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Coast News Mar 12, 1969

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Array Rrovincial "Library*  Victoria, 3. C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume  22  -  Number 10, March 12. 1969.  10c per copy  inYpark  Chiefs seeking wider brutality  Ottawa asked to  iriclude other areas  Six" chiefs of coastwise Indian reserves called on the federal -  government to widen-the-investigation into alleged ROMP brutality  to cover1 other reserves in British Columbia. This was done at a  (meeting Saturday in the Sechelt Reserve hall with Clarence Joe as i  chairman. Among others present was Frank Calder, NDP menibeiYf  of the legislature. '   /   Y:f  Trustees of Brothers Memorial Park have voted three-to-  two against passage of the new  highway^ ���>��������� bypass - through. ihe/  park. Trustees are Mike Jackson, chairman; Alf; Ritchey,  Fred Holland, Jules Mainil and  W.   S.   Potter,   secretary.  Jit is understood the trustees  had a proposition before them  that if passage was allowed  through / the park, new park  land would be provided from  F'arfc-road (behind the Most  Pure./'; Heart of (Mary church  through to connect with the  present Athletic park land behind Elphinstone school. Some  of this7land could be school:  property.  The 7 trustees v it is understood, /were informed that the  present developed area of the  park would be maintained until such time as the provincial  authorities had developed the  proposed pa_-k area to the satisfaction of. the trustees.       /  Under the present plan for  the/roadway it would Cross the  park; in line with the cairn  and flagstaff area which would  cut the property in half.  better highway  The motion prepared at the  meeting for sending to the minister of justice and Paul St.  Pierre, M.P. for this constituency read as follows:   Y  At the official joint meeting of  the Native Brotherhood of B.C..,  Southern Vancouver Island Tribal Federation, Nishga /Tribal  Council and the Sunshine Coast  Tribal Council; held in Sechelt  Indian Village, Sat., March 8,  a motion was adopted unanimously requesting an immediate joint investigation, by the  federal department of justice,  the Indian Affairs branch and  the provincial department of the  attorney-general, of the ROMP  in Sechelt village and other Indian reserves of B.C.  With clarence Joe, chairman,  were Frank Calder, MLA; William Mussell, special assistant  to the federal -minister of Indian Affairs fWiiliam Gallagher  Sliamori band councillor;; Guy  Willianis, president of tK< B.C.  Native Brotherhood; Walter Del  ed to do something about it. Y'Y)  He then outlined how the band ;  had lived in harmony with vthe^  RCMP; how one -of the forceY  trained the school band ���-- andY  "we lived like one people;" ThfeY  ast 18 months have been a:yveryY  sad experience but hedidYhotY  think it was" the fault of the /  Indian people; Some of the /  younger members of the bandY  were dragged in by the; R0-MpF!7  and came out all bruised/up. Y Y  Some   people,   he   maitained, '���  did not think that all the;IhdkY^  ans  were  backing Berg^YHe] /  could   not   understand   ^y7;a/;  handful of people "are ra^ing;/Y/  us down." He urged "HaridS.^iSS^/'i  our bands ��� we; can iodic jaf^e^/g/  ourselves.   Why; /should : c^Ji^YY  interfere?   We/are ' not hostileY:  Indians  to  take iip arms "and77  riot ��� we are ' !aY peaceful peo-Y  pie." .,/. y'-y''^:-yy.,yy'-:''[^y':y;:^'  Pointing to a picture of Qiieenj;  Elizabeth   on  the  wall; in ythe;���'��?/  centre of the platform he stated^  they   were   living / under ':yher.$^.  reign. He recalled the two/,yrar|^.���).  ter (Saskatchewan) president of  the*-vNational -Native-  Brother- ,  .        ..- ...   .,,,  ..     ,,    ^^*  'W__��w---^��n-?Q'" MridiWpv- Gi^ghih^^ contributions   the Indian   band  Hb_i^^elY_^6%^  ,Following introduction of,/visitors,/ Clarence/YToe Ysaid there  were-' non - Indians who /were  questioning his authority over  the Sechelt Band. He. explained  he was appointed by the Sunshine Coast Tribal Council and  was an executive member oi the  Native; Brotherhood of B.C.  When he received information  on the reported brutalities he  sought the help of the RCMP  then reported to the Indian  council that the people were  quite disturbed over events. In  December he saw the attorney-  general and tried to settle the  matter in a quiet way. He was  referred to another department.  Eventually he felt he was getting nowhere.  Continuing, he said Tom Berger, MLA, found out there was  something wrong within the Indian band and Berger wanted to  know if he (Clarence Joe) want-  highways department estimates,  on matters/ pertaining td Mackenzie riding and in particular,  the Sun_shine Coast.  She mentioned the Gulf Island  Queen which-will be giving additional service to Vancouver Island later this spring and the  new ferry service on a five day  week basis during summer  months on Jervis Inlet and also  the new Texada Queen which  will soon be serving Texada Island.  Hon. Mrs. Dawson stressed  the great importance of the improvement of ferry service to  the Powell River and Texada  areas/She mentioned that consideration will be given to an  elevator on the Sunshine Coast  Queen and if this is not possible  due to the superstructure of the  vessel that the possibility of rest  rooms on the car deck will be  explored.  She also mentioned in a special appeal to the minister that  while the area is looking for a  road to Squamish around Howe  Sound, Highway 101 should be  given top priority on the list.  She said major construction will  be necessary to handle the ever  increasing traffic on this busy  highway. She pointed out the  importance of ferries and roads  for developing the tourist industry in this area.  20th birthday  The Kinsmen club of Gibsons,  to celebrate the 20th birthday of  Kinsmen in Gibsons, is holding  a reunion of all ex-Kinsmen in  the area, Saturday, March 22.  Invitations have been sent to  all ex-Kinsmen whose whereabouts are known. The celebration and reunion will be in the  form of a dinner and dance in  the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  It is quite likely that some ex-  Kin have been missed, because  records are not quite complete.  Any who have not received an  invitation and would like to attend, are asked to phone Ron  Cruice, secretary, 886-9379, before March 15. Invitations have  also been sent" to all Kin clubs  in the Lower Mainland Zone,  own.: ������ :; /��� 7-7       Y':-'Y7  He reveaie4 that-Archie Pium-  mer,a representative of the attorney -/ general's department  had been in the/area for tlie  la st three days questioning individuals. Referring' to Thursday evening's TV showing of the  situation regarding the Sechelt  troubles he said there had .been  ten long distance phone calls  from people who said they  couldn't believe what they heard  in that broadcast.  Frank Calder, MLA, opened  his remarks by declaring the  Indians had survived over 102  years on coerced laws but vowed in 1967 that for the next 100  years they must participate in  the making of laws and that the  Indians expected society to participate in the rehabilitation of  the Indian..The Doukhobors and  French  are people  of  Canada  (Continued on Page 8)  Garbage fee a problem  Following withdrawal of a motion by Sechelt's municipal coun  oil "-'at its meeting Wednesday  night of last week Clerk Ted  Rayner was delegated to investigate ways of collecting garbage  service fees.  The motion requesting the Regional District board to take  over collection and disposal of  Sechelt householder and merchant's garbage was moved by  Aid Thompson and seconded by  Aid. Nelson. Aid. Watson objected to application of a mill  rate which is Regional District  policy. The motion was withdrawn and the clerk advised to  see what he can come up with  as a collection measure.  Street numbering was discussed and Aid Thompson moved  that surveyors Roy and Wagenaar be approached to find1 out  about a survey cost. The planning branch in Victoria will also  be approached to see if there is  any service available in that  department.  Clerk Rayner was instructed  to write Sechelt Waterworks Ltd  again regarding unfinished wa  ter line road crossings which it  was felt were not completely  filled in. Aid Thompson requested that the village should, have  a performance bond type of bylaw to regulate the handling of  any work required to be done by  sources other than the council.  Council decided to table two  reports in their hand��, one on  the expensive Motherwell1 Trail  Bay seawall and the other the  Dayton and Knight sewage disposal system. Council plans no  further action on these for the  time being.  Aid. Watson asked that inquiries be made with Ottawa  officials concerning the Small  Boat Harbors Assistance act to  see how it would apply to Porpoise Bay requirements on a  basis of 100 percent federal cost  participation.  Mayor Swain referred to the  lack of trailer parking space in  the area. Aid. Watson mentioned the Onowston property, now  a provincial park area. A letter will be sent Hon. Isabel  Dawson to see what development is planned there.  /Make a wish Then blow out the candles. That's exactly what-  this group did at Elphinstone homecoming celebration Saturday  night. They are, left to right, Mrs. Maureen Sleep, former Elphinstone student; Marilyn Hopkins, president of the Student's Council; Mrs. B. Rankin, Mrs. Charlotte Jackson, chairman of the  school board at the time Elphinstone was built; Mr. A. S. True-  man, first principal of Elphinstone, and Mr. W. S. Pottier, present principal of the school.  Centre: The Elphinstone band which supplied entertaining  music* during the event.  Bottom: Where's the ball? That seems to be the problem at  this point in the broomball game between Elphinstone senior girls  and a team of grads at the Homecoming celebration Saturday  night at  Elphinstne.  FOUND BROWNED  An inquiry is planned into the  drowning accident which took  the life of Robert John Maxwell,  52, Elphinstone Co-op accountant, March 6. Friends searching  for him Friday found that he  had fallen into the water where  his boat was moored at Hill's  floats in Gibsons. Mr. Maxwell  lived on Gambier Island. Elphinstone Co-op store closed during  the period of the funeral service.! RCMP suspect no foul  play.  ��i��M��niinnraumMiraMunuimttffliiuniniu��uiiutniir.af  DISCUSS PARKING  At an informal meeting of Gibsons Merchants association Sunday evening in the Athletic Centre, parking problems received  a going over, resulting in the  selection of a committee to meet  for a Thursday luncheon to prepare discussion which will go before Gibsons mayor and aldermen at the next council meeting March 18.  nwmuninmuiiummiimnutmnraumiuiip  3 candles  per puffer  A potluck supper, band program, and games of basketball  and broomball between senior  teams and grads highlighted  the Elphinstone Secondary  school Homecoming and birthday party Saturday evening at  the school.  The potluck supper was attended by 25 former students  and staff of the school and  school board. This was followed  by a school band concert under  leadership of Mr. Frank Postlethwaite. This excellent band  played an enjoyable concert,  climaxed with the bringing in  of a birthday cake with 16  candles, blown out by Mrs.  Maureen Sleep, a former student; Marilyn Hopkins, president of the Students Council;  Mrs. Beatrice Rankin, Mrs.  Charlotte Jackson, chairman of  the school board at the time  Elphinstone was built; .Mr. A.  S. Trueman, first principal of  the school, and Mr. W. S. Potter, present principal.  