in���y i i   ��� i     ���       hi        - . .i - ���  ��� i        i  Pythias poster  contest: Safety  The local lodge of the  Knights of (Pythias announces  a poster contest for sewndkry  school students with a theme  of highway courtesy and safety  The purpose of the contest  is to promote highway safety  thinking bv students who have  recently, or will' soon become  drivers.  The poster message must reflect the cjauses and prevention  of highway accidents. Rules  and regulations for the contest  have been supplied to principals and art teachers at the  high, schools.  The local Knights of Pythias,  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525  get 901113  on an egg  <. ..  ���"SPSS?.  *   \Y wyu.  ���4  v  N.  X  \  l&S&^^Sfr  7 Breakfast on an egg.  And get high quality protein...  calcium ..  Vitamin A...  and iron going for you.  All day long.  THE EGG GROWERS GROUP  >i.v  %^i'/ y-s'  :T -^yy~z>  represented by C.E. Scales of  Davis Bay, will award prizes  of $20 for the winning poster,  $15   for   second,   and   $110  for  third.   First  place poster will  .advance to the provincial contest.  A public speaking contest  on the subject "Computer ���  Boon or Menace to Society"  ^arill also be held. Details of  this contest are iri the hands  of high school principals.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  -**-<y&jU^'  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  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 bylaws 35(23,) 35(24) 35(25) and 35(26) ��� by-laws to  amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970, All persons who deem, their  interest in property 'affected by the proposed 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 land a minimum parcel size under subdivision of 4  hectares (9.9 acres).  (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.  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, including generally those standards applicable in R2 zones, and a  minimum parcel size under subdivision of 2000 square metres (2i,527.7 sq.  ft.)  (3) To designate these lands as a "Develop-  7.  ment Area," pursuant to section 702A  of the,Municipal Act. .   -���.  (b) Hearing: 8:00 p.m., Wednesday, January  22, 1975, at the Reef Room, Jolly Roger  Hotel, Secret Cove.  3. By4aw 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, January 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, Sefchelt, during office hours, namely Monday  to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.    VON 3A0.  885-2261.  MRS. A. PRESSLEY,  Secretary-Treasurer B0WLIH6  Well! It didn't take our bowlers long to get back in the  groove. Freetchan .Reynolds led  the way.with a 30il-8S8 "Wednesday night and then came  back with a 348-821 '.Thursday  night. Larrie Grant rolled a  311Q-821 (Tuesday, night. Marilyn Strom rolled a 321 anid  Don MacKay a 307. The 300  games were coming thick and1  .fast. And in the Senior YBC  (league Sunday night, Heather  Wright rolled a 270 single, her  highest game. Good games rolled all week.  Tues. Coffee: Bonnie McCon  nell 231-632; Tina Youdell 221-  592; Faye Bdmey 259-576.  Tues. - Mixed: Larrie Grant  319-821; Don MacHCay 307-783;  Phyllis Gurney 222-568.  Wed. Coffee: Marilyn Strom  ���321-661: Louise Carroll 222-584.  Ball & Chain: Freeman Reynolds 301-038: Bill McGivern  2��3-686; Don MacKay 256-674;  Bruce Wallis 267-651; Ken  Skytte 239-J650; Carol Kurucz  244-628;  Cathi Wallis  259-604.  Thurs. Mixed: Freeman Reynolds 348-821; Bonnie McConnell 273-722.  Swingers: (2) Flo Chaster  203-346; Dick Oliver 206-383.  Sunshine School: Anne David  69, 86; Gordon Christiansen  142, 88,  YBC Bantams: <2) Hillary  Fromager 149-235; Ken Allan-  son 96VH86; Michele Sblinsky  152-298; Jtetmie Gill 197-328.  Juniors: Leslie Iverson 222-  561, Dan Girard 210-583.  Seniors: Heather Wright 270-  579.. Mark Ranniger 268-721.  Basketball  Last Friday Elphinstone Cougars Senior and Junior boys  basketball teajms travelled! to  Cariboo Hill. In the first game,  the Juniors played an evenly  matched' game against Cariboo  Hill's Ohlargers J.V tesam. The  Chargers  proved to  have the  slight edee as they won 42 to  '41.  The Senior teams were also  well matched. The Cougars had  the lead most of the game, but  the Chargers managed to catch  up in the last minutes. In the  last quarter of the game, Dave  Larmb, Wayne Smith and Leigh  Wolverton fouled out of the  game.  With ten seconds left, the  Cougars were up 80-79 with  the ball on the side. iSoimehow  they lost the ball, and the  Chargers came down and with  four seconds left scored. The  Cougars, unable to score in the  time remaining, lost 81-80.  