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Coast News May 21, 1969

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Array Provincial  Library,  Victoria,   B.   C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume  22  Number   20,   May 21,   1969.  10c per copy  -:<!���  budget plan  for Gibsons  Aji established guidie for municipalities in planning the future  has been set up by the> provincial department of municipal affairs. It is a five-year plan which  depicts the- .path the council desires to follow. Gibsons municipal council's plan which was outlined at its last meeting will give  readers an idea of the direction  Gibsons council plans to follow.  Ther plan as envisaged in the  I960 budget projects over a five  year period, to 1973, intentions  of the present. council. These  projections increase !by one year  with each new budget outlining  a perpetual five year budget.  The subjects included are a  matter of priority, things that  will have to be done. Excluding  the sewer system, a non-concurring item, until extensions are  planned, the ..remainder of the  items in the budget are necessities concerning existing build-'  ings, fire equipment, roads,  parks and beaches, harbor development and others that might  become necessities from' year to  year. -Y:,-Yv.  The -1969 five-year budget  plans to spend $3,775 on the municipal1 hall. This amount covering ^maintenance, furniture and  equipment is not likely to be  above normal requirements. All  of this amount will come from  the -general revenue fund. No  added taxation is required.  For the firehall and equipment $5,00(> will be allotted, hall  to the firehall and.--half"to equipment,spaced overthe five year  ;.pej^|^.:;^Ph|s' valso" comesout^of Y  gerieraHrevenue.    "'������  On roads $126,900 has -been  projected spending roughly at  the rate of $25,000 a year. There  is a govermmerit grant of $10,300  which could be expanded accord-  in to government intentions. The  rest would come from general  revenue.  ���Parks, beaches and equipment  would involve $17,300 used on a  fluctuating basis from' $1,000 to  $5,000 a year as required. This  money would come from general,revenue.  Possibilities of property acquisition which willi arise if a  sewage treatment plant is required. The sum of $45,155 is at  lotted, with $33,665 from revenue  and $11,500 from' capital reserve  This would be used year by year  ranging from $5,000 to $10,000.  Harbor development and1 planning calls for $25,949 from revenue spent at the rate of about  $5,000 annually.  The sewer system already bud-  etted is also part of the five  year budget and will be financed through borrowing to the extent of $425,000 plus $40,000 from  general revenue, totalling $465,-  000.  Subtracting the sewer cost of  $465,000 from the total budget  leaves $229,670 for the general  five year budget which would  average about $45,933 a year. By  comparison the 1969 capital budget shows $40,000 plus on expenditure covering about the same  things.  If one wonders where this  money is coming from, the five  year budget shows general revenue at$38,679 for 1969 increas-  in to $61,320 by 1973 making a  general revenue total of $247,879  in the five year .period which is  $20,000 more than the expenditures projected in the five/ year  budget. .. -_  ;   ._ -'���;---.- -  Sewer costs will be handled by  loan as required. The five year  capital expenditure budget for  .he water system totals $5,207  for 1969 and for the remaining  years to 1973, $8,000 a year making a five year total of $37,000,  equalling inconie.  Referendum explained  A new referendum, No. 10, being prepared by the board of  school trustees includes- a recommendation that a -new secondary school be built at Sechelt  for Grades 8 to 12.  The purpose of the new school  will fee to serve students between Hall Road, Roberts Creek  and Pender Harbour. Grades 8-  10 students between Hall Road  and West Sechelt will be eligible,  to attend, as will Grades 11-12  students who live from Hall  Road to Pender Harbour.  Enrolmen* projections for the  area indicate that by 1970 there  will be 300 students> who could  attend the new school. By 1973  there, will be approximately 400.  The school will have the ability  to enlarge to 600 students.  The reasons for the selection  of the Sechelt area were:  ' 1. Enough students living in  the area described above to  build a secondary school; and offer suitable subjects. " '  2.   Students from Pender Har  bour could attend, giving them  a wider choice of subjects and  a chance at wider horizons.  3. A junior secondary school  would be too smairto start a  suitable school. The buildings  required for a junior secondary  school are almost the same as  required for a senior secondary  school.  The interchange of students at  the senior level between Elphinstone Secondary and ��� Sechelt  Secondary will prevent expensive duplication of courses.  Courses with- small enrolments  would'be offered at only one of  the schools.  An additional advantage of the  secondary school will be its community use ��� roller skating, little theatre, keep fit and adult  education.  The building of the new secondary school at Sechelt is dependent on the approval of the  referendum by the provincial  government and its passage by  the taxpayers of the district.  meeting unacceptable  Objectors to seek  further official help  MAY QUEEN CINDY STEELE reads her proclamation.  HON. ISABEL DAWSON received the trophy for the Madeira Park  winning float from Queen Cindy.  Scout leaders chosen  ins water meeting  On May 17, the annual meeting  of the recently incorporated Hop  kins Landing Waterworks' District was held. The board of  trustees under chairmanship' of  David Fyles was commended for  the development and completion  of the new water system servicing D.L. 911 and 1402. Supply of  water in one day over the weekend was in excess of 25,000 gallons.  The present board of trustees  consists of David Fyles, manager, Dan Wheeler, Bill Douglas,  George Hopkins and Ray Chamberlin. The secretary is Gloria  Fyles. Toll and. tax notices will  month. These are due June 1,  payable by June 30.  