After a brief interval to clear  the gym, the senior girls team  defeated a team of grads at  basketball, 12-1, but were held  to a 1-1 tie in a rousing game  of broomball by the same  team. The senior boys basketball team had to settle for a  tie with a team of grads.  The evening wound up with  a dance to the music of the  Penn Kings. During the entire  evening, the school was open  for tours, bingo was being played in one room, and refreshment was provided by a dimly-  lit Coffee House, which even  had a resident chess player  ready  to  take on  all   comer?.  BAPTIST SUPPER  A Baptist church fellowship  supper will be held at Gibsons  Calvary Baptist church Friday  evening, March 28. The supper  will evolve into a discussion on  the purpose of the church. 2    Coast News, March 12, 1969.  Cool, assured and articulate!  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail-for.payment'pf postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa. .Y;'  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association./  YFred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: ?3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Drastic action needed  .The British Columbia Teachers' Federation believes that all  groups genuinely interested in the education system should be involved in trying to solve the problem of'how to finance education.  So reads a Teachers' Federation pamphlet titled Let's Review the  Formula.  The pamphlet offers the teachers' viewpoint on financing B.C.  schools. In one section there is a quote from A. J. F. Johnson retiring chairman of the Vancouver School Board. The quote reads:  "'When I came to this board four years ago I found that the board  was expected ������ to carry out its responsibility for the maintenance  and improvement of the Vancouver school system with one hand  tied behind its back. I leave the board, I think, to carry on with  both hands tied behind its back."  To suggest that every one genuinely interested in education  should bail out government policy is something hard to believe  with a government that brags about its dynamic policies and flaunts  a surplus of more than $150,000,000 before the public. It would appear that this surplus has been built up partially through putting  school boards and other boards through the wringer for the political satisfaction of Premier Bennett. How about putting Mr. Bennett and his government through the wringer at the first available  opportunity?  '  Social Credit policies just do not make sense to even the average mind. Dangling carrots before the eyes of the electorate has  its limitations. Maybe those limitations have exhausted themselves.  If the voter is foolish enough to put up with these policies, along  with the dangling carrots what is the use of asking those genuinely interested in education to batter their brains out against Social  Credit policies?  Politicians active  Because a political party has decided to support the Indian  people in their, fight to obtain equality there does not appear to be  need for anyone^tp./^ wrong,   t  .  Political7 parties "of/all eofoFs ���ftaveiv'lnvaded>7vdf ioft^of/the pub- !  lie weal to assist them to gain power. The party may carry initials.  anywhere from ABC to XYZ. The name of the party is of little  consequence, provided it is a recognized political factor.  What political parties do with their power to assist people is  naturally the crux of the thinking of those opposed to such activity.  It has happened to the Liberal and Conservative parties. Methods  used are not always acceptable to all minds but the methods must  go through the cauldron of public reaction. Some may like what  is being done and others may not.  Under the Canadian 'constitution, so long as a political party  operates within reasonable limitations there is not much one can  do about it. Usually they find causes where they can (obtain voting  power. If. they fail in this field of political endeavour, they perish.  The Liberals and Conservatives when seeking election have not  been averse to testing the Indian or any other group which has  the power to vote. This is the way it should be.  Protection necessary  To be a good policeman is a difficult calling. It requires  courage, fortitude, patience, intelligence, compassion and at  times, even a touch of humor. These qualities can only be foundl  in varying degrees in individual policemen, but they can bet and  are found in a high degree in our police forces generally.  It behooves all of us ��� all of us ��� whatever the circumstances, to be extremely careful what we say about or charge  our policemen with. A charge once made, even if completely disproved, leaves a residue of irreparable harm. Our social system  could not operate without respected and self-respecting police  forces.  In time of trouble there are very few Canadians who are  not happy to see and receive the help and protection ofj tjhe  Mounted Police. If this protection and help is to continue. we,(  the citizens, must on our part give them the respect and cooperation to which they are entitled. The history of the Mounted  Police is a proud one. ��� JULES A. MAINIL.  Shaftsrof wit!  The trouble with the chronic borrower is that he always keeps  everything  but  his  word.  Our days are all the same size, like identical suitcases. But  some people can pack more into them than others.  One of the things to be thankful for is that we don't get; as  much government as we pay for. ��� Charles F. Kettering.  People usually have ears  shut  to advice and eyes open )to  example.  Only imaginable difficulties can't be overcome.  "You cannot put a great hope into a small soul." ��� Jenkin  L. Jones.  Everyone has a choice. He can either change his ways or  endure the results.  Two words to italicize in your recipe for good speeches: AdJcB  shortening.  " Editor's note: This is the  first of a series of six articles designed to introduce  readers to the six members  of the Liberal Party sitting '  in. the provincial legislature.  The writer, Stephen Hume,  comes from a journalistic  family, is a third-year student at the University of  Victoria, the editor of the  University newspaper and  has spent his last four summers working as a reporter  for  the  Edmonton Journal.  By STEPHEN HUME  He's cool, assured, articulate:  the picture of a scientist and  scholar, but something doesn't  quite click ��� then you notice  the hands. Not the long slender  fingers of a brain-surgeon used  to the most delicate work, but  the tanned, sometimes battered  hands of a working man.  Patrick McGeer, Liberal  Party Leader at the provincial  legislature, knows what it's like  to work, and that in spite of  earning a Doctor of Philosophy  degree in chemistry /from  Princeton and a Doctor, of Medicine from the University of  British Columbia.  The 41-year old McGeer's experience ranges from working  the Atlantic seaboard to ' outdoor rough stuff in the Arctic  archipelago, and it's all in addition to membership on the  faculty of medicine at UBC and  ranking as one of the nation's  leading   neurosurgeons.  7 In 1950 he shipped aboard the  Canadian merchant vessel/ the  Seaboard Trader, as a deckhand, and worked his way;  across the Atlantic trying not  to be sea-sick and scrubbing,  painting and dish-washing ���  usually the dirtiest job on the  ship, he said. It led to a stint  'in Europe as a working student.  Things often went from the  ridiculous  to the  sublime,   Mc-  - Geer said during a break from  proceedings in the legislature.  When I arrived in England I  stayed at the pile of bricks  which was the Seamen's Home,  and it was costing me sixpence  a night. The next day an invitation to the King's garden party  arrived, and I went from the  slums to Buckingham Palace  "and back in the same afternoon, /r  Last summer he and a four-,  man expedition went to the barren tip of Baffin Island in an  attempt to capture one of the  rare and elusive horned Narwhals, a big sea-mammal that  has never been captured alive  by man. McGeer's expedition  failed, but he's still determined  to trap one of the exotic whales  in order to determine its intelligence and the mental capacities of its brain.  In 1964 he participated in the  capture of the first killer whale,  Moby Doll, off East Point on  Saturna Island, and he rates  the incident . a amajor breakthrough   in  sea   research.  When we think about whales,  we often forget they have the  biggest brains, McGeer said,  and there is so little known  about the possibility of relationship between man and animal  to help us know about the exploitation of ocean resources.  If I were not in politics and  were exclusively in science I  would concentrate on this entirely.  But   first   things   come   first,  and McGeer has  taken a temporary    leave-of-absence    from  JJBC     where    He  directed the  Jbrain-research  laboratory.  He said right now he is concerned with the problems, of  opening up the interior of the  province for resource utilization on a much vaster and efficient scale.  We've got to pursue very aggressive resource development  policies, and that means putting  Coast News  5-1D-20 YMSS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  A committee of six was appointed to look over possible  . garbage dump sites by the Citizen's Group garbage collection  and disposal board.  Sechelt's May Day celebration future looks bleak as the  result of the withdrawal of last  year's officials from the venture.  Three hundred persons took  part in a Lions club function at  Elphinstone school when the Sechelt club was presented with  its charter.  Selma Park's merging with  Sechelt did not receive support  of deputy municipal minister J.  E. Brown when he was asked by  L. A. Fraser of Selma Park.  10 YEARS AGO  Dick Kennett, weatherman,  reports February a mild month  with less than five inches of  rain, no snow worth reporting,  high temperature of 49 and a  low of 25 with a mean temperature of 38.  Gibson Memorial United  church received a gift of choir  gowns from New Westminster's  Sixth Ave. United church.  Frank Zantolas' Boxing club  announces a boxing night towards the end of March in the  School Hall.  A standing ovation plus cheers  signified the appreciation of the  services of Fred Claydon when  he retired as Legion zone commander. He was complimented  on his live wire organizational  .ability.  20 YEARS AGO  The provincial government has  set aside $75,000 for the roads  work program covering the Gibsons Sechelt areas.  Gibsons Board of Trade will  approach the provincial government to find out how stands the  proposed liquor store which was  promised consideration one year  ago.  Gibsons Kinsmen elected Alf  Whiting as president and Reg  Godfrey as vice-president with  Colin Wingrave as secretary.  Sechelt's Legion branch 140  decided to invite the eight In  dian  ex-servicemen  in   Sechelt  area to join the branch.  Amalgamation with Headlands  area, the firehall location and  a proposed municipal hall were  icontentious subjects before a  meeting of Gibsons Ratepayers  Association.  NATIONAL WALK DAY  A'National Walk Day has  been declared for Saturday,  May 3rd, and many communities across Canada are plan-  'nihg "Miles fr ��Millions" walks  on that day to aid the poor  and hungry in the world's developing countries.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  4 days weekly.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone  885-2333  Monday, Wednesday,  Thursday, Saturday  12 noon to 5 p.m.  EVENINGS  BY APPOINTMENT  as much money into the interior as we can ��� it's the only  way we can expect to get it  back,  said McGeer.  Private industry is the way  to go about it, he says, with  the government providing guidelines of control.  To establish a new mine could  cost 50 to one hundred, million  dollars and governments can't  shell out that kind of money  to a series of different areas  and still hope to keep up highways, health, schools and municipal assistance throughput the  province.  