High   scorers   were   Wayne  Smith, 32; Dave Lamb 16 and  Bob Fortune  Inside Forecast  Bob Fortune,  British Columbia** well known  T.V. weatherman.  On Ho w to Save Energy in Your Own Home  Walk a few steps and save!  Your fireplace is a good place to Dial-a-saving.  start. When it's in use, it's a bright, -7   cheery, comforting sight. When it's  dark and silent, it can be the  greatest single energy waster in the  house. A fireplace without a  damper (or one with a damper that's  not closed) sucks heat out of your  house like a monstrous vacuum  cleaner, wasting up to 20% of your  annual heating costs. But a damper  that's closed when it should be, or a  tight-fitting solid screen in front of  the fireplace, will help cut down the  heat loss  '���frf&Aftf.  Everyone's heard of the energy,  crunch, but are you aware of the  energy nibble?,We mean the dozens  of little ways we all waste energy;  little dribs and drabs that nibble  away at valuable natural resources  and at bur pocketbooks. The fact is,  energy wasted can mean money  wasted, whether it's a little or a lot.  Ahd a bunch of "littles" always add  up to a lot.  We think it's worth a lot to you to  conserve energy, right in your own  home. When you look around,  you'll find many ways to fight "the  energy nibble" ��� easily, painlessly  and, in many cases, without spending money.  Wny not spend a few minutes on a  tour of your home? you're sure to  find places where you can save, and  we'll even show you where to look.  ��� . ���  Your fireplace.  Save energy  in your spare time.  Look into saving energy  through your windows.  Windows let in light, heat and,  depending on the view, some pleasant scenery. They can also let heat  escape, even when they're closed.  Weather-stripping can help keep  the heat in and the cold out ��� it's a  simple, inexpensive way to save.  Storm windows and doors are also a  good idea.  And, if you're contemplating the  construction of a new house, consider double, or even triple glazed  windows to cut heat losses and  reduce condensation on the windows.  Drapes can help, too. On a bright,  sunny day, open them up and let the  sun help heat your house (sunlight is  absolutely free). At night, be sure to  close your drapes and you'll reduce  heat losses.  Here's one way you can save just  by turning a dial. Turn down your  thermostat by 10�� every night, and  you'll turn down your annual heating bill by about 10%! Going away  for the weekend or longer? Set it at  55�� ahd conserve energy. And keep  in mind, for every one degree over  70�� you set your thermostat, you  use from 3 to 5% more energy.  Wouldn't it make more sense to put  on a sweater instead, especially if  the sweater's already paid for?  These are just a few of the ways you  can save energy right in your own  home. You can probably find more  ways with little or no trouble. (By  the way, if no one is watching TV,  why is the set still turned on?)  Energy conservation doesn't take  much effort, but it can mean more  than you think ��� to your budget, to  your environment, to your future.  After all, that's what's such a  shame about wasting energy:  you're wasting much more than just  your money.  When you use energy wisely,  you save a lot more than you think.  B.C. HYDRO  CUSTOMER ADVISORY SERVICE  Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.     0  Leigh Wolverton 13  Saturday night the Cougars  were at St. Thomas More, in  ���what proved to be a lo!w scoring, slow moving game. The St.  Thomas More Knights purposely slowed the gaone in an attempt to rattle the Cougars,  who are a real run and gun  club. The Cougars proved too  much for the Knights though,  as Elphie defeated them for the  first time ever with a score of  46-43. Wayne S_niith wlas high  scorer with 18 pts.  So far this year the Cougars Senior boys have won 14  out of 17 games, winning two  tournaments and finishing second in a third. High scorers  over ���aE so far this yejair are:  Wayne Smith, 239, Leigh Wolverton 2114, Frank Hatvies: 184,  .David Neumann 182,. Kerry  Bjornson 148.  'Coach Garry Gray should be  commended for. he has turned  out a winning team with the  most adverse conditions facing him..  Lad rescued  as boat sinks  A 15 year old Gibsons juvenile was rescued from the cold  waters of Howe Sound last  week when a power boat he  was' operating sank and he was  forced to cling to one of the  seats.  The juvenile, whose name  was not released by RCMP,  was pulled out of the wlater  about 6:30 .a.m. last Wednesday by Bob Wilson and Tom  Grant after the two heard yells  in the area in front of H|_ll's  Marine.  Police quoted an ambulance  attendant as saying thiat another five minutes in the water and the boy could have  died of exposure.  The 16 foot boat, stolen from  Smitty's Marinia, is owned by  a Squamish resident.  