In order to keep maintenance  and operations costs to a minimum, sprinkling regulations will  go into effect on June 1. Sprinkling will be allowed every other  day, the south end on even calendar days and the north on odd  days. The north-south boundary  line will be Mr. Eric Thomson's  property.  DeMOLAY BAKE SALE  The Mothers Circle of the  Order of DeMolay will hold a  bake  sale at Super-Valu  store  be sent out by the end of the Friday starting at 1 p.m.  The new s'late for Gibsons 1st  Group committee for Scouts and  Cubs has three new members,  Mr. and Mrs. M. Volen^ Gibsons  and Mrs. R. Weston, "Port Mellon, following the annual election of officers.  The chairman is Mr. Bill  Laing, vice-chairman, Mr. Richard Gaines; secretary, Mrs.  Maureen Sleep; treasurer, Mrs.  R. Weston; financial chairman,  Mr. Ozzie Hincks; quartermaster Mrs. Peggy Volen; ladies  auxiliary, Mrs. Jean Scott; outdoor and safety, Mr. George  Ruggles and Mr. Marvin Volen;  resource* personnel and transportation, Mr. Lorne Wolverton; publicity, Mrs. Gayle Ped-  nault; building chairman, Mr.  Richard Gaines; Kiwanis representative, Mr." Dan Wheeler, and  chaplain, Rev. Dennis Morgan.  Most of these people have put  many years of service on the  Gibsons Group committee, and  are continuing to use their combined efforts to maintain Scouting in this area.  NEW PARKING AREA  Gibsons council at its last  meeting complimented Charles  Mandelkau of Shell Service station on his efforts to increase  parking space in the centre of  Gibsons. Mr. Mandelkau is  clearing brush off the lot on  School road opposite the Harris  Block. It is expected that when  ready it will hold between 20  and 30 cars.  APPOINTEE LIKELY  The School board, following  the resignation of Trustee Norman Hough, representing Gibsons rural area, expects that  there will) be a government appointee to fill the remaining portion of Mr. Hough's term to the  end of this year.  Feeling they have suffered  further frustration as the result of the Pollution board hearing held in Gibsons Legion hall  on Wednesday of last week,  Gower Point Property Owners  association has decided to seek  other means of getting their  case before the right" governmental board.  Fred Corley, president of the  association intends to approach  Hon. Isable Dawson to see what  can be done. It was through  Hon. Mrs. Dawson's efforts that  the hearing was held on Wednesday.  Government officials who attended the hearing were F. S.  McKinnon, forestry deputy  minister; V. Raugsept, water  department; W. G. Peck, mines  department and J. Allin, agriculture. Mr. McKinnon was chairman. He is also chairman of  the Pollution Control board.  At the outset he informed the  meeting that the hearing would  not consider arguments against  the Gibsons sewage disposal application. What he wanted was  ideas from what they had to  say so he could get the benefit  of advice and experience from  this neighborhood. He gave  speakers a three minute limit.  Four briefs were presented,  one from the Gower Point Property Owners association, another -from Gibsons Rod and  Gun club; one from Mrs. F.  MpOTcroiflYandj^l-e^u^ t from -  Mr. and Mrs. Frank West. They  were read out publicly before  being handed over. (Copies of  the briefs will be found on Page  two and three of this issue).  Mrs. G. Mallard, who spoke,  representing the Society for  Pollution and Environment Control of Coquitlam informed the  local people that her organization was behind them 108 percent.  Raymond Hill of Gower Point  area challenged the assumption  that deep water sewage would  not rise. Don Cruickshanks of  Gibsons advised that something  be done or we will have no fish.  The chairman inquired as to  whether there had been any investigation of the tidal flow but  the concensus of the meeting  was that should be a matter for  governmental authorities to consider. The flow of the Fraser  current towards the Sunshine  Coast was brought up.  Mrs. G. E. Webb discussed  disposal systems of other places  and asked why it could not be  done here. The main problem  was cost. D. J. McLean, Grantham Property Owners association said the water of the area  was already polluted beyond  an acceptable amount and larger  communities have created this.  The situation, he said, called  for help from other areas.  Ewart McMynn pointed out  that three beaches in the Vancouver area had suffered and  it was hat necessary to go into  details about them here ��� but  the same thing could happen  here.  A dozen members of a grade  _il at-Ii__phi^  ed the hearing with thier "teacher, Harry Turner. Wolfgang  Buchhorn and Len Martin also  of grade 11 attended with a tape  recorder to tape the proceedings  A glorious day!  With close to 30 floats, two  bands, aeroplanes zooming overhead and the finest of Sunshine  Coast weather, Sechelt's 21st  May Day celebration Monday  drew" at least 2,000 persons from  near and far. Terry Rodway was  chairman.  The parade with George Eberle as marshall and the platform events with George Hopkins at the mike, were well controlled by officials in charge.  Winners of the float competitions were: Commercial, Campbell's Variety Store; private,  Madeira Park Hawaiian with  Hon. Isabel Dawson, one of the  natives; clubs and organizations  Elphinstone Secondary School  band; best bike, Mark White  and best walking, Robin Hood  and his merry gang; comic,  Lions club members. Parade  judges were Don Douglas, Rudy  Crucil, Mrs. Ann Kurluk and  Mrs. Audrey Benner.  In Hackett Park under the  watchful eye of Mrs. Jack Redman, chairman, the ceremonials  leading to the crowning of  Queen Cindy Steele were performed. To the accompaniment  of Elphinstone band music they  approached the platform where  drummers of the Indian band  banged out their salvo greetings.  Cindy's father, Mr. L. Steele  was her escort with Lynn Bullis  and Vicky Fearnley as attendants. Retiring Queen Karen  Spencer escorted by her father  had Nancy Stroshein as attendant. Flower girls were, from  Sechelt, Sharon Nelson, Bonnie  Janiewick, Sharon Hall and Lori  Ritter; from West Sechelt, Diane Kelly and Rosalind Egan,  and from Davis Bay, Gail Thomas and Kim Bryson. Kevin August was the smartly attired  gift bearer.  