What the government can do  is direct the private enterprise  ������ lay down stiff rules and take  a generous share of the profits,  Ghat   way    everybody    makes  money and you get maximum  development.  He called for more efficiency  in the lumber industry and said  the yield ecmld " be /increased  without increasing logged areas.  The big thing is to increase  the cut and that means a more  aggresive reforestation program  to replenish forests constantly,  said McGeer.  - Our reforestation program is  weak right now, and in fact,  we're not sure what we've:got;  Right now we're cutting ' less  than we can sell when all we  need is a little more efficiency.  We're forced to be very conservative because we've been  conservative in our inventory  and reforestation program. What  we must do now is step-up oiir  commitment to reforestation  and investigate waysTthat our  cut might be increased.  %*J0**^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^+*^^^*^^^+j^*0^+**^^^^^��^^*  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  BSROBHRyROBHRJ/BOR  OBEY   YOUR  PHYSICIAN'S   IHSTRUaiOMS  Modern medicines are so actively potent, that  your physician's directions should be followed  exactly. We always place, on the prescription  label,   the  physician's  specification   for   taking.  Please follow them and if, you have any doubts  ask us and we will be able to better explain  them, or if necessary contact your physician  for more explicit directions. Unless your physician directs otherwise, take all the medicine  prescribed.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine.  We will constantly endeavor to keep  m  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  III  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  ���=���  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae AV. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt ���"���"���-'^'"7 .   'H./--Y;Y   Gibsorisi  885-2238 886-2234  E=3     Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, March 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  For your protection:  Bait Advertising���No advertisement  shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted,  which does not give the consumer  a fair opportunity to purchase the goods  or services advertised at the terms  or prices represented.  This Is Just one of the 12 Rules of the Canadian Code oi Advenisirsi;  Standards which this publication and other medio across Canadf. follow.  If you are interested in a personal copy of the complete Code, please write:  The Advertising Srandc-rda Council, Canadian Advertising Advisory Board,  169 Bay Street, Toronto 1, Ontario. ��� j ?������ ������ i'  HON. ISABEL DAWSON  -.legislation of great importace  to the people of British Columbia was introduced Thursday.  This was an Act for the Promotion and Protection of the Fundamental Rights of the People  of British Colurhibia, cited as  the Human Rights Act.  Of interest to women in particular is Section 4 (1),, where  the equal pay section has been  changed to read: "No employer  and no person acting on his behalf shall discriminate between  his male and female employees  by paying a female employee at  a. rate less than the rate of pay  paid to a male employee employed by him for the same  work or substantially the same  work done in the same establishment."  Section 5 states that: "No  employer shall refuse to employ  or refuse to continue to employ,  any person, or discriminate  against any person in regard to  employment or any term or condition of employment,   (a)  be-  2c OFF {g.  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If yoii haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loat offer ���- go In with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf. Phone orders in  advance.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  Minister without Portfolio  cause of his race, religion, sex  color.,   nationality,  ancestry   or  place 6f priginy or (to) because  of his agie, if the person has attained the age of 45 years and  has not attained the age of 65  years, or (c) because the employee has  made a complaint  under this act or has testified  or is believed to be about to  testify, in any proceedings relative to enforcement of this act.  But   discrimination  because  of  sex, where based on a bona fide  occupational qualification, does  not constitute a failure to comply with this section."  Section  6   states:   "No   trade  union shall exclude from membership or expel or suspend any  person or memiber or discriminate   against   any   person   or  member,   (a)   because   of  her  race,   religion,   sex,   color,  nationality,  ancestry  or place  of  origin or   (b)   because  of  his  agie,  if ������ the person or member  has attained the age of 45 years  and bias not attained, the age of  65 years; or  (c)   because the.  person or member has made a  complaint under this act or has  testified,   or is believed to be  about to testify in any proceedings relative to the enforcement  of this act."  Section 12 (j_) states that the  Laeutenant-JGpvernor in Council  may establish a commission to  be known as the Human Rights  Commission, and that (2) at  least one member of this commission shall be female.  A director, in addition to investigating complaints, would  have a duty to promote the  principles of this act.  Section 8 states: "No person,  directly or indirectly, alone, or  with another, by himself or by  the interposition of another,  shall (a) deny to any person or  class of person, the accommodation, services, or facilities  available to the public in any  place to which the public is  customarily admitted, or (b)  discriminate against any person  or class of persons with respect  to the accommodations, services, or faoilities available to the  public in any place to which  the pulblic is customarily admitted, because of the race, religion, color, nationality, ancestry or place of origin of such  Westwood Homes  announces the  appointment of  ARBO DEVELOPERS  & BUILDERS Ltd.  Franchisee! Dealer for  the Sunshine Coast, Bowen Island,  Keats & Gambier Islands  Westwood is British Columbia's leading  manufacturer of component  homes.  Whether you plan to build now or in the  future, it will pay you to investigate  this better way of building. Get the  full story from:  ARBO DEVELOPERS & BUilDEKS Ltd.  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Phone 886-7244  or  2646 West 42nd Ave.,  Vancouver 13,  Phone Am. 3-9456  WESTWOOD   HOMES   LIMITED  2 Ewen Avenue, New Westminster, B.C.  Coast News, March 12,^ 1969.   3  person or class of persons or of  any other person or class of persons.. ��� ���:������     ::������- ." Y>;; "r[  Section 9 states:; "No person  shall deny the right to occupy  as a tenant, owner or purchaser any commercial unit or self-  contained dwelling unit that is  advertised for occupancy by a  tenant owner or purchaser., because of the race, religion, color, nationality, ancestry or place  of origan of that person or class  of persons."  The introduction of this bill  is indeed a forward step in the  field of our own human rights  and will I believe, be one of the  outstanding pieces of legislation  in this session.  FRAUD  FALLS   DOWN  News media and magistrates'  comments on the Unemployment Insurance Commission's  currerit fraud detection program  are noted in a recently published booklet entitled, Fraud Falls  Down.  Dedicated by its authors "to  the encouragement of honesty  and the discouragement of dishonesty" the booklet is one of  several which are available  from UIC offices. They are  part of the Commission's educational program to explain unemployment insurance entitlement to the general public.  ELPHINSTONE'S   senior   boys  basketball team, which went to  West Vancouver last weekend  for the Howe Sound Zone playoff, from which two teams go  to UBC for the provincial final.  Front row, left to right, Kim Inglis, Ken Bland, John Dew, Bob  Watson; (back row, Len Martin,  Wolfgang Buckhorn, Trevor Oram, Craig ChamberEn, John  Duffy and Gene Yalblonski. The  team lost to West Vancouver,  61-37.  'r" SALESMEN S BUB'  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  E. E.   (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  The new Cascade symbol on your next water heater guarantees all the hot water  your family can use for at least 10 years.  Now there's a new standard of performance  in electric water heaters. Every Cascade  certified heater features greater element  capacity for a constant hot water supply under  the heaviest loads. Each unit has been CSA  tested for efficient, economical performance and  carries a full, unconditional 10 year guarantee.  Only those manufacturers able to meet  these rigid specifications are permitted to  use the Cascade symbol.  Of course, in addition to the Cascade  THE GOOD LIFE IS ELECTRIC ... TURN IT ON!  standards, you get all the advantages inherent in  modern electric water heating: cleanliness,  quietness, easy installation with no venting  required and a choice of 40 or 60 Imperial  gallon capacities.  Installation and purchase costs are low ...  and can be financed through your dealer  or through B.C. Hydro with very low monthly  payments. Operating costs are low, too.  Look for the Cascade symbol... and stop  worrying about hot water for at least 10 years.  B.C. HYDRO  McPhedran Electric Ltd.  Phone 886-9689 ��� GIBSONS  Sim Electric Ltd.  Phone 885-2062 ��� SECHELT  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 ��� GIBSONS 4   Coast News, March 12, 1969.      Jflgk f��_\ 5Jg|  COAST NEWS CLMSIFIB) ADS  Phone  886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  March 17: Men., 2 p.m., OAPO  Birthday party, Health Centre,  Gibsons.  March 17, St. Mary's CWL St.  Patrick's Tea and Bake Sale,  2 -A p.m., Church Hall, Park rd.  March 29: L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 109. Rummage  sale and Bake Sale. 10 a.m. to  12 noon. Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Donations of articles appreciated. Phone Mrs. Klein, 886-2924.  March 29: 2 p.m., International  Tea by Elphinstone Girl Guide  Association. United church hall.  Gibsons.  April    11:    St.    Bartholomew's  ACW Bake Sale, Co-op Store.  Nov. 1: Christmas Bazaar.  White enamel oil range, 2 barrel stand, copper piping, $35;  hot water tank, elec. band $7.50;  2 medicine chests, $1 and $2; 3  pee. bathroom set, recessed tub  $25; white enamel kitchen sink,  swing taps $5; doors and windows $2  each.  Phone 886-7167.  McKenzie's Seeds  Vegetable, Flower, Lawn  Check your garden tools  then come and see us  Large selection of garden hose  Cralb traps $7.95  Cedar Froes $7.95  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Winston Robinson Prop.  8 ft. refrigerator showcase with  practically new compressor, $550  Counter sides $90; Berkley meat  cutter, $125. Several hundred  new foil 9" pie plates, also meat  pie patties. All items in good  condition. Phone evenings 886-  9661.             .    ��� ,   SPRING PLANTING TIME  Peat Moss - lime - Fertilizers  Fruit Trees - Shrubs  Further selection in two weeks  WE  SUPPLY FEED  For almost every need  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  BIRTHS  DEATHS  BliGH ��� On March 7., 1969,  Thomas William Bligh, aged 74  years, of Sechelt, B.C., formerly  of North Vancouver. Survived  by his loving wife, Mabel; 1  daughter. Mrs. W. (Irene) Burtnick., Sechelt; 1 son, Thomas A.,  North Vancouver; 4 brothers  and 4 sisters in England; 3  grandchildren., Mr. Bligh was a  life member of the Army, Navy  and Airforce Unit 45, North Vancouver; a member of the Senior  Ctizens Association, Sechelt. Funeral service was held Monday,  March 10. at 11 a.m. from the  Burrard Funeral Chapel, 1208  Lonsdale, North Vancouver,  Canon Minto Swan officiated.  