Safe robbed  Gibsons ROMP report that  between $4,000 and $5,000 was  stolen last week from the safe  of the Peninsula Hotel.  Police believe that the safe  was either left open or the  thief had knowledge of the  combination because there was  no evidence of forced entry.  The incident occurred sometime between 1(2:30 a.m. and  3:30 am. on Jan. 15.  Paving shows  signs  A resident who lives along  the road to the arena in Sedhelt noted that the pavement  .that was laid on part of the  road only a few months ago is  already starting to break  up.  Heavy rains last weekend  and rising temperatures forcing the frost to the surface  have created a roadway that  has been described as treacherous. .  Sechelt council, iri a closed  committee last week, expressed concern over the high cost  of maintaining the arena road.  A letter will be sent to Coast  Paving, contractors who paved  the arena road, asking them to  take action on the deteriorating condition of the roadjway.  Long, slender, strikingly  chic Fraser River jade earrings for pierced ears. Miss  Bee's, (Sechelt.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Carbon Paper j  Rubber Stamps  Envelopes !  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Statement Pads  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  File Folders  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  I    CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ���^  AGBOSS  1. Flying  saucers  (abbr.)  5. Trade  (var.)  ��. Ladder  rung  10. "The Old  Bucket"  12. Stored  14. Utah state  flower  15. Cape������>  Mass.  16. Frequent  (poet.)  18. Compass  point  19. Preposition  21. Perish.  22. Go toward  (2 wds.)  25. Capture  28. Give   berth to  (2 wds.)  29. Cut  31. Longing  32. Tense (si.)  34. Drink  35. Questioning  term  36.   ,   infinitum  38. Time zone  (abbr.)  39. Exclamation  42. Bering and  others  44. Came  afterward  47. City in  the news  49. Passageway  50. Engrossed  51. Reared  DOWN  _L Well versed  in (2 wds.)  2. Soda   3. Approves  4. Understand  5. Very  6. Pollution  source  7. Weight  (Turk.)  g.Cribbage  score tallies  9. Tibet sheep  11. Present  13. Extinct bird  17. Foremost  20. Strange  22. Fodder  23. Sheep*  24. Mountaineer  quar-  . TClS  25. Penitentiary  <2  ���wds.)  JJ6. Ger- /  man.  exclamation  27. Obtain,  30. White  33. Boy's  nickname  34. Fabulist  Today's  Answer.  EBEH  Finns  BEE-K-   DEOEC.  EEG.EC1E   BDge  EC3E      P0B   SO  DfflSnnHIB GSEM  BEDEE BE-IOC  EDS   QEEEC.BE  BI1H   ED  _!B   BEE      GSCSE  EEBE   EBB-BEG.  rSBHDE   BEEEE  PIECE   -3EEGL  36. Tree  37. Costly  40. Contained  ALYoem  43. Prefix: tip  45. Seize  46. Title  48. Player in  "tag" ���^-A______J^-v  r^.tra��r-^WL--_7_t_raB*��r��� =^--  Sechelt OAPs face dilemma  lO   Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.  '  /  New Horizons to continue  iSecheJFs Old Age Pensioners  Association may be out on the  street, because they'don't have  $50,000 to purchase the old  Legion hall on Mermaid Street  E. Scott. _i_presea_tii-g  the pensioners, told Sechelt  counjcil last wteefc thjatt the  group will not haive a plaice to  carry on their activities unless  they can come up with the  money immediately.  He said the Legion is anxious to . sell the ��� building in)  order to clear up some of their  own deficits and although a  cotmanltment has been given  to the pensioners, the Legion  wants a cash deal.  The pensioners association  has rented the hall in the past  and the 275 members in the  organization are anxious to  keep it, "because there is no  other place iri Sedhelt."  Mr. Scott said that a grant  from the Human Resources  departmei-t may not come  until April which would be too  late for the purchase of the  hall.        .......  Mr. Scott said he met (with  MP Jack Pearsall and that  there appears to be a glimmer  of hope. He said he is appealing to the village, the Regional  Board, private industry, and  the members themselves fot  financial assistance.  Alderman Dennis Shuttle-  worth suggested the organizah  tion hire a professional appraiser because "I think $50,  000 is too mue__, especially  with a poor roof."  Mr JSeott said he was happy  with the present appraisal considering all the extras such as  a piano and dishes that are included in the price.  "We have a few doubting  Thomases in our bunch and we  aire not going to be had," Mir.  Scott told Alderman Shuttle-  worth.  Alderman Ernie Booth said  that council was in sympathy  (with the organization but that  the plea for financial assistance  came at a bad time because of  other requests and a limited  budget.  