Pender Harbour's Queen Ann  (Miss Crichton), Reserve Princess Geraldine (Miss Joe), Gibsons Queen Lee  (Miss Wiren)  had   Jack   Nelson,   Lions   club  president as their escort.  Acting' Mayor Morgan Thompson escorted Mrs. Charlotte  Jackson to the stand then welcomed those congregated to take  part in the day's events. Then  Queen Karen passed her crown  over to new Queen Cindy.  The two bands performed, the  one standing and the other countermarching and West Sechelt  school girls provided a dance  followed by a square dance  group. May Queens were  banquetted at the Peninsula  Drive In at about 5 p.m. and  then they attended the May  Queen's Ball in the Legion hall  DEATHS   BLOMGREN ��� Suddenly May  18, 1969, Edward Blomgren, age  27 of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by his loving mother Mrs.  Olive Blomigren, four sisters,  Mrs. Doreen Nestman, Selma  Park; Mrs. Elsie Loitz, Gibsons;  Mrs. Orla Moe, Williams Lake;  Mrs. Louise Radford, Vancouver; six brothers, Arnold, Gibsons; Eugene, Cumberland; Ron  nie, Warren, Nord and Wayne,  Roberts creek; Grandmother  Mrs. Rose Peterson. Wynyard.  Sask. Funeral Saturday, May 24  1 p.m. from Family Chapel,.  Harvey Funeral Home, Rev.  Dennis Morgan officiating. Cremation.  BRYNELSEN ��� Suddenly May  20, 1969, Anna Marie Brynel9en,  aged 81 years of 56-70 Marine  Drive, West Vancouver. Survived by her loving husband John,  three sons, Bernard, Vancouver:  Ernest, North Vancouver; and  John, Secret Cove, aTso three  grandchildren. Mrs. Brynelsen  was one of the founders of the  Sons and Daughters of Norway.  The funeral' service Friday, May  23, 2 p.m., from Mt. Pleasant  Chapel, Rev. G. B. East officiating. Interment Ocean View  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors. Coast News, May 21, 1969.  Briefs  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.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A disappointment!  When the chairman of the polution hearing in Gibsons Legion  hall last Wednesday informed the audience that the inquiry was not  for the purpose of discussing a specific Gibsons problem but rather  to look into the wider field of general pollution, he took considerable steani out of the day's proceedings.  Those persons who had prepared briefs felt let down. However  ���the notice of the hearing as published in the Coast News reads as  follows: that the "chairman of the Pollution Control board will conduct an inquiry into pollution control matters relative to waters of  the Strait of Georgia in the Gibsons Landing-lSechelt area which  lie within the boundaries of the Sunshine Coast Regional District."  Outside of the fact it is about time government officials caught  up with events such as the more than a year old change of the  name from' Gibsons Landing to Gibsons, the notice of inquiry is  couched in terms that are specifically unspecific. Perhaps because  Gibsons use of the waters of the strait is not a fact, it cannot at  this time be regarded as a pollution menace. This might be a neat  point and one which cannot be denied.  Perhaps in the mind of the chairman an inquiry into pollution  control matters does not include possibilities that might arise.  However the appetite of Gower Point people has been whetted even  more than it was before the inquiry was called. Their minds are  still full of the probabilities the inquiry carefully avoided.  A siphoning-off process  Federal Finance Minister Benson has a budget he will present  to Parliament shortly and it is likely there will be an increase in  taxation. People who follow the trend of economics can hardly come  to any other conclusion. The time is ripe for the government to  stem' the inflationary movement.  If we take a look at the last war inflationary situation and note  that then as now, continued rising prices create a similarly serious situation with no visible sign of a slowup it becomes obvious  that something must be done. The two situations are comparable  only in the. living costs index figures. There was a war on then and  the situation was getting"'out Of control. Today there is no war but  the situation could get out of hand.  During the last war in the effort to curb inflation there was a  considerable siphoning off of personal and corporation income by  -federal authorities. It could be that this method of slowing up an  inflationary spiral might again become policy.  To have to face price and wage controls is something the general public will not like. Administration costs plus needed subsidies  will run high and unless blanket coverage is applied the headaches  will.be numerous. So we must expect that Mr. Benson may do some  (siphoning off of our spending money. Perhaps he may take a bite  out of the credit business. The size of the mortgage figure for the  future is vast. We might find cash buying will save money!  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Fire destroyed the Malaspina  Riding and Guest Ranch in vicinity of Kleindale road at Pender Harbor. Another fire destroyed the Wilson Creek home  of Henry  Gilbertson.  On May 30 Roberts Creek hall  had completed 30 years of service to the community. The  hall, started in 1932 became a  reality in 1934.  Ten of 15 Sechelt May Day  Queens, dating back to 1949  took part in the May Day event  again. Five of them were now  -married.  Councillor Sam Dawe, to correct misleading information,  reported to Sechelt's council  that $4,505 in cash had been  spent on Hackett Park since  1958. This did not include volunteer work.  10 YEARS AGO  The school board commented  regretfully on the small vote  which passed the $211,100 referendum for added accommodation at four schools. The total  vote was 562 for and 161 against.  Health authorities examining  Gibsons water which was described as smelly with a disagreeable taste, traced the  blame to algea at the reservoir.  Port Mellon's Community club  has sent a petition to Victoria  asking that the road to Squamish be started.  Some $20,000 was spent on  provincial 1959 Centennial projects    and    celebrations. Local  people provided $14,000 and the  provincial    government    $6,000.  