Cremation. Flowers in containers only. Harvey Funeral Home  Gibsons, B.C. .directors.  MAXWELL ��� Suddenly March  6. 1969, Robert John Maxwell,  aged 52 years, of Gambier Harbour, B.C. Survived by his loving wife, Lillian; 1 son, Douglas  and his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  R. Maxwell, Vancouver; 2 brothers, Douglas and Edgar; 2  aunts. Mrs. P. B. Smith and  Mrs. Margaret Maxwell. Funeral service Was held Tuesday,, at  2 p.m. from the family chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. D. Morgan  officiated. Cremation. Flowers  in containers only.  iFlORISTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for  all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  WORK WANTH)  Need a spring clean up? Can't  see the water for trees? Let us  solve your tree problems. We  Iimib, top and fall trees expertly and to your satisfaction. Free  estimates. All work insured.  Phone 886-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)"  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed   Phone 886-2887   Experienced   typist   and   steno  available  for  part time work. ,  886-9331.  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  Plain sewing or alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie 886-2737.  HELP WANTED  Vancouver Province requires  newspaper distributor for Sechelt Peninsula. Part time a.m.  period daily. Small car most  suitable for home delivery and  dealer account servicing. Excellent side - line opportunity.  Reply Box 1649, Coast News.  Require full time typist-clerk  with previous office experience.  Apply Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  McGUIRE ������ Born to Mr. and  Mrs. Mickey McGuire (nee  Joyce Potts) a son, Rodney  Stewart, 4 lbs., Vz oz., Feb. 23,  1969 in Nanaimo General Hospital. Mother and baby doing  well.  1957 Anglia, as is, offers. 16  squares 18" barn shakes, What  offers?. Antique rifle, 30 cal.  Remington pump, nice condition. Best offer. Phone 886-2087  after 5 p.m.  2 double beds complete. 1 wood  and coal annex heater. 1 roll-away bed. 1958 Pontiac. Best offer. Phone 886-2294 4 to 7 p.m.  Double bed box spring and mattress, nearly new, $65. Trunk $3.  hand lawn mower $10. Ph. 886-  2288.  Only 2 more weeks. Must sell;  Chrome kitchen set, nearly new;  hot plate and stand, other bar-  gains. 886-9361.   Admiral stereophonic portable  with "Singalong" ��� as new, $75.  886-7181.   Late model Pioneer chain saw.  Car stereo, never used. Phone  886-7148.  Tires ��� all sizes, many name  brands, Up to 25% discounts.  Phone 886-7270. ,  8 cu. ft. fridge in excellent condition, 1 year-old. Baby buggy.  Phone 886-7077.   Electric stove, $150. Chrome  kitchen set $50. Phone 886-2855.  9 x 12 rug, wringer washing machine. Phone 886-7270.  Gelding, good child's horse.  Must sell. Phone 886-2508.  8' overcab camper, $1000 or near  offer. Phone 886-2775.  Boy's bicycle, good condition.  $20. Phone 886-2801.          5 string banjo $75; 1 elec. guitar  $55; 1 elec. guitar with amplifier $75; 351 Winchester $55;  30.30 Winchester Hex barrel $55;  Winchester 2.30 Cal. Win $55 &  $75; 32-40 Martin Hex barrel  $55; 1 P-38 Walther handgun;  1 .22 Hi Standard handgun; 80  cc. Yamaha $95. Walt Nygren  Sales Ltd. 886-9303.   1968 Honda 175 cc, very good  condition, $500 or nearest offer.  Phone 885-9648 after 6 p.m.  House" trailer, 28 x 8. In good liv  able condition. Alsking $1400?.  Phone 681-9142 or evenings 922-  6208.   Vanguard camper, 9'3" Deluxe  model. New condition. Phone  883-2574.       SPRING      GET YOUR  LAWNMOWER  OUTBOARD  CHAIN SAW  Serviced and Repaired  NOW  Will pick up  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  Head of Wharf  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt   HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons. 886-9303   SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS   886-9600   One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank. Phone 886-2897.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Rototiller. Phone 886-9993.  Wanted to buy ��� small electric  powered cement mixer. Phone  886-2549.  Old Canadian coins. Quote denomination and price. Box 1048,  Coast News.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1967 Volkswagen Deluxe coach  model 1)13, with radio and all  extras. Practically new, with  6000 miles. Turquoise color.  Pratt Road, first bouse south of  Hough Dairy farm.  7L960 Plymouth sedan, good condition, good tires, radio. Phone  886-9824 after 6 p.m.  1957 Chev Tudor, running condition, 4 new tires, $125. Phone  886-7267.  1965 Pontiac $1500. V8, auto,  -trans., radio, good condition,  tires. 886-2211.   1964 4 door Ford. Good condition  Offers. 886-2684.  1963 Ford Galaxie, all equipped,  rebuilt motor. Asking price $650.  Phone 886-9392 or 886-2539.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. Sangsteroraft, vinyl top  35 Mercury, Excellent condition  Phone 886-2880.  TRAVEL  For all your travel information  and bookings contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's 'Where-to-Go* Travel  service. Phone 886-2960. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESS�� AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Alcoholics   Anonymous.   Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  FOR RENT  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  Nice big bed-sitting room, kitchen facilities available. Phone  886-2601.   OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  Bachelor suite $50 a month; 1  bedroom suite $80 a month. 20  x 15 ft. and 400 sq. ft. commercial premises, also 20 x 20 ft.  storage space. Apply Suite 7,  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons, or  phone 581-9684 or 574-4180.  3 room unfurnished cottage. Ph.  88G-9661.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-2905  WANTED TO RENT  Unfurnished house, 2-3 bedrooms. Will lease for year, Gib-  sons-Sechelt area, by April 1.  Phone 936-8740 collect.  Wanted to rent urgently, 3-4  bedroom house. Responsible tenants. Phone 886-7461.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  Langdale Heights: Expert  planning and fine finishing make  this house most comfortable and  attractive; convenient location  of closets and cupboards, mod-  ��� ern kitchen arrangement, large  bathroom, laundry alcove, two  big (bedrooms, view living room  with fireplace, also dining area.  El. heat., Matching, garage with  studio, driveway. Large 100 ft.  lot well landscaped. Views of  Howe Sound and islands. Major  appliances included in price of  $27,500.  Gibsons: Neat, nicely finished  two-lbedrm house on quiet view  street, A /oil heat, small concr  basement, 50 ft. lot well landscaped $12,500 terms, consideration for cash.  Three bedrm. home, view lot;  well remodelled and refinished,  1 bedrm' main floor, two bdrms  and extra plumbing below.  Laundry room in basement. A  buy at $15,000, terms.  Two bedrm home on quiet  Gibsons street, has furnished  foasement suite. This is handy to  shopping, school, etc. 17 x 12'6  living rm has heatilator fire--  plaee. Main heat, A/oil furnace. $7000 down on $22,500 with  .reasonable terms or. balance.  $7,500 down gives possession  of a practically new two-bedrm  home on 1% acres close in.  Land mostly cleared, with some  merchantable timber left. House  has glass gables, plexi-roofed  sundeck, gull-wing roof. Fully  modern. Balance of $12,500 at  C.I.R.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J. Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Granthams: Secluded (132 x  170 property with expansive  view. Comfortable furnished  home. Ideal for weekend retreat  Good basement with outside entrance. Cement patio. Owner ill,  anxious to sell.  $8,600  Gibsons: Comfortable, well  maintained two bedroom bungalow. Living room panelled in red  cedar, Roman tile fireplace.  BatJiroom 4 pc. Pembroke. Wiring 220. Convenient location at  intersection of highway 101 and  Park on 2.15 acres, level, easy  subdivision by survey only.  F.P. $22,000  We need listings. Retired couple with up to $15,000 cash require 2 bedroom home within  the village.  Gibsons Rural: New Lindell  (Burgundy) bungalow on cleared lot, 1.49 acres. Fully insulated. Propane furnace, range and  hot water tank. Pembroke bath.  Two bedrooms.  F.P. $12,500 ��� some terms  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 bedroom house on 2 lots, $9500  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-9844 after 5 p.m.  1 acre cleared, with water. Pratt  and Gower Point area. Phone  886-7479 after 5 p.m.  Large cleared lot, $1500. Gibsons. Phone 886-7152.  % acre lot at Gower Point, over  looking Georgia Strait. New  homes around. Price $2,500. Offers accepted. Phone Haney, 467-  2362  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  PETS  GIBSONS V__LLAGE:YBeautiful  two bedroom home with view,  kitchen, dining room, living  roomi with F.P. Self contained  suite in basement. Private entrance, rents for $80 per month.  Will help pay off the price. F.P.  $22,500 with only $7,000 down.  886-2481  GRANTHAMS LANDING��� Immaculate view, 2 bedroom home  on double lot, large L^R., vanity  bathroom, full bsmt with rumpus room. Paved driveway, land  scaped grounds. Try $5000 down  on F.P. $22,000. Call  886-2481  V.L.A. 2 bedrm home on 3.4  acres on Reid Rd., Large L.R.  with F.P., Pembroke bath, electric heat, work shop and work  shed, lovely grounds for children, near shopping and schools  F.P. $17,500, Terms.  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK .��� on high  way, near Flume Road, minutes  to beach, renovated older type  of home, (basic foundation solid  so further alterations would be  worthwhile. New' shake roof,  grood siding, new well and pump.  Nice panelled L.R., good sized  kitchen and three bedrooms. Lot  size one acre, about one third  cleared, view potential. F.P.  $9000 cash.  886-2481  WILLIAMSONS LANDING Waterfront - chalet type home,  good big fireplace in living rm,  open plan kitchen, modern bathroom, two bedrooms. Big lot,  about 100' WF and 500' deep.  House near water and brand  new. Good anchorage here, and  wonderful fishing. Asking $20,000  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  HOPKINS ��� Fully serviced  semi --waterfront view lot  close to excellent beach.  Ideal permanent homesite.  Full price $4,500.  GRANTHAMS ��� 5 year old bungalow on fenced lot with  carport and separate matching workshop. Large living  room with floor to ceiling  fireplace. Magnificent view.  Perfect for retirement. Full  price $16,500. Terms.  GIBSONS ��� 4% acres on highway,, close to village. Ample  water supply. Property  slopes gently from highway  with view over Strait. Full  price $6,500.  SECRET COVE AREA ��� Waterfront  2  acres with over  350 feet sea frontage. Spectacular 180 degree view. Full.  price $15,600.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Waterfront  3 acres fully serviced with  225 feet on placid lagoon.  Gentle slope to level beach.  Full price only $11,500.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Level  cleared waterfront lot fully  serviced with 70 feet frontage on sheltered bay. Easy  access off paved road. Full  price  $5,750.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Waterfront.  Your choice of three lots on  this picturesque 6 mile lake  just 3 hours from Vancouver. Lots average 80 feet on  lake by 170 feet. Excellent  fishing and water sports.  Full price $4,250 each.  Terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-0900, eves.  886-7088.