Alderman Norman Watson  said council could not pledge  enough money to make it  worth-while without going to  a referendum. The matter was  taibled! for further discussion  along with the village's 1075  provisional budget.  Senior girls at  Pender Harbour  By MARL A SCHNEIDER  Eljphinstone senior girls defeated Pender Harour's "senior  girls 27-17 on JanJl4 at Pender  Harbour. High scorer for Elphi  was Gail Blcxmgren.     .  On Wed. Jan.15 the girls  played Sardis. The girls played  really well and their game was  jexciting, especially the first  and second quarter. During the  third quarter, Stardis' girls  caught up and even though  our girls kept up their deter-  hoination and staniinai, they  eventually beat us 22-il9.  High scorer for Elphi was  again Gal Blomgren who was  assisted by every one of her  team members. A very good  game was played by Elaine  Gant and Sue Dixon.  j~  Branch 38, O A P O  VALENTINE  DANCE  Friday, February 14 ��� 6 p.m.  CANADIAN LEGION HALL  Tickets $1.25 per person  Phone Helen Raby 886-2502  or Irene Bushfield, 886-9567  Deadline for tickets Jan. 31  Sponsored by Ladies' Auxiliary to Branch 109  Are you ready for  Autopian? - We are.  Come in now and avoid the rush!  <'Fiihandhu]it#buntandJ__sh--��he-e]iutobemca��toIife  Running Antelope." .  Cemetery juggling suggested  There's a bit of juggling go-  ing on between Sechelt council  and the Regional Board. It's  called who wants the cemetery? -  Last month the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce sent a  letter to the Regional Board  asking them to consider a ceme  tery in Sechelt. The Regional  Board felt that a Sechelt ceme  tery would be the responsibility of Sechelt council. So the  letter was sent to Sechelt.  "Drive it right back to them,"  said Alderman Nortm Watson  on receipt of the letter, "they  have the function arid we participate in it" ������',���'���  Auxiliary has  an active year  In presenting the annual;  report of the Gibsons Hospital  auxiliary,, Mrs. Jean Langley  reported 1074 a busy year.  The 53 members who volun-  teeretdl approximately 1.000  hours were involved in bridge  nights, a spririg dance, coiripil  ing the Gibsons voters list,  and an Aloha luncheon that  earned about $2,500. Other  volunteers worked in the hospital gift shop and extended  care unit.  Bridge nights are held in the  health unit on Lower Fletcher,  the next one on Jan. 27 at 7:30  p.m. Those wanting more information may phone Mrs. W.  ���Davis ot 886-2009.  There will also be a work  party at the home of Mrs.  Doris Drummond on Franklin  Road Jan. 29 at 12 noon.  The auxiliary is also looking  ���for people who ,would do some  knit-rig for the hospital gift  shop. Wool is supplied.  Robbery at  Dental clinic  About $31 in cash was stolen  Sunday night from Gibsons  Dental Clinic. RCMP, investigating, report that thieves  forced their way in through a  window from the lower roof  level.  Another theft was reported  at the Valhalla Pool Hall, Jan.  16, where $56 in cash was stolen. The same business was  broken into on Jan. 6 when $40  and two pool cues were taken.  Police have apprehended a juvenile in relation to that offence.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Watson felt that it was up  to the Regional board to apply  to the provincial government  for land and if the cemetery  was to be located in the village  the board could buy land  either from the village or the  Indian band council.  There the matter rests.  Credit courses  for next spring  The Center for Continuing  Education announces a numiber  of credit courses will be offered in the spring semester  in either a Gibsons or Sechelt  location depending on where  most students live.  The courses, history of education, philosophy of education, theory of personality,, and  introductory, psychology' will  be taught by David Little  who is presently a doctoral  candidate at UiBC.  The courses will begin sometime in Februalry and Kairen  Hoeaniberg, co-ordinator for the  program says at least one  course will take place during  the day in order to accommodate students not available  in the evenings.  Interested people are asked  to coritaict the co-ordinator at  886-2225.  The federal government has  algreed that New Horizons,  started on an exipeTJimenitaft  basis in IST-i, should have fuH  program status, Health and  Welfare Minister Marc Lalonde has announced.  The government will also  recommend to parliament in  the coming session an increase  of $4 million to the grants element of the program for 1975-  76 augmenting the total budget  to $14 million for all costs.  The Minister explained that  in the light of experience gain  ed to date, additional funding  is needed to meet the enthusi-  aistic response of retired  Canadians to the .program and  will be used to increase participation in Nejw Horizons.  