20 YEARS AGO  Selma Park residents maintain that if the 20 mph speed  limit over their dirt road was  observed there would be less  dust raised.  In spite of protests the deputy  minister of lands has granted  an extension of the lease to  loggers of Gibsons area to use  the Headlands dumping ground.  Sechelt Motor Transport summer schedule showed a service  from Wakefield Inn to Gibsons,  tying in the ferry sailings, with  an interlocking service as far  as Garden Bay.  Irvine's Landing people have  asked the school board to explain who can vote on the school  referendum as it is the first  such votes the district has had.  "How  do  you  feel   about  commas and all that jazz?"  This brief is submitted by the  Gower Point Property Owners'  Association. The association,  with approximately 100 members, represents the residents of  an area extending from the  western boundary of the Village of Gibsons to the end of  the Gower Point Road, about  three miles along the waterfront, and about a quarter of  a mile inland. The Association  presents for your consideration  the following points.  1. We agree that the Village  of Gibsons urgently needs a  sewer system.        ���  2. Nevertheless, we wish to  raise this question: can it be  guaranteed that the proposed  system will not have an adverse  effect On the sport fishing of  the area adjoining Gospel Rock,  Salmon Rock, Gower Point and  Shoal Channel?  The proposed sewer outfall  will be discharging a stream of  water containing finely-divided  sewage solids, chlorine, detergents, soap, amonia, oils and  other wastes. The solids are expected to settle . to the bottom.  What effect will they have on-  the bottom-feeding fish and  shellfish of this area?  The non-solids will be dissipated in the surrounding waters. What effect will they have  on the important salmon runs  that pass through this immediate area?  We would point out that this  fishing resource is of great economic importance to the whole  Sunshine Coast region.  In the village, of Gibsons, boat  rentals and the sale of tackle,  bait and fishing equipment are  dependent to a large extent on  the continued abundance of fish.  The" reputation of the Gospel  Rock area for fishing attracts  many tourists and summer residents to the area; it is in part  responsible for the high land  values in the Gibsons and Gower Point district.  Can we be absolutely sure that  this sewer system will not, in  five years' time, or ten years'  time, jeopardize this valuable  natural  resource?  ��� " V-  ���     -jc        * t  3. We accept the engineer's  assurance' that the proposed  system will not, in its initial  stage, .pollute the shoreline of  this area, in the sense that it  is riot expected to deposit on  the beaches recognizeable masses of sewage solids, or noticeably to befoul the surface water, and so discourage children  and adults from swimming in  the sea.  Nevertheless, we would point  out that the outflow from the  sewer system cannot be expected . to remain at its initial  volume. Development of Gibsons has for some time been  restricted by the absence of  sewers and by shortage of water. With these limitations overcome, house and apartment  building, and commercial development, will rapidly increase.  Not only will the existing land  area be more fully utilized but  new land may be created. A  scheme has been under consideration for building in the  bay at Gibsons artificial islands,  on which apartments, houses and  commercial premises are to be  erected.  * * *  . Let it be made clear that we  do not in any way oppose the  development of Gibsons Village.  But we cannot overlook the fact  that such development will vastly increase the discharge of any  sewer system that serves the  viillage.  How long will it be before  the increased volume of effluent does begin if,o pollute  beaches and to befoul the surface water? And at that stage,  how much more serious will be  the effect on the fishery?  When that stage is reached,  what remedy will there be?  Common experience in this province and elsewhere shows that  once pollution becomes extensive, it can be checked only  with great difficulty and great  expense.  Surely it is better never to  let it start, even in a small way.  4. We would ask: is it not  possible to construct a sewage  disposal system that, right from  the start would completely remove all noxious material from  the outflow?  hearin;  Will not this policy in the long  run be cheaper than the proposed method of waiting until  severe pollution occurs, and  then trying to check it?  * We ask that these questions  be icairefully considered before  a decision is made in this matter. ��� Fred R. Corley, President, Gower Point Property  Owner's Association.  GIBSONS ROD & GUN CLUB  A submission; of our views  presented at a hearing conducted at Gibsons, B.C. on May 14,  1969, relative to a proposed  sewage disposal system planned  for the village of Gibsons.  Over the years there has been  a steady erosion of quality recreational areas, and also wildlife habitant close to urban centres, and this is due to lack of  consideration when land or water is required for industrial,  agricultural, or domestic use.  Especially we decry the present  pollution situation caused by  discharge of domestic and industrial wastes into tidal and  non-tidal waters' and we are  all aware of the damage done  and being done around the  coasts and in the rivers of British Columbia.  To date pollution control programs in B.C. appear to have  been based on the premise that  water, air, and land have a  natural capacity to dispose of ;  wastes and that we are required to use that capacity to its  limit. The major fallacy in this  premise is that no one to our  knowledge has yet been able  to define the so called "safe  limits" to which this natural  assimilative capacity can be exploited in  meaning full  terms.  We read in a brief and study  submitted to the village of Gib-^  sons by Mr, Martin Dayton,  dated 1963 that the sewage effluent was to be untreated. In  the same brief _a tidal study  suggests that at certain tides  effluent could reach the beaches  in the Gibsons harbor and along  ;.