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  PERSONAL  Worms a problem? Use PAM-  OVIN, the ONE-DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at  Kruse Drug Stores.        Poodles,     grooming,     clipping.  4 or 3 bedroom house, within 20    Years of experience. Telephone  miles of Gibsons. Phone 274-2167 886-2601.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  EGMONT: Delightful hideaway on over. 3 acres;with approx. 250' seafront. Cozy 3 room  furnished cottage in lovely garden setting" "Truit "trees, excellent water, attractive.'; terms on  $15,000. call DON TAIT, 883-S284  ROBERTS CREEK: Nearly 1  acre fronting on blacktop road,  stream crosses property. Partially cleared. $2300.  75' WATERFRONT: Over one  acre in size, immaculate 2 bedroom home with view living  room, dining room, cabinet kitchen. Has full1 basement with  rec rm-. and A/oil furnace. Garage, fruit trees and green house  Full price $23,500.  GOWER POINT: Beautifully  landscaped V2 acre lot with a  wonderful- view., 2 bedroom  home, living room features heatilator fireplace, W/W carpet  and opens to covered patio. Asking price is only $22,000, some  terms.  ATTRACTIVE Post and Beam  cottage on view property. 2 bedrooms, large living room and  dining room, nice cabinet kitchen. All electric heat. Yours  with only $7,000 down.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2009  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  rm itni services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Holy Commui-io--  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  ���4th Sunday, Family Service   .  7:30 p.m., Compline and coffee  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m..,  2nd Sunday  Holy Communion'7f -yyit  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service .  St.   Hilda's,   Seefiel.  8 a.m.. Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Church School  11:      a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7.30 p.m., Rev. W. M. Cameron  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  Pastor Roy Adams  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues. Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS       ~  Gower Point Road  896-2060  Sunday  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a_m.  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to all services Editor: I am confused about  the public reaction or lack of  reaction, regarding the alleged  brutalities to the members of  the Sechelt Indian band. I had  mistakenly thought their rights  would be automatically protected, or any indignities protested,  not only by the Indian Affairs  branch, but by the head of the  Catholic residential school, on  the reserve.   !  It would be terribly unjust to  let the ROMP take the sole  blame, if these allegations are  true. It must be recognized and  shared by the responsible doctors, teachers and men of the  church; who administer to the  Indian people as individuals.  These people are of the stature  needed to be heard. They also  have been trained in the humanities, and readily pay lip service to the sacredness of human  life. Where were they? Were  they: told? Did they question?  Whyvdid they giveyso little cre-  derice to the answers? These are  professional people, their rights  very well protected iby extremely high-principled associations.  Would it not have been possible  for just one of these people to  query the RCMP on the authenticity of any one incident.?  Would this not have provided  the safeguard so vitally needed  in our society? To question is  not to judge.  On the whole, the RCMP has  a reputation above reproach  and work hard to deserve the  respect of the public in the enforcement of the law.  I know first-hand how futile  it is, when the average citizen  protests or even questions any  kind of injustice ���: you are told  to stop meddling, as you don't  know all the facts. If you are not  personally involved, it's none of  your business. Or else you are  quoted a number of scriptures.  Before corning here, I really  believed a person had recourse  to any injustice, simply stating  their case as objectively as posw  siWe, before the right person or  authority. It would then be rectified without fanfare, or the  needless destruction of human  beings and reputations. This usually occurs when a scapegoat  is needed to turn off the light of  publicity, when the expose type  of tactic is used.  I can't believe any end justifies the means, as the end is usually only as good as the means  used to achieve it.  I'm not naive or radical, but  have just lived in communities  where people cared1 about other  people, whether they liked them  or not.  More indignation and anger  has been vented against Tom  Berger,, MELA, for bringing the  problems to light than against  the incidents themselves.  The Indian people may be fortunate in this instance if the allegations are true, as their  hurts are physical and can be  proved. I sincerely hope the investigation will in turn help to  instigate the cure of the many  things that have hurt them so  much psychologically. Unless the  basic attitude in this area changes regarding the value of every  human being, their hope for a  fair deal will not be met.  Individually, we all seem to  care about making this a good  place to live. Could we then not  channel our resentment, concern, anger, indignation or whatever, into finding the means to  build such a community?  ���Mrs. Jean Mullen.  The Director, Pollution Control Board, Victoria, B.C.  Sir, I wish, through the  medium of this letter, to protest most vehemently the proposed plan to create a sewer  outlet into the sea, at or near  Gospel Rock, supposedly to  take care of the waste problem   of Gibsons  village.  I am a property owner on  the Gower Point Road having  lived here for the past 11 years.  I am also an ex-member of  the Canadian Merchant Marine  and hr all my travels over the  world have yet to see a place  with the beauty and appeal of  this part of the coast of British Columbia. As a!sport fisherman and from my -personal experiences off Gospel Rock and  Salmon Rock, I think it is a  near-sighted policy indeed to  try to solve temporarily a  problem by suggesting an outlet into one of the most famous  and magnificent fishing areas  on the North American continent. I- am amazed and disgusted at even the suggestion.  ���D. CRUICKSHANK,  R.R. No. 1, Gibsons.  Coast News, March 12, 1969.    5  ent from a city of lOO.OOPi, after  : reasonable .treatment, is still  '���''. equal to the raw sewage of 20,-  v 000 persons Y The declining quality of our environment is no  longer simply a matter of aesthetics ��� it is a matter of life or  death.        ���-Maryanne West.  Tinkered .finance formula opposed  The Director, Pollution Con1  trol Board, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  (Dear Sir: We wish to protest  in the strongest possible terms  the plans to dump sewage into  the waters adjacent to Gospel  Rock at the western entrance to  Howe Sound. We understand  that this sewage will allegedly  be ground and have chlorine  added, which may be the lesser  of two evils when compared  with the raw sewage dumped  daily into the once fair Fraser,  but it is still an unnecessary  evil. Already our beaches are  becoming fouled with a green  slime algae covering the rocks.  This is a fairly recent phenomenon and is spreading, we would  hazard a guess that it is caused  by an imbalance of nitrogen in  the water caused by effluents.  I walk the 'beach (between here  and Gospel Rock daily and have  done so for more than a decade  and the decrease in wild life of  many kinds is apparent. The  once familiar killer whale is  now rarely seen and never in  groups larger than 3-4; seals,  mink and ducks of many sorts  are becoming scarce. Even the  big flocks of scoter and scaup  have diminished to a mere handful and I haven't seen an otter  in years and only the occasional  mink or seal. Apart from  Smith's Beach which is a popular swimming area nearest to  Gospel Rock, this stretch of  beach is virtually unencumbered by man, so change in the environment must be in the nature of the water on which all  these creatUres depend, as of  course does man. Anyone will  tell you how poor the fishing is  in these days compared to even  a few years ago.  We would also urge you to reconsider the whole plan, details  of which are difficult to come  by, if it entails any interference  with the rock bluff known as  Gospel Rock. This whole area  should be kept as an ecological  park; it has the best stand of  Arbutus left anywhere in the  lower mainland, as well as some  50 different species of flowering  plants and ferns, many of them  only growing in this specialized  habitat and including six species of lily.  Gibsons is being very shortsighted' if, having wangled it  within their village boundaries,  they are going to despoil this  priceless ecological unit with a  sewer outfall, especially since  they sacrificed their original  bluff, an area of equal botanical  and higher recreational value  to the land speculator.  At a time when the value of  small natural parks within easy  reach of centres of population  are 'being recommended by planners and sociologists it seems  quite irresponsible to put a sewage plant right in the middle of  what could be the equivalent, on  the western entrance to Howe  Sound, of West Vancouver's  beautiful Whytecliffe Park on  the east. .  EVery community which  shows initiative in tackling the  problem of sewage disposal  should be highly commended.  But, collecting the community's  sewage, however sophisticated  the system, and dumping it into  your neighbor's yard does not  constitute a solution) of the disposal problem. Therefore we  strongly object to the whole  scheme.  The proposal, as outlined, is  practically the same method  used 4,000 years ago by the ancient Egyptians who successfully  fouled their environment. Are  we really to assume that in the  interval our experts have not  come up with more effective  methods?  In a Report on the Deteriorating Quality of the American Environment, (Dial Press) it is  stated that "the sewage efflu-  Editor: The Sechelt Teachers  Association has had calls re figures published in the Newsletter of the School District No. 46  (Sechelt) distributed last week.  The heading on this bulletin indicates that it is issued by the  Board of School Trustees in cooperation with the Sechelt Teach  ers Association. The Sechelt  Teachers Assciation was not  consulted in the publication of  these figures and therefore accepts no responsibility for them.  ���(Mrs.) Beatrice Rankin,  General Secretary.  Margaret Beaton  Margaret Glasham Beaton,  widow of James Beaton, was  born in the year 1886 in Keith,  Scotland, where she spent her  childhood. Later she lived and  worked in Elgin and Edinburgh.  In 1917 she was married in  Folkstone, England, to James  Beaton, who was serving with  the Canadian Expenditionary  Force, 16th battalion.  In 1920 they came to Canada  and took up residence in Vancouver, where they remained  for 31 years. They were active  members of Si." Giles and  Shaughnessy United Churches.  For several years the family  enjoyed the summer months at  Gower Point, where in 1935 Mr.  Beaton built a cottage. It was  to this cottage that they* came  to live when he retired, after  having served the C.N.R. for  many years as a civil engineer.  Much of their time at Gower  Point was given to the work of  improving their house and  grounds.  Predeceased by her husband  in 1955, Mrs. Beaton continued  to occupy the family home until about two years ago.  She" leaves two sons, Stanley  of Toronto, Kenneth of- Westr  Vancouver, one daughter,  Muriel, Mrs. H. H. Wood, of  Portland, Oregon, and seven  grandchildren.  