The proposed increase also  reflects the government's concern to offer the greatest man  ber of retired Canadians the  opportunity of involving1 them  selves  actively  in  the  main-  J  stream of Canadian life.  Since its introduction in Sep  temlber    1972,    3,280    projects  have been funded for a total of ^  $18,1(47,410   involving   676^802 ;'{  people. 1  LEGAL  1975  COURT OF REVISION  BRITISH COLUMBIA )  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Take notice that the first sitting of the Court of ReyMon  to hear appeals concerning the  1975 Assessment Roll for the  Comox Assessment District  will be held as follows:  School District 47 (Powell River) at Powell River on Monday, February 17(_h, 1975 at  10:00 in the forenoon iii the  Provincial Government Building.   .  Dated at Countenay, B.C.,  this seventh day of January,  1975.  G. L. HAMILTON,  Assessor.  The PACIFIC  PICTURE TAKING CO.  harvie Mccracken, Photog.  Customized in home Service  Commercial - Portrait  Wedding Photography  Same day Passport Photos  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  886-7964 day or evening  Box 926, Gibsons  ,C* ^SA.'   j^-y4mmiM y^my  7 ,yyyj ��?������.  h'M*\  i."t >v  mm^m*mm:Jw>?y  MOTHERS  <-?&c'  Ys  R   ;���*>*    c-  /TT'xT^VS^y7"r��7-r^  K-YYY' *> - 'Yf& &%*'7f$<V&?s}��  yyi^yy^ ~~y- 7QY Y l*J__B_73^i_i7  y?*?*^ yy~'.  *- *Y-tY YV* -w;  We are now  An AGENT  for the  U-HA UL Rental Co.  We have different sizes of trailers  for your moving needs  For all your tire needs - come in  and talk a deal with us at  COASTAL TIRES  S-BENDS, GIBSONS  Specialized High Speed Balancing RADIAL EXPERTS  BUSINESS HOURS: 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday to Saturday  Pnone 886-2700 CHARGEX MASTERCHARGE ACCOUNTANTS  CABINET MAKING  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  Nffl)TIRB?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the  S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE . PARTS ~  SAlfS and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Dram  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES  SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  OCEANSIDE FURNITlfcl  &CABWET5HGP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  AWflSKEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 ajn. - 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.m  BOWLING '  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7 - 11  Sat. 2 -5, 7-11  Sun. 2 - 11  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ~   twin am LUMBER  & BUILDIHG SUPPLIES LW.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L _ H SWAKSOM LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  <1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIA CONSTRUCTION  FRANK  FRITSCH  886-9505,  Box 522-  Gibsons  -   SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting: for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  Q. Wallinder        886-9307  MORRIE'5 COKCRETl  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stabs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and  Remodelling  Shaw Road Gibsons  886-7668  WINDSOR P  DRYWALL SERVICES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC  CAMERON  885-2706  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)       CHAIN   SAWS  -%'-^:'.'i^^r' y-^   C?  Construction Plywood  Faiicy Panels  Doors,   Bifoldlij^Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery -,''''  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free  Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921. Roberts Creek  SECHELT CHAM SAW CENTRE  .LTD.    ���-������  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANKRS  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357 Y  BRUCE CAMPBEL  BULLDOZING  ROAD   BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons  886^7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  1 HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONET  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231   DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUHSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LID.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring  cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC lid.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO  THE  PEOPLE"  SHOAL DEVB.OPMENT LTD.  