__*(_�� Shore in the vicinity of Gospel Rock and beyond. It is the  opinion of the engineer in said  brief that while there would be  some effect on marine life at  the outfall and^on the'beaches,  that vsaid effects would be  negligible. x  #  *  What is negligible pollution,  and in comparison with what?  While we believe that the  1963 brief has been revised, efforts to obtain copies or to view  the content has been without  success. We can only assume  that by withholding this brief  from public hands that the content and study of same is somewhat secret, which seems a  shame when the effect of these  implemented plans could effect  so many people, the fishery and  our recreation environment. It  might be said that a good democratic government depends upon  the existence of an informed  public, and the public can not  be fully informed if a major'  source of information is closed  to them.  *     *      *  In assuming that the effluent  of domestic sewage from Gibsons does meet treatment before outfall, how effective is  the treatment and what is the  treatment? We have heard  chlorine, and to what extent  does this purify? Can chlorine  handle accidental spillages of  oils and other wastes other than  domestic sewage that finds its  way from homes and light industry? Could septic tanks use  chlorine and run out into open  ditches? We doubt it.  In the pulp mill industry we  read that even they can not  meet the agreed standards of  effluent treatment before discharge at outfall and the most  effective control standards are  not only 82|% of the time, at  the worst 44% of the total time.  What then becomes the condition: of our beaches, and our  recreation values?  Assuming that the new and  revised brief has been well  thought out and well engineered,  have tidal studies been completed by oceanographers, and  has an independent study,been  made by the Pollution Control  board.  We  recognize  that  over  the  years that - Gibsons by lack of  foresight  and  effective control  has reached an intolerable situation and is ho doubt forced  to seek an outlet for its domestic wastes. If Gibsons is to grow  and build and expand it is no  doubt true that the sewage problem must be met, but further  lack of foresight will not prosper the area by pollution of its  immediate recreation areas. The  beach at Gospel Rock to Gower  Point is all that is left and to  pollute these last beaches would  be folly of the  worst kind.  It is doubtful that Gibsons will  ever be an industrial centre but  , certainly its wealth will be"  measured by the recreational  area that it offers to the metropolis next door.  In conclusion we believe that  the desirable way to control  pollution in any form is to try  to eliminate it at its source.  Surely that is the target we  should be aiming for, rather  than aiming to pollute to "safe  limits." and then have to take  expensive measures later to'  correct our error* of judgment.  Have we really explored the  practicality of putting domestic  wastes to work through one of  thet various means, of land disposal being used in other parts  of the world? Or are we simply  rejecting these systems because  we have yet to exploit the natural assimilative capacity of  our water to the full? ��� Peter  B. Finlayson, President Gibsons  Rod & Gun Club.  I would also like to submit  that in our endeavours we are  pledged the support of the Lower Mainland Wildlife Assoc.  MRS. M. MOORCROFT  With examples of devastation  caused by pollution all over the  world, upon this continent in  particular and close at hand,  the Lower Mainland of British  Columbia; the proposal of the  Village of Gibsons to dump their  sewage off Gospel Rock would  seem the ultimate in madness.  With the filth caused by pollution all about the Vancouver  area, Victoria and elsewhere in  the province, it would appear  that like these areas we too  are determined to destroy our  environment: as quickly as possible. Y  Yearly, people go further and  further     afield     from the  all  ready     dirty    beaches of the  (Continued on Page 3)  i  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ^***0****+0+0*0+*+0*0***0+0***^0***0*0***0*f^^+*^*0^+  R\/R  GENERIC  DRUGS  ARE  0FTEH TOO CHEAP  Before this "Miracle Drug Age." most prescription drugs were generic, which means that  they can be manufactured by any supplier. Different makes all, as a rule, have the same name.  ���  But they accomplished less. We then Jhad no  complicated hormones, antibiotics, or today's expensive researched drugs. The pharmaceutical  firms that discover new drugs, brand them with  their exclusive name and physicians prescribe  that name on their prescriptions. We have no  choice. We must dispense that exact brand. Only  if we are absolutely certain a generic product  equals the original we will dispense the lower  priced medicine.  Your doctor can phone us when you need'a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  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 W..Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  R y R D R  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. ft 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  BEAT  INFLATION  with new  lower-cost  Westwood  homes  ARBO DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Phone 886*7244  or 2646 West 42nd Ave., Vancouver, (Phone /AM 3-9456 (Continued from Page 2)  larger communities to find clean  areas for recreation. In a few  short years the same thoughtless procedure, the most expedient procedure takes place  again with no apparent heed  to the consequences.  We know that the salmon  catch, over this whole lower  area has dropped off markedly  and continues to drop. The pres=  sure of increased commercial  and sports fishing are undoubtedly one cause but increasing  papulation with its increasing  pollution of waters is even faster destroying the type of environment the salmon requires  to live and reproduce to maintain itself indefinitely. Who  among us relishes the thought  , of swimming in water where  sewage from a rapidly growing  area is swirling about us. Sewage that is not only heavily  chlorinated but bearing diseased wastes, spills of gasoline,  oil, unknown chemicals and  what else? Perhaps we humans  might survive in that filth but  what of our marine life, both  plant and animal?  .7   '-J: * * f  This has always been a recreational area. Salmon Rock,  Gospel Rock and Gower Point  are names synonymous with  fishing. For oyer half a century holidayers have been enjoying cottages and beach all  along our shores. When signs  begin to appear to warn us  that it is unsafe for bathing  and the fishing too has 'gone,  what is left us?  Is this area worth protecting  and saving from pollution? Is  this province worth protecting  from further pollution? Surely  the answer is yes! We have the  most beautiful country in the-  world and a most unique province with its varied climate  and terrain its lakes and fivers  and the worlds largest ocean at .  our doorstep. If we do not take  care 7of it' and guard its resources jealously then we shall  loose these and have only ourselves to blame for man is his  own   worst   enemy;  In an age when men are  rocketing about in spkce, planning trips to the moon and, we  are told, technological advances  have been greater in the last  ten years than all the life span  that has gone before surely  some safe meang of disposing of  human waste can be found.  It would seem imperative in  undertaking any project that  aJl destruction it causes should  be reckoned in the cost of that  project. If a sewage system can  not be installed to change sewage into a completely harmless  material then it will be far too  costly to carelessly toss it into  the water where it can not be  controlled and where it could  well destroy resources beyond  recall.  All our resources are interdependent, soil, water and air.  We can not go on abusing these  as there is a limit to all things  and limits  are  reached sooner  than we think. Resources patiently and carefully utilized  will maintain themselves., into  future years. Without resources  we have, nothing. ��� M. Moore-  croft,  Gower Point Road.  Freezer Bread  2cOFF5_.  20 loaves or more  Gef together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf 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  *���m^^m*&^^*i^^**^^^^  MR. AND MRS. F. WEST  May this letter serve as bur  submission in your hearing re  matters of the proposed sewer  disposal of the. village of Gibsons. The, shortage of your notice to hold this hearing did not  allow us to prepare a formal  brief or to produce expert testimony on points we would like  to make in objecting to the  plans  as  they now  appear.  1. There is no argument that  any community of the size of  Gibsons should install a sewage  collection system and the village is to be supported by all  inside and outside iri their endeavours.  2. The only, but very strong  objection is against the proposed disposal of the collected  sewage into the Strait of Georgia  close to Gospel Rock for the  following reasons:  (a) There appears already  without any local sewage a  great amounlt of pollution on  the beaches in the area of the  proposed outfall, which seems  to be caused by the northerly  current from the heavily polluted waters of the Eraser River.  (b) No studies, exhaustive.or  otherwise, of currents on the  surface or below surface in the  area have been, made and submitted for scientific tests and  checks to the. department of  fisheries of the university of  B.C. pr the fisheries research  station at Nanaimo, according to  information obtained by enquiries with Dr. Larkin or Dr.  Waldichuck, both of whom stated that, because of complete  lack of data in their files concerning our area, ho judgment  whatsoever could be passed. A  lot of research has been done  in the vicinity of Victoria, but  none on our side of the Strait  of Georgia.'"'-....',.-.'  .-. ,7. *.7.      * *  (c) ���Notwithstanding the ques^  taori of currents and the danger  that sewage will come back  from the outfall to be deposited  on the beaches in the immediate  vicinity, there can be hardly  any doubt .that the sewage is  being carried by the currents  somewhere together with the  chlorine added by the treatment  unit, the undisolved detergents,  oils greases, insecticides and .  other pullutants, all a grave  danger to fish and other marine  life. The United Nations Food  & Agricultural Organization is  concerned by the increasing  threat to fish stocks, when  chlorine is used as an anti- pul-  Coast News, May 21, 1969.       3  lutarit in waste treatment. We  ' refer to bulletins issued by the  F.A.Os. North American office,,  citing research work on chlorin-;  ation problems conducted by the  "Warsaw Agricultural Univer  sity's fisheries department. It  was shown that even minute  quantities of chlorine, not harmful to human safety, mean certain death to. fish.  (d) The effects of pollution  due to sewage are accumulative and insidious over a period  of time. When pollution has  reached danger point, any industrial concern, causing the  pollution is closed down by the  authorities. But it is impossible  to take the same action in case  of pollution from a community's  disposal plant.  (e) While we understand the  engineers' desire to dispose of  the sewage as a matter of expediency at a point closest to  the village in the Strait of Georgia, our objections also include  the location of the outfall and  the jeopardizing of Gospel  Rock's beauty, a local attraction and scenic viewpoint. It is  the only remaining area in the  Gibsons vicinity, which ought,  to be preserved as a public park  and example of ecological environment.  We would like to submit respectfully the following recommendations:.  1. As Gibsons is only one of  the communities using, or planning to use, the waters of the  Strait of Georgia for sewage  disposal, an interdisciplinary research and planning study be  initiated immediately by all  concerned authorities (federal  and provincial), before any further pollution of. these waters  is permitted.  2. An immediate monitoring  system for pollution control, as  recommended by the Environmental Health Committee of  the R. C. Medical Association be  instituted to investigate the  present level of pollution in the  area, before any additional pollution is  permitted.  