Drug seminar  District special counsellor,  Budd C. MacKenzie, attended  an invitational seminar on  problems related to the use of  drugs, sponsored by the B.C.  School Trustees association,  the B.C. Teachers' Federation  and the department of education. The two day conference  was held at the Villa Motor Inn  on Feb. 27 and 28.  The purpose of the seminar,  attended Iby representatives of  B.C. school districts, was aimed at developing an educational approach to the problems  of drug abuse.  The district school board and  the Sechelt Teachers' association are planning a program  for students, parents and  teachers with the purpose of  finding a community approach  to the problem  Talk on Dugout  United Church Women of Gibsons are planning an evening of  interest on Friday. March 28  which will take the form of a  dessert party, followed by a talk  on The Dugout.  The Dugout is a day centre  for men in downtown Vancouver and has been in operation  for more than a year. Sid Lane  will be the speaker who will detail the activities there.  It is located at 59 Powell St.,  and Mr. Lane is the volunteer  manager. It is jointly operated  by the Central City Mission,  Holy Rosary Cathedral, St.  James Anglican Church and  First United Church.  UCW members will have tickets for sale at 50 cents each or  they can be obtained at the door  RING  FOUND  A signet ring found between  Gibsons Elementary and Gibsons High school on Tues. afternoon. Owner may phone Peter  Wray  886-2313.  The B.C. Teachers' Federation believes that, all groups  genuinely interested, in the education system should be involved in trying to solve the problem of how to finance education.  It suggests that the experience of the last two years indicates that the education finance formula will work only  if it is tinkered with to permit  special arrangements for .Certain districts. It believes that  the formula is based upon  faulty principles and should  therefore be thoroughly reviewed.  A basic education program  for each district based upon a  provincial average dollar value  caters to those districts close  to the. average, assists those  below the average and restrains  those above the average. But  the formula does not recognize  the reason why some districts  are above or below the average cost (special classes, culturally deprived children, small  secondary schools). In a province as diverse as B.C., using  .; an average must create injus-  7 tices.  The 110% restriction on  school board budgets unduly  controls the right of school  boards to offer the electorate  ' programs considered to be essential for the  districts.  The 110% restriction prevents  school boards from planning  adequately for the future. There  is no certainty that a program  can be carried through once  it has  been initiated.  The 110% restriction places  a damper on the ability of  school boards to inovate and  experiment.  The 10% discretion permitted  school boards refers to expenditures beyond a basic program  which has been calculated using  a provincial average dollar  figure. The provincial government recognized approximately  90% of actual 1967 expenditures  when it approved the basic education program for 1968. The  .discretion allowed school  boards, therefore, is misleading. In 1968 some district's used  ail of -this discretion^ merely to  maintain existing programs:  other   districts   greatly  exceed-  New Trower book  Peter G. Trower, Gibsons poet  was the subject of an article in  last Fridays Spotlight section  of the Vancouver Province under the title How a Book and a  Friendship were Born, reviewed by Norman Severud.  Trower met Jack Wise browsing in a book store and from  the friendship struck there developed a book with Wise doing  the drawings and Trower the  poetry. Talon Books, a Vancouver publishing house turned out  a book with 69 poems and 12  black and white Chinese ink illustrations. This makes the third  book for Trower, the first one  on his poetry and another an  anthology to be published is.  England, and the latest book.  OFF STRUCK COIN  A rarity in coins, one struck  way off centre came out of the  till of Cedars Inn the other day.  The coin with a face value of  five cents could be worth more  to those interested in the various  peccadilloes of coin making and  collecting. Lyle Schwabe, the  inn proprietor brought it down  to the Coast News for inspection.  Custom  Design  Construction  ���  /  Landscaping  Renovations  Exfentions  ed the limit of 10%.  To assist high cost school ,  districts to reduce gradually  . their expenditures, the minister, in 1968, allotted them an  instructional unit value above  the provincial average (up to  10% or $12,320) with the proviso  that these districts would be  frozen at that new level for  three years or until the provincial average reached or exceeded their value. Some of these  districts are being forced to  live in 1969 using the same instructional, unit value that was  inadequate for 1968.  Other high cost school districts were given supplementary grants to assist them to  meet expenditures.  The announcement on Jan-*  uary 22 1969 that all school districts would receive money in  addition to that granted under  the formula was a convincing  demonstration that the formula  was not working. This announcement was made two months  after the provisional budgets  were received by the department of education and six weeks  after the 1969 basic education  program was made known to  all concerned.  Too many factors of the  formula are subject to ministerial discretion, the exercise  of which is always open to consideration of expediency or  political advantage. No legislation should permit a minister to vary grants except .in  accordance with a stipulated  formula.  No school board can plan a  quality program and continue  to offer it when the board is  threatened with an annual crisis  of uncertainty.  The nse of a referendum for  the approval of operating expenditures gives a false picture  of participatory democracy. At  the expense of the education  of their own children, the denial  of fiscal independence to school  boards may cause local ratepayers to vote against referenda in order to voice their opposition to provincial policies.  The 110% limitation, the discretionary power of the minis-.,  ter, the uncertainty <>f obtaining approvals and the high uniform mill rate have all resulted  in less local control over decisions in education. We believe that school boards should  have fiscal independence, and  therefore   have   real   manage-��  ment power and authority.  The British Columbia Teachers' Federation believes!.. that  costs in education should be  scrutinized and that equitable  methods should be devised to  meet these ever-increasing  costs. But, the real scrutiny  must be directed to the quality  of the education offered. A  formula which virtually prescribes for all districts the' provincial average expenditure  pattern of the previous year  will invitably inhibit progress  and compel mediocrity.  Film workshop  On Friday, March 14, both  elementary and secondary  schools from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbor will be closed  when the teachers gather at  Elphinstone Secondary to hear  from and work under the direction of experts from the National Film Board and Vancouver School Board on the topic  Changes in Media.  Not only will the film as a  teaching aid be, discussed but  also TV, magazines, the press,  and the , somewhat restricted  medium of poetry. The teachers in the workshop sessions  will do some actual film cutting and editing, for example,  and produce some educational,  TV programs.  There is a special evening  session in Ephinstone gym  when the\ public can join the  teachers in viewing a special  film that is quite different in  technique and theme  In Court  The trio nabbed over the  break-in at Walt's Service station, Sunnycrest Plaza, were giv  en a two year suspended senr  tence each on a $500 bond with  the proviso that they make restitution covering damage,  amounting to $275 apiece. The  three sentenced were David N.  MacKay, 18, Wayne R. Sacco,  20, and Lawrence Wilson, 21,  plus^ne- juvenile. Cash-1 stolen..  totalled $635 and cigaretsf $59.  BUSH FIRE  A spreading bush fire on Elphinstone Ave., Granthams area,  Tuesday aibout 1 p.m. resulted  in a fire call to No. 2 firehall. It  was soon controlled.  E. E.  (MICKEY)  COE  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  Mack's Nursery  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Phone 886-2684  OPEN Saturday/March 15  SHRUBS ��� FRUIT TREES and PLANTS  BONUS ON $10 ORDER  MARK-ELDER  CONTRACTORS LTD,  SECHELT  885-9614  OFFICE NOW OPEN IN BENNER BLOCK* SECHELT  Enquiries: Box 218. Secheit, B.C. 6   Coast News, March 12, 1969.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  5IC0TTB BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2249  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear'____ Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ���Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  ^M~"'~~~i ,.-   .,___ _-���,^..  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2040  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSC OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine "Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park   ��� Ph.   883-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  886-2551 or 886-2261  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  & CO-  CHARTERED    ACCOUNTANTS  1572 Marine Drive  Phone 886-2912  Gibsons, B.C.  ��w���__���_���--mmmmm���mMammwmm������m^am^^^������m���m������������������������mmm^*mm  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ud.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto  Glass  Replacement  a  Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  SOLNIK SERVICE  DATSUN  SALES & SERVICE  Phone  886-9662  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil Stoves & Heaters  Cleaned and Serviced  Port Mellon to Earl's Cove  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9354  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations, Trees Removed,  Clearing and Road Building,  Gravel,   Navvy  arid Fill  SIMPKINS ��� Ph. 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ud.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  SEASIDE PLUMBIHG  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can fake if  for you  Phone 886-2622  ANDY  C A P l>  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Many persons are apprehensive of appearing in court as  a witness and are nervous when  they get there. This is understandable hut there is really no  need for such feelings.  All' oral evidence in court  takes the form of questions  and answers. A witness will  first be examined by the lawyer who calls him. He will be  asked certain questions and  must reply. This is termed the  examination in chief.  He cannot be asked a leading  question, that is, a ques-ljjon  which suggests an answer, for  example, "You were wearing  a green coat on the day of the  accident were you not?" The  question must be phrased thus-  ly, "What color coat were* you  wearing on the day of the accident?"  The witness should address  his replies to the judge and  speak up, loudly and clearly  so he can be heard by the  judge, the court recorder and  the lawyers, etc.  The witnesses' answers need  not be phrased in technical,  legal terminology ��� so long  as the meaning is clear. If a  witness does not hear or understand the question the question  LEGAL  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  TENDER FOR GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Tenders are invited for the  provision of a Garbage Collection service in specified areas  of the rural part of the Regional District. Information concerning tender may be obtained from the Secretary.  