Septic Ta-jks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  service   g  JANITOR SERVICE  SIM ELECTRIC 111  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2962  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  HEATING ���    ���     '      "_  SECHaT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric, Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  Welcome to  the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists  In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buff ing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIll'S HACHME SHOP  & MARWE SERVICE IM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAICO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6H, 8, 10 and. 17*_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  "DON'S MARINE SBMCB  OMC - MERCRUISER  INBOARD  &  STERN  DRIVE  FORD DIESEL  SALES & SERVICE  DON  CHAMBERLIN  [Phone 921-9767 Radio YJ2-7835  Box 45,  Lions  Bay  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAH TRANSFK LH  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  .Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 8186-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  MUSIC  MUSIC LESSONS  YOUENJOY  Organ beginners  Piano & Theory all grades  Kelly Kerby.piano lesson for  the pre-school child.  by JESSIE MORRISON  Box 947, Gibsons, 886-9030  D       NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APOPOINTMENTS  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  T   Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office '  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch  Office:  Sechelt. Ph.  885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  :   SALES  &   SERVICE  . Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RR. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G&E PLUMBING  .HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88G-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating1,  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  S_tT3AM_^T_CING  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 HMD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION Sc  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. tp 5:30 pjn.  Res. 886-9949  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  EATONS BUY I  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  GENERAL 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  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  ROY & 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 & Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  WENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJ-. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975., 11  Credit Union  assets expand  The Sunshine Coast Credit  Union with assets in excess of  $1,500,000.00 offers its shareholders the following services;  consumer and personal i loans,  ifirst and second mortgages,  savings pians with competitive  interest rates, retirement sav-.  ings through the BJC. Central  Credit Union with income tax  savings, financial counselling  hi areas of investment and bud  getting.  Mrs Vinblad heads a staff  which comprises; Mrs. P.  Guelph. Miss D. Jackson, Miss  Ruby Geary and Mr. J. Howard Pratt.  Tlie Sunshine Coast Credit  Union is the location of the  Motor Vehicle Branch for the  area and is agent for the I.C.B.  C. Mr. Howard Pfraftti is in  charge of this service.  Serving the area from Halfmoon Bay to Pott Mellon, the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  is dedicated to service to its  members, constantly striving  for improvement and encouraging suggestions towards this  goal.  RAPESEED  FLOUR  Rapeseed flour is a good  source of protein, but is not  sold for human consumption.  ��� yet. Dr. John Jones, an Agriculture Canada food researcher, is developing methods to remove unwanted components from the flour. When  a process is worked out to provide rapeseed flour- that meets  Health and Welfare Canada's  safety standards, high protein  rapeseed flour may be added  to human food products.  FLOATS  I Log  or  siyro  floats   U  lorder,   gangplanks  \ wharves, anchors - Call  us for your requirements^  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  T.V. & RADIO (Cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST IV  SALE & 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  SUHSHINE COAST TRAILER PARI  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  TREE TOPPING  TREE 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.  I REMEMBER I  I  I  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  I  TO HELP   I IS   Coast News, Jan. 22, 1975.  Sanucci bail  continues as  court case  A recommendation by Crown  Prosecutor Hugh Mcdallum to  stay proceedings on the charge  of skipping bail against John  SanuccL known as John Anthony Sherwood, was not accepted by Judge J. S. P. Johnson  in Provincial Court Thursday  because no authorization had  been given by the attorney-  general.  Sanucci was involved in the  death of Mary Margaret Jones,  33, on the Roberts Creek property of Dal' Grauer last July.  