3. Funds for pollution research  and control to update the antiquated methods of sewage disposal be obtained on a regional  or provincial .basis rattier thar&c  only on a municipal level. The  last few years have proven that  primary treatment plants,' the  only method of disposal within  reach of municipal resources,  are not any-longer adequate to  cope with the increasing volume  pf sewage. Other methods than  dumping sewage into, rivers  and coastal waters have first  to be fully explored.  There is. no doubt that the  public is gravely concerned arid  wants not only to prevent further pollution, but also to effect change in our obsolete  methods of ' coping with the  problem, as seen by the many   ���  fA/HICNNEW/  Lean and body-hugging is the  way sportswear shapes up for  sprang and summer. And, in  turn, cotton knits shape up as  the fabric most favored for. the  look.  Knit-picking designers have  turned to cotton as the naturally ventilated fabric, with the  soft, drapeability that allows it  to move with the body . . .'a  quality just as essential to fashion as to comfort.  As a result, you will see more  cotton knits this season than  ever, before. They are turning  up in- striped tank tops, beach  baby shirts, and tirim- body  shirts ... in man-tailored culottes and supple polo dresses .... .  in: short shorts and long wide-  legged pants.  Another reason for the spring  swing to cotton knit is the great  variety of colors and textures  it  offers.  The old basic colors  in  knits are  giving     Way  ���to  flamboyant and subtle combinations, and designers say cotton  offers a wider range of color  possibilities than any other fabric.  On the bright side, the sea-v  son's colors run from flame red  to Bagdad gold . . . in shades  that rival summer's own brilliance. More subtle are the  palest of blues and toast-like  neutrals. , Cotton jerseys, double  knits, terry knits, boucles and  lisles abound in unlimited stripe  combinations, solids, and floral  prints. '.'���'. . . ...  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  *  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons -��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP-  sewing NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  action committees springing up  in the lower mainland and other  threatened areas.  May it not be said of our  generation that by default we  changed our affluent society into the effluent society.-  Respectfully submitted by  Frank and Anne Rosemary  West.  FLOAT SERVICE  Storage,. Repairs,  Building  Repairs to Island Homes  Wood Cutting  Box   432   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  K. & R. SIMPSON  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  ��  z  >  o  ��  a  o  ���*E|tig3fc��h^  SAUSMEN5 QlUB y  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For  Personal   Service  E. E.   (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C  M)  3  I  x  I  w  MM  a-  a  ALSO  A-l  SELECTED USED  CARS  .���tmiHHnuuuuuuuumimmiumnuuunnmumwiuutmnnnft,  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  ���'miininmnnuimnnuuiraramHwniiimiuaimnwumimiuiu'-  Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons & District  PRESIDENT'S BALL  Saturday, June 14  Elphinstone Auditorium  9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  VANCOUVER ORCHESTRA  Tickets  Available  from  Kinsmen  or Coast  News  $6  couple  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  MAY 22  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20.h GAME  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $100���55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors  under  16  not allowed  GIBSONS   WELFARE   FUND  Door Prize Ml]  Draw      I"  Winner must be in Attendance  TWO GREAT WAYS TO SAVE!  ���">"<?>*  i * *+** * ��� V^WW-V* ��� i  "^-^  '*&*.  \  \   ,J��"'"  "��*_  ^  ��%L  �����*t  ROYAL BAN K  5U LIFE-INSURED  ��� "'���Cw.vw.v', 4~mM. "''���'  and 5 V;, BONUS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED 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  May 24, Roberts Creek Legion  Social, 9 iP.m., Legion Hall.  May 28, 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  Rummage Sale, Gibsons Kinettes, Legion Hall. Proceeds to  Park Supervisors project.  June 20: United Church Women  Gibsons Unit, Garden Party.,  Church Lawn from 2-4 p.m.  Home Cooking, Needlework, afternoon tea.  BIRTHS  CHAMBERLIN ��� Born to Raymond and Stella Chamberlin,  May 6, 1969, at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, twin girlfe, Deborah Pearl and Ann Margarite,  sisters for Herbie and Bobbie.  DEATHS  LARSEN ��� On May 15, 1969,  Dawnna Leigh Larsen, beloved  infant daughter of Mr. and_Mrs.  Wayne Larsen of Gibsons, B.C.  Also survived by her twin sister Leilainia and 1 brother Stephen. Grandparents Mr. and  Mrs. H. LeNoble, Richmond,  Mr. and Mrs. P. Janiszewski,  Vancouver. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, May 21 from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. D. Kenny  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.      ^  ONO ��� May 1��, 1969, Matsumo  Ono, in her '86th year, of Sechelt  B.C. Survived by 3 sons, Butch  and Tom. Sechelt, Kiyoshi, Japan; 3 daughters, Mrs. Masaka  Baba. Roberts Creek; Mrs. Mi-  toru Yamashita, Toronto; Mrs.  Kimiko Ichino, Lethbridge; 1 sister in Jaipan; 24 grandchildren,  13 great grandchildren. Funeral  Wednesday, May 21 at 2 p.m.  from the Vancouver Buddhist  Temple, Rev. D. Yakumo officiated. Cremation. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Directors.  TINE-LEY ��� Passed away May  17, 1969, George Charles TinMey  of Halfmoon Bay, B.C. in his  88th year. Survived by his wife  Mary, a son Charles in Orlando  Fla., a daughter, Madge (Mrs.  Mervyn Ringer) of Christchurch  Hants, England: 4 grandsons, 3  great grandchildren, a sister,  Miss Florence Tinkley of Leicester, England. Memorial service  will be held Saturday, May 24 at  2 p.m. in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church. Sechelt, B.C., Canon A.  D. Greene officiating, assisted  by the Rev. Barry Jenks. Flowers gratefully declined. Arrangements through the Memorial Society of B.C.  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   8854498  WORK WANTH)  High school student available  immediately for odd jobs. Phone  886-7164.    