Tenders should be submitted  to the undersigned by noon  April 3rd, 1969. The lowest  tender need not necessarily be  accepted.  Postal  address  R.R.1, |  Sechelt, B.C.  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Secretary.  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  NORTH VANCOUVER  HIGHWAY DISTRICT  PUBLIC  NOTICE  LOAD RESTRICTIONS  Load restrictions on the following roads within the North Vancouver Highway District, imposed pursuant to Section 27  of the "Highway Act," are  hereby rescinded effective 12:01  A.M., March 10th, 1969.  All roads in the Gibsons  and Sechelt area from  Port Mellon to Halfmoon  Bay,. with the exception  of Highway No. 101.  W. M. UNDERWOOD,  District   Superintendent,  for: Minister of Highways.  5 March  1969  1690 Main Street,  North Vancouver,  B.C.  Copyright applied foi  he should say so. His answers  should not be vague or indefinite. If he does not remember  he should say  so.  After the examination in  chief, the witness may be cross-  examined by the other lawyer.  Any number of leading questions may be asked. The witness may expect to meet an  attempt to get him confused  and contradicting himself. There  is nothing to fear ��� so long,  that is, as the witness is being  strictly truthful and impartial,  is not exaggerating or telling  a half truth, or engaging in  any degree of deception.  The witness should not allow  words to be put in his mouth  or co-operate in giving a yes  or no answer when this is inappropriate, yln such; cases - he  should say, "I can't answer  that question yes or no but  what happened was . ... ,"  and go on to give an explanation.  A re-examination (by the first  lawyer) may follow the cross  examination    and    here,     any  ambiguity or variance in the  testimony in the two earlier  examinations   may   be   cleared  up. :'  What to wear? ��� Conservar  tive attire is best. Men should  wear a suit, shirt and tie. Ladies  should wear a hat and gloves.  This, however, is not so much  a matter of law as of showing  respect for the bench, the judge  in his person being the Queen's  representative. Any witness,  however dressed,. and be he  dull or brilliant, will find himself treated by the presiding  judge with courtesy and attention ��� as long as he is truthful.  EXPECTANT PARENTS  CLASSES  will be   held  weekly for   6  weeks, commencing  TUES., Iff ARCH 18 at 7:3��  p.m. at the HEALTH UNIT  OFFICE,   Gibsons.  For further information  please contact your doctor  or the Health Unit Office,  Gibsons. ��� Ph.  886-2228.  CROSSWORD   ��� ..���' r   By A. C. Gordon\  ACROSS  1 - Well-known.  peninsula  10 - Whiskey  11 - Thus  12 - Ribllc  announcement  14 - Poetic 'Vou"  16 - Have being  17 - Adversary-  lS - Dine  19 - Either  20 - Units i  21 - Principle  22 - To work per  sistently  23 - Musical note  24 - Forbid  25 - Eggs  27 - Croesus*  empire  29 - Theoretical  force  30 - Girl's name  31 -Blemish  32 - Indefinite  article  33 - Cleansed  34 - Male nickname  35 ��� International  M&islc Society  (abb.)  36 - Preposition  37 - Mimic  39 - ....taess  40 - Tickets  42 - Handsome .. as  handsome does  43 - Equality  45 - Girl's name  46 - Italian river  47 -Foodfish  48 - College degree  49 -larent  50 - Furniture  support  51 - Inhabitants of a  U. S. state  DOWN  2 - Grecian island  native  3 - Affirmative  vote  4 - Compass point  5 - Tenet  6 - Negative  7 - Weathercock  8 - "The .... of  March"  IS|N|Vla|S|-!|-.|M|Mr.c-jJ-|  __! t-Jt-J-J aa mm  n  QLSfflE   EQ   _J_3E[_ia  mca eh sani-  a  LIL.....--. EBB !__"_>_  t-iL-JU _-l__!_-l _-.i-J_-1_-._J  j-iU __J_JiJ k5L_JU __J__J  lu_J_J-3_J    ft!...!.    l__E__y  -j...'    ii.t_._j L-jua-U  in EEoma eh rcnn  _J-_J_U__J_-3   Q.E.   _0_0___E  u  ��__i EiiE-i  mum  Lt]  9 ����� American  Iridlan  13 -Asiatics  15 -Iraniancity .  16 - Argon (chem.)  17 - European  nation (poss.)  19 - Old Indian  tribe  20 - Old English  (abb.)  22 - Parent  23 - Inhabitant of  aU.S.  southern city  24 - Sausage  26-Veterans'Administration  28 - Time period  (abb.)  30 - That Is  (Latin abb.)  31 - Pronoun  34 - "To .. or not  to .."  35 - Challenge  as false  38 - Correspondence  afterthought  40 - Woody plant  41 - Prayerful  ending  42-Zeus'beloved  44 - Unref tned  46 - Dance step  47 - Beverage  49 - Pronoun  50 - Football  player (__*.) ���saver  The Thrift Shop committee of  met-^iafcr the- ������ Hospital^ ^ttageY*  March 4, with retiring chairman  Mrs. O. Siiadey presiding, and  voted to donate towards the  purchase of much-needed hospital laboratory equipment, a  flame photometer and the blood  ���gases machine. These will save  ��� TAX PAPERS  ���������.��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  precious time for the doctor in  evaluating the patient's condition. At present much laboratory  work must be sent to 7Van!cou-  ver hospitals at considerable  cost in time and money;  The committee expresses gratitude to all who have patronized the shop and to all. who  have donated articles. Continued  support is needed and appreciated. Clean used 'clothing; household articles, almost everything  except livestock will be: gratefully received.  For pickup and delivery,  please call any of the following  people:  Port Mellon: Mrs. W. Booth,  884-5381. ���;,,'���'  Gibsons, Mrs. Lome Mason,  886-2204.  Roberts creek, Mrs. M. Tibb,  886-71��2.        Y  Sechelt: Mrs. Sylvia Jones,  RR5-9877 or Mrs. Leola Hill, 885-  2117;  Halfmoon Bay, Mrs. A. Rutherford; 885-9672.        . .  Pender Harbour, Mrs. Bill  Brown. 883-2629 or Mrs. John  D'onnellv, 8S3-&536.  A '������ vote  of thanks was  given  SEA SONGS  A book of authentic Sea Chanteys;  Foc'sle Songs and Ballads  Compiled arid Published by the  Cutty, Sark Club  25^ a copy  ON SALE AT  Coast News  SPECIAL SERVICE  Evangelistic Musical Team  from Vancouver  Tuesday, March 18  6:30 P.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  GOWER   POINT  ROAD  I  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  ST. PATRICK'S DANCE  GIBSONS   LEGION   HALL  Saturday, March 15  9 p_m_  LIVE MUSIC ��� SMORGASBORD  Tickets $2 ��� available in Club Room or  phone Dan Dawe S86-7055  to Mrs, O. Sladey, retiring  chairman. Thei 1969 Thrift Shop  officers are: Mrs. Sylvia Jones,  chairman; Mrs. Lorne Mason,  secretary; Mrs. Leola HSU,  treasurer, -'and Mrs. John Donnelly,  publicity. * r  The Thrift Shop is open for  business Thursday, 10 a.m. to  l'p.m. and Saturday, 10 a.m. to  4 p.m.  Canfor honors  15 yr pployees  with awards  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. and affiliated companies  honored 27 more employees at  the annual Twenty-Five Year  Service Award banquet, Sat.,  March 8 at the Hotel Vancouver. Gold watches and service  recognition pin; were presented by  company directors.  Two Port Mellon men were  included in this year's group  of award recipients at the Fifth  Annual Long Service banquet.  The two are T. L. (Tom) Bentham, journeyman 'A' pipefitter and W. H. (Bill) Booth, electrical superintendent.  Bentham, who actually retired a month ago, has lived in  Port Mellon since 1927. He joined the Sorg Pulp Company in  1943 and stayed on as a watchman at Port Mellon during the  1949-51 shutdown. He rejoined  the pipeshop when the mill  started up again after. CFP  took an ownership position in  the operation. Y  Booth started with Sorg>as an  electrical helper arid quickly attained the status of, journeyman electrician. He returned as  an Electrical Leadhand in 1951  when the mill started up again.  Altogether there are 213 Canfor employees who have reached 25 or more years of employment with the Canadian Forest'  Products Ltd.  group.  All members of the Canfor  Twenty-Five Year Club, including retired employees, are invited back to the banquet each  year. Canfor. operations represented in the club include  Efourne Saw Mills Division,  Plywood and Hardboard Division (formerly Pacific Veneer),  Harrison Mills-Logging Division  Englewood Logging Division,  Stave Lake Cedar Division,  Huntting-Merritt Shingle Division, Howe Sound Pulp Division  Spring Creek Logging Division,  and Head Office.  Cents help  swell fund  A few days ago a lady called  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  L. P. Hansen on Mermaid St. in  Sechelt and presented them with  five and a half pounds of pennies all wrapped up. She wanted to give it to the Senior Citizens' homes. When told about  Canon Greene's birthday gift for  the homes, she asked that her  gift be included because she  said that many years ago when  she was a nurse up north, she  had looked after the engineer  on Canon Greenes hospital ship.  She would not give her name  and wished to have her gift listed as Anonymous Admirer.  Mr. and Mrs. Hansen held a  guessing contest on how many  pennies in five and a half  pounds? There were many guesses but not one came very close  to the amount. If you are curious, the answer is 770 which  means that there are 140 pennies to the pound.  Gifts are still coming in for  the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens Housing Society in honor  of Canon Greene but this one is  a very unique tribute. It will be  added to the $2,500 on hand.  PENDER HBR. MEETING  The next council meeting of  the Pender Harbour and District Chamber of Commerce will  be held on Tuesday, March 18  at 8 p.m. at the home of President Doug Turner, at Madeira  Park. ATI council memlbers and  any other member interested  are urged to attend.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN}  Robert Hartle is a patient in  St. Mary's Hospital.  Sunshine filtering through the  trees and into the windows of  St. Aidan's Anglican Church at  Roberts Creek on Friday, afternoon added to the grace and  simplicity of the World Day of  Prayer service. Representatives  of several denominations led  the congregation in prayer .The  African spiritual Kum Ra Yah,  was sung by the Community  singers to the guitar accompaniment of Mrs. P. Christmas and  Mrs. H. Almond. Mrs. C. D.  Clough, church organist, played  for the hymns.  Mr. R.'-R. ' Matthews has as  his guest, James Bynes, of  Sheffield, ' England, an old  school friend.  Ralph Galliford, Vancouver,  was a weekend guest at the J.  Galliford home.      ��� ,  It is time to rummage through  attics, basements and little-used  drawers in order to assist the  Coast News, March 12, 1969.   7  Parents' Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek School who will hold a  rummage sale, tea and bake  sale on April 18, 2 to 4 at the  Legion Hall.  Several friends of Mrs. A.  Dube dropped into her nearby  home following the Friday  church service and were served  tea and refreshments. They included Mesdames N. Ball, M.  W. MacKnzie, J. Christmas, A.  Attril, E. Prittie, D. L. Hairsine,  H. Almond, J. T. Newman, E.  Fossett, R. Marsh, T. D. Bulger  and Miss E. Harrold.  GUIDE   TEA  DATE  Preparations are being made  by the local association for  Brownies, Guides, and Rangers  for a tea on March 29 in the  Christian Education Centre of  the United Church in Gibsons.  An international theme will be  carried out to emphasize that  Guiding is world-wde. The Rang  ers will assist in the serving and  will be wearing costumes of  other countries. Members of the  public are especially invited to  attend this event.  WHU -;��� KAUAI  15 Days for 382.50 or 442.00  Escorted includes Tours, Hotels, all - Air Fares, Baggage  Handling, > Transfers,   -v etc.  Space Limited March 15 and  March 29 (Easter  RGC & Associates Travel  Ste. 25-640 Burrard St.  Vane 1, B.C. 688-5327  FLOAT SERVICE  Storage, Repairs, Building  Repairs to Island Homes  Wood CuttSng  Box  432  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  K.  & R.  