When Prosecutor Hugh Mc-  Callum called for a stay of  proceedings on the breach of  recognizance, Judge Johnson  said thlat McCallum did not  have the power to enter the  stay of proceedings and that  according to the Criminal Code  direct authorization had to  come from the Attorney General.  McCallum then asked Judge  Joftin-son to withdraw the same  charge because it wias not in  the interest of justice tp prolong the matter. Judge Johnson said that it was even more  of _ process to withdraw the  charges and by staying proceedings the court could deal  with the breach if Sanucci ever  came back.  Robert Gardner, attorney  representing Harvey McNeil,  father of the deceased, criticized the Crown because Sanucci wias transported to the UJS.  Tuesday iwith "great dispatch."  "It would appear that a court  order has been flaunted by  those administering justice,"  Gardner \toid the court. He said  it was generally not in the interest of justice for warrants  to be hidden in RCMP files.     ]  The matter was remanded  one week to allow the Crown  to obtain a stay of proceedings  order from the attorney gen-  Bunker Blasts  Come on golf beginners. In-  rol now for ten lessons on how  to stroke that golf ball. There  will be five lessons in the club  house with a further five lessons on the golf course wflien  the weather co-operates.  . The total cost of this venture  will be $15 and limited to the  first 15 or 20 applications Open  to all members and non-m_m-  hers. Lessons will start Mon.  Feb. 10 at 7;P.M. at the Club'  House. For further information please contact Bob McKen  zie phone 886-7810 or Roy  Taylor at 886-7715.  The winter Four Ball Nine  Hole tourney is going off very  well with lots of keen friendly  competition. The snow so far  has limited golf for less than  one week..The early leaders in  this fournaiment are Teams!  Joihn amd Doreen Mathelws,  Don Sleep and Freeman Rey-  By OZZIE HINCKS  nolcfe, Bbb Emerson and  George Boser, Peter Smith, and  Clayton Jarvis. The rest of the  teatms are advised there are  lots of games left to overtake  these front runners.  The club house is a great  place to socialize with frieridjs.  Don't forget bridge on the first  Blat. of eveiiy month at 8 P.M.  Remember bridge is open to ail  and afternoon bridlge every  second week starting Feb.. 4  at 1 P.M. Remember bridge is  open to all, men tod. Why not  enquire about a social member  ship in the club initiation Fee  $100 with modest annual dues,  with modest dues.  .For the more active, joiti for  golf on a very interesting skill  testing and well maintained  course. Last but not least try  square dlancing every Friday  at 8 P.M. should get you in  shape to try 36 holes or more.  New Year drinks costly  A Pender Harbour man,  Gaston Provendjer, told Judge  JJS.P. Johnson in provincial  court Thursday that >wihen he  stopped and got out of his  truck after an accident in  which a. girl was injured he  Was kicked* beaten and thrown  over the bank by a group of  teenagers.  Provencher, in court facing  a charge of driving with a  blood-alcohol content over  .'08%, explained he had to  drive "his car on Jan. 1, after  he had been drinking alt a Neiw  Year's party, because of a  minor emergency. Provencher  was subsequently involved in  an accident which sent Barbara Sutherland, also of Pender. Harbour to hospital with  minor injuries.  Cst. Bob Prest, the investigating officer^ said that when  he arrived at the scene he  found Provendher in his truck.  "He had been in a fight but  I didn't knolw with who," Prest  told the court. He did not investigate  the  mattery further;  Provencher was i^ned' $200  and  prohibited   frond* driving  for one month.  In other court news James  Bird was fined $50 for causing  a disturbance by swearing in  a public plaice. Bird apparrenitly  had been refused cash for a  travellers' cheque in the Royal  Bank December 28 and began  shouting obscenities at the man  ager.  Service grows  'The Sunshine Coast Resources Society announces that the  newest service provided by  the senior services committee  is meeting with success.  A weaving program and a  crafts drop-in evening were recently introduced to the residents of the Kiw_nis Village  and the senior services committee is taking advantage of  the fact that most senior citizens have a great capacity for  ���assisting each other.  A year ago the community  resource council was only a  hope and the subject of intense discussion. Y.  Roberts Creek     Suspend sentence 3 years  Auxiliary meets  Monthly meeting of the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  was held on Monday, Jan. 13  at St. Aidan's Hall, in the form  of a luncheon arranged by the  Auxiliary catering committee.  The tables were very attractively set up and a delicious  meal was served. '  Twenty-three members ans-  . wered .the roll and after regular business,' Mils. Ironsides  turned the meeting over to  Mrs. Rlaines who officiated at  the installation of officers for  (the 'coming year. Several new  committee members were appointed.  All reports showed the past  year to have been a very busy-  one for all members and a substantial amount of money raised. Lastly Mrs. Raines presented Mrs. Ironsides with past  president's pin and all agreed  that sihe had worked hard and  willingly.  The next meeting will be  held Feb. 10 at 11:30. Members,  to bring sandwiches for lunch.  '  Fires increase  Gibsons Fire Chief Dick Ranniger reports that fires in Gibsons and area have increased  100% compared to last year.  There was a total of 39 fires  in 1974..     ...  Heaviest losses were Harvey's Department Store and  Peninsula Cleaners involving  over $200,000. Chief Ranniger  stated bush and car fires have  increased the .most.  Inhalator and auto accident  calls have also increased 100%  from last year although there  were noticeable decreases in  this type of call since the organization of the ambulance  group.  The report also states thlat  there were considerable improvements made in the installation of fire hydrants especial-:  ly in high density areas.  Allen Thomas  Billy, 26,   of  the Sechelt Reserve was given  three year suspended sentence  and prooauon by Judge JjSJP.  Johnson in provincial court  Thursday.  Billy was charged with  breaking and entering: and  theft in connection with incidents July 18 and 19 at Park  er's Hardware and the Village  Calfe in Sedhelt also Don's  Shoe Store and Super Valu in  Gibsons.  The conditions of Billy_  probation include that he report to the probation officer  once a month, that he not consume or possess alchol or illicit drugs, and that he be involved in employment or training program and be of good  behaviour.  ��illy, wiho has a record of  drug possession and aassult is  currently wanted by police iri  Saskatchewan for robbery  with violence.  Trucks cause  of complaint  Gibsons council is considering action against Bob Kelly  because of a deplorable situation on his Gower Point Road  property.  'Council has received several  complaints in. the past about  unsightly car wrecks and scrap  metal on his property, and a  more recent letter sent to  council by Bill and Mavis Wilson of 11302 Gower Point Road  complains that the garbage  truck is often parked in front  of their home.  "We are concerned about the  collection of junk cars and the  truck 'having to be parked so  far from his house," the letter  states.  Mayor Labonte said that be  had niet with Kelly twice before on this matter and "it  hlasn't paid7 off."  He said.it was time to make  a move on Kelly and alleviate  the situation. t  I handing down the suspen  ded sentence Judge Johnson  noted Biuys extensive record  arid said that constantly sending aNman back to jail does  nothing for the man or the  community.  When Crown prosecuter  Hugh McCalium objected say  ing that Billy was a threat to  the public Judge Johnson  1 stated that he wanted protection not for six months but for  20 years.  Billy has been held incus-  tody for 6 weeks and will be  handed over to authorities in  Saskatchewan to face his  charges.  ��� ������  Theatre  886-2827  Thun;., Fri.    Jan. 23, 24  ^THEMIISTONOSOAtA^  PROVOCATIVE WORK  Of SCtENCEnOTION/'  FAMTASTl'C  ������.PLANET  "���"<    *��4f<       *s  *&"  Sat., Sun., Mon.  Jan. 25, 26, 27  .?WINNER OF"  ACAOEMf  8  mimnm  >* f^fk*ti& tim:tmits&'  CO-OP  MANDARIN ORANGES  Red KIDNEY BEANS  CO-OP  10 oz. tin _-���  LIBBY'S  14 oz.  _.  2,or59c  2 /or69c  Pink Salmon  CO-OP -jo,,  7% oz. tin ___      # ^W  Nescafe  INSTANT COFFEE  10 oz.  __    $Z��39  L Cake Mix  CO-OP Angel Food  15 oz.     8_>C  Coffee  BLUE RIBBON  1 lb. pkg.     $1��U_>  Peaches  CO-OP Fancy  28 oz.   MEAT SPECIALS  PORK ROAST ����-..  DINNER HAM  75c  "PRIDE of CANADA"   $2.09  CROSS RIB ROAST S^r^f^ $139  lb.  lb.  lb.  BACON  Rindless, Sliced, Burns "Pride  of Canada", 1 lb. pkg. _______  PRODUCE  CELERY  Imported  Stalks __.  COOKING ONIONS  B.C. GROWN _____  ^*^*0^^^^****^+0^^**^^^^^>m  TURNIPS  GRAPES  B.C GROWN  Red Emperor  $1.49  Zfor 49c  5bs49c  12c  39c  lb.  lb.  Sardines  IN OIL  CO-OP, 3% oz.  4for79C  Macaroni  CO-OP Ready Cut  2 1b.     ��9C  Spaghetti  CO-OP Long  2 1b.    o9c  Tomatoes  HUNT'S 14 oz. tin  2for79C  Beans & Pork  LIBBY'S T_>_��  28 oz      / 3C  Hill!  FOOD  GIBSONS, B.C.  CENTRE  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Jan. 23,24, 25  Ph. 886-2522

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