SIMPSON  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  March 13  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $100���55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  CIBSONS   WELFARE   FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  IMPROVE YOUR HOWIE EASILY  AND INEXPENSIVELY!     <  LAWN CURBING  gives your yard a neat, trim  appearance while eliminating the  problem of edging your lawn. With  Lafarge Cement, you can build curbs  easily, quickly and economically.  See your LAFARGE DEALER for  complete details and specifications  of curbs, walks, patios and other  home improvements.  ��LAFARGE CEMENT  MAKES HOME IMPROVEMENTS EASY!  Hacks, houses and hog lines... tartans and tarns  ... the old traditions give curling a flair and appeal  all its own. And for beer with a.taste tradition to  match the ancient game, call for cold, quenching  Lucky Lager. Lucky's a man-sized beer, blended and  brewed Western-style for big beer flavour you can taste,  great beer quality you can rely on. So make it a  tradition after the last end; relax with Lucky Lager -  brewed for men who know a good beer when they taste it.  Give ^burselP a  LUCKY BREAK  IM* atfmrtlMiMi* to Mt peWWw* ��r tfwtaywl ty *��� Unuor Owtrel Boart or ��v tht Oownn^n* of-kW^ C^hmAlfc Chiefs seek  (Continued from page 1)  but the Indians are a leading  problem. By Indian participation it was necessary that they  stand on their own feet. They  must fight for equality by gradually writing the word Indian  out of the law books.  One of the saddest pictures  today was the misuse of liquor  by members of all Canadian society. What was wanted was  equality in punishment. Here he  cited the situation of two drunks  one an Indian and the other a  white man. The white man was  helped to his home. He implied  the Indian was riot. In Mr. Calder's own area the Indian bands  have their own municipal police  (later Clarence Joe stated that  the Sechelt band village was a  municipality). The municipal  police, Mr. Calder said, looked  after : minor offences leaving  criminal cases to the RCMP.  Mr. Calder was not here to  condemn the RCMP. There were  many institutions that had "one  bad apple in the barrel.'' Why  was Sechelt the only area involved? Why not request investigation of all other reserves in  B.C.? He noted that on the TV  broadcast the youngsters displayed expressions of fear as  though they were reluctant to  speak. "We appreciate having  a police force in the province ���  we have to have it ��� but if  someone has to be protected is  brutality necessary?"  The story he saw was that of  disunity. He praised Clarence  Joe for his work and he did not  think Mr. Joe should take any  more blame and if there was  any more it should be referred  NOTICE  Roberts Creek Legion Dance has been postponed  fo March 29 from March 15, due to ftness of  musicians.  PENINSULA  FOODS  Complete Home Freezer Service  SAVE   $  $   $  No Down Payment ��� No Delivery Charge  Representative:   Ph.  885-9418 ��� Sechelt  GRANTHAMS STORE  9 to 6  Sundays & Holidays  11 fo 5  FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE  __?��������������� ���������:������������������  KLK_f\WMf I    A FULL AND COMPLETE   ���  NUWm LINE OF B  Heatth Foods :  BOOKS, LITERATURE and INFORMATION J  Available at ���  The VILLAGE STORE      ���  Phone 886-7460 ��� GIBSONS H  A Complete  Electric Service  ��� NEW HOUSE WRING  ��� REWIRING  ��� COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  ��� ELECTRIC HEATING  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Box 745 ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9689  to the Brotherhood,  Walter Deiter, president of the  National Brotherhood cited/ a  case involving the RCMP at  Kamsack in Saskatchewan witl-  a total of 47 cases of police brutality. Two weeks a_-ter the ift-  vestigation the whole RCMP detachment was removed and a  new one put in its place, one  that looked after Indian recreation and did quite a bit of good  for the Indians. If the RCMP  names on the Sechelt investigation list are -the same as on the  Kamsack list, he said, he would  ask for their removal.  Many of the young people on  his reserve were disregarding  the law, so he set up five day  seminars on Indian rights with  lawyers from all types of practice expounding on legal matters. At first there were 56 at  the seminar, next time 125.  The result was a reduction  of court costs, so he called for  more seminars. Some 60 to 70  percent of his people were (under 25 therefore the more we  could work among the young  people the more we will have  progress, he said in conclusion.  Guy Williams, president of the  B.C. Brotherhood maintained the  authorities must investigate and  correct the situation. In this action by the RCMP some kind of  fear has been set up among the  Indians. Thirty-six incidents in  18 months are far too many. It  was a misuse of authority .by the  police. He believed most of them  were true.  He referred to incidents at  Prince George, Prince Rupert,  Williams Lake and Smithers adding that "it was time you people spoke up." He made it clear  that they are going to keep  waitch. He desired an outside investigation. He did not think it  proper the ROMP should make  an investigation, not only here  but in other parts of the province.  Was it democracy that the  ROMP could beat up people?  There was something wrong. He  demanded an investigation by  the department of justice. He  suggested a communication to  Ministers Marehand and Turner and to the provincial attorney-general, that this investigd-  tion be made now "and that if  found correct those concerned  should be removed from the  police force. :Y 7  Problems of the Indian were  not their own, he said. They  were inflicted on them by the  fact the Canadian government  had not fulfilled its obligations  to the Indian people. He maintained the Sechelt band had  participated in the Sechelt community and if there were people  who found otherwise they must  have an axe to grind.  Ross Modeste of the Cowichan  Band commended the efforts of  the Sechelt Band to /bring this  matter out in the open. He said  he served in World War II and  knew of many Indian�� buried  overseas. "Is this justice?" he  asked. "It is high time we  brought the matter before the  minihter of justice, not only for  Sechelt but for all Canada."  William Mussell, special assistant to the minister of Indian  affairs commended the struggle  for equal rights and equal punishment. He was also impressed  by the attitude of the chiefs. The  time for white people handouts  had gone by. He gave Mr. Berger a pat on the back for bringing the matter out. Complaints  by those attacking Clarence Joe  should not kill his spirits, he  added.  Chief Billy Mitchell asked  why half of Indian court fines  could not be placed in a fund  that would help the Indian. He  was of the opinion that some  share of taxes should be returned to the Indians.  Auxiliary meets  The Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion at its first meeting of the year on March 3, installed all officers except a  president. Mrs. Thyer will take  the chair for the three month  period.  1 Membership is decreasing.  The older ones are leaving; if  no new younger women join and  lake over before the June meeting it might very well be the  last. iters. Clark and Mrs. Thyer are trying hard to keep the  auxiliary going. There will ibe a  bazaar and tea on April 11.  Garden club  The first 1969 meeting of the  Sechelt Garden.Club was held  in St. Hilda's church hail, Wed.,  March 5 with 24 members and  one guest present. Election: of  officers took place with Mr.  Frank Read being re-elected  president for the third year;  vice-president Mrs. Kay Lemieux; secretary - treasurer,  Mrs. Madge Hansen for the second year; executive, Mrs. Janet  Allen, Mrs. Vivian Reeves, Mrs.  Ann Kelly, Mr. Roy Olsen. Social, Mrs. Nancy Read; public  relations, Mrs. Kay Lemieux  and Mrs. Margaret DeHart;  show manager is Mrs. Janet Allen.  The speaker was Mr. Bill Murray of Murray's Garden and Pet  Supplies, Gibsons, who gave an  outstanding talk on azaleas and  rhododendrons.  Plans are being ��� made for a  spring flower show in late April  or early May. This will feature  the spring flowers which are too  early to show in the June flower show and will be a non-competitive  show.  GALLERY AUCTION  The Gallery committee of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  would welcome donations in  good condition for an auction  sale to be held April 12. The  time and place will be announced later.  E & M BOWLADROME  ���Hign- scores ������_��_��� this week:  Lucille Mueller 701, 'Orbita  Santos 291, Melvin Jay 714 (305)  Vic Marteddu 286.  Ladies Tues.: Evelyn Johnson  50��, Jean Jorgenson 533, Carol  Kurucz 586, Pat Comeau 504,  Eva Pilling 506 (226), Jan Rowland 534 (239), Irene Rottluff 664  (_��3>; Lucille Mueller 701 (250).  Gibsons A: Ed Sandy 220,  Evelyn MacKay 221, - Garry  Boyce 223, Ann Thompson 237,  Art Corriveau 275, Dot Skerry  248, Mavis Stanley 697 (278),  Alex Robertson 635 (224), Dan  Robinson 613  (224).  Teachers: Doug Rolph 256,  Jean Robertson 234, Judy Dodyk  220, Art Holderi 221, Leo Dauost  221, Dan Robinson 231, Cecil  Firth 222, Paddy Richardson 672  (248), Linda Yablonski 628 (250)  Gene Yablonski 675 (256), Roberta Postlethwaite 623 (252, 228),  Orbita Santos 631 (291), Vic  Marteddu 600 (286), Jim Stewart 668 (259),, Melvin Jay 714  (233, 305), Ed Gill 659 (2&3, 243).  Thurs. Night: Lorraine Barber 245, Hugh Inglis 231, Art  Holden 237, Orviile Shogan 220,  Virginia Reynolds 602 (246),  Frank Nevens 652 (254, 233),  Ann Thompson 635 (227., 230),  Ron Oram 609 (231), Vic Marteddu 630 (265) Bill McGivern  642 (234).  Students (2 games): Todd' Postlethwaite 266, Linda Postlethwaite 213, Graeme Winn 324  (188), Paul Scott 350 (180, 170),  8    Coast News, March 12, 1969.  Garry Schindel 348 (195, _jS3),  Gerry Harris 258, Steven Jladk-  son 23�� 150), Gerry McConnell  382 (227., 153), Ricky Delong 237,  Ken Buckle 217, Brad Qjuarry  274, Leonard Green 239, Susan  Charlesworth 305 (1��7).  DANCE  CANCELLED  v Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109 St. Patrick's Day Dance has  bene ��� cancelled.    .  GIBSONS  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  ST. PATRICK'S BANQUET  and DANCE  Pert Mellon Hall  Saturday, March 15  6:SO P.m.  $5 per person  for  tickets  phone  886-9340  GO AHEAD--  Send for those mailorder  Goodies.  We will install professionally  Ceiling, Floor Tiles, Vanities,  Panelling etc. :  JOB LAYOUT $3.50  ELPHIINESTONE  INTERKHt FINISH  Ph. 886-2764  IT TAKES A NEW HAIRDO ...  ������to put you in just the right mood for  Spring. Lois or Ann, our expert hair  stylists will help you choose a beautiful natural body perm, a regular or  Custom   perm.  Cuts and Color Too  Gibson  Girl Beauty Centre  GIBSONS ��� 886-2120 ��� on the Waterfront  We sell _. service GLAMOBOUS WIGS  & HAIRPIECES  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Now on Sale  NATURAL LAWS  By Chack Chack  (Harry Roberts)  An ilustrated booklet containing the homespun philosophy of  a man who has lived many years at Billings Bay, Nelson Island  and has already published one book on his early experiences at'  (Roberts Creek.  His second book containing illustrations of his boats, and homes,  comes from the presses of the Coast News.  IT IS HOW ON SALE AT THE COAST NEWS at $1 per copy  Th.  Royal Bank of Canada  lis pleased fo announce that effective March 13,  1969, fhe bank's Gibsons branch, conveniently  located in the Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, wiD  foe open from 4 Jo 5:30 p.m. on alternate Thursdays as an added serv.ee fo residents of fhe  Sunshine Coast.  E. B. NYFORS,  Manager


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