Plumbing and septic tanks installed.  Phone 886-2(762 after 5  /p.m.  Teenager with own mower wants  lawns to mow. Phone 886-9528.  lleavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.    Plain sewing or alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie 886-2737.  Need a spring clean up? Can't  see the water for trees? Let us  solve your tree problems. We  limlb, top and fall trees expertly and to your satisfaction. Free  estimates. All work insured.  Phone 885-2109.   VERNON &. SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing Wade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 806-2887  TENDERS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tender for clearing ���  Municipal Gravel Pit Site  Tenders for clearing the overburden from a municipal gravel  pit site in District Lot 1313, will  (be received by the undersigned  up to 4 p.im. Tuesday, May 27,  " _J96i9. Envelopes should be marked "Tender."  Information may be obtained  by telephoning the Municipal Office 886-2543.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  David Johston,  Municipal Clerk  Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  May 16, 1969.  MISC. FOR SALE  OFFER FOR TRUCK  OFFERS ��� plainly marked on  the envelope "Offer on P.T. No.  31" will be received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m., June 6,  1969, for the following truck located "as is and where is" at  the Department of Highways  Yard, Gibsons, . British Columbia.  1949 International 3-ton cab &  Chassis, Reference No. S-762.  To view or for further information contact the Department  of Highways, Gibsons; British  Columbia.  Licence and registration is not  included.  Offers must be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money'  order made payable to the "Minister of Finance" for 10% of the  bid.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted, but  the bearer of a successful bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  Tax  R.r G. McKEE, CHAIRMAN  PURCHASING COMMISSION,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  VICTORIA, BRITISH  COLUMBIA,  Ad No. 31 - 67/70  May 16, 1969.  Storkcraft 6 year crib and play-  pet, both excellent condition. Ph.  886-9621. ______^  Record player and some records. Phone 886-2124.  25" Black & White TV with 4  speakers, stereo and phono hook  up. Can be used as component  to stereo. Best offer. 30" electric range with large oven, good  condition. Phone 886-2791 or 886-  9941.  10 all wire rabbit cages, with  feeders, auto, watering pipe and  valves. $40 complete. Rabbits  also available. Phone 885-9427.  English Thistle buggy, Stork-  craft 6 year crib, both excellent  condition. Jolly Jumper. Phone  886-9621.  CLOSEOUT SPECIALS  .Rhododendrons $2.00  TSydrangea .50  Astilbe .50  Red spirea .50  All other nursery stock reduced  Tomatoes ready to plant  GILKER'S NURSERY  Reid Rd. 886-2463  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  SPRING & BEDDING PLANTS  Flower & Vegetable  Also shrubs, trees, evergreens  Fertilizers and lawn seed!  FOR RENT  Lawn roller   Fertilizer spreader  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  1 used bathtub. Call 886-2762 af-  ter 5 p.m.  10' x 12' green nylon rug, like  new, also felt pad. Sacrifice both  for $110. Call 886-9383.  ���Lawnmowers-^-  ' ���Outboards���  ���'Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���-Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Home-ite Saws'���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Trailer for sale, 10' x 55', 3 bedrooms. Prone 886-7077.  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  Gibsons, 886-291��  SPRING SALE  Hartz Mountain baby budgies,  rare colors $3.95 each.  3 and 4 year old fruit trees.  Bedding plants, fertilizers.  Gladioli and Dahlia bulbs  Come to us with your garden  problems.  if rrs suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  "-", HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-0303  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  Wanted, 3 weeks old kitten, Ph.  886^9534.  Used portable typewriter. State  condition and price. Box 1056,  Coast News.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1954 Morris Minor. In running  order. 4 new tires, body and interior rough but sound, engine  reasonable, brakes poor. $50. B.  Littlejohn, Granthams.  1963 Sunbeam Alpine convertible  Phone 886-2348.  'fit Cadillac, all power, good  condition. Apply 104C, Maple  Cresc. Apt., Gibsons.     -      '-  ���  BOATS FOR SALE  17 ft. cabin boat, celastic on  plywood; 40 hp. Evinrude, heavy  duty trailer, 2 spare tanks, trailer wheel, jack, anchor etc. Ph.  886-2801. _____  FISHERMEN: Class 'A' West  Coast troller for sale fully equipped and ready to go. Box 339,  Gibsons.  20 ft. Skadjit fibreglass cabin  cruiser with 65 hp. Mercury ob.  Can be seen at the Sechelt Rod  and Gun club.  1 Keel, 8 x 12. 40 ft. long; 1  keelson, 6 x 12, 40 ft. long; 30  inch boat builders band saw; 1  view lot, Davis Bay. Phone 885-  9735.  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.  COMPRESSOR 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.  ENTERTAINMENT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed. Thurs. Fri. May 21, 22, 23  Double Feature  THE ROAD HUSTLERS  Color  and  SAVAGE PAMPAS  Sat. Mon. Tues. May 24, 26, 27  HERE WE GO ROUND THE  MULBERRY BUSH  Color  RESTRICTED ��� No admittance  to Persons under 18  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.  PETS  Home wanted for part Persian  kitten. Phone 886-2323.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  TRAVH  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.  ..Estate Sale ��� Soames iPoint,  semi - waterfront 2. bedroom  house, large, L.R. with fireplace and wall to wall carpet,'  spacious kitchen with utility  5 room, electrically heated, covered cement patio. Large workshop, car port. All on beautiful^  ly landscaped lot 95' x 120', only  one minute walk from beach.  Priced at $18,500 on terms, or  less for cash.  Phone 886-2481  HAVE LOT ��� GET PLAN  We have Village ' lots from  $2200 to $3200, all on terms.  These will not last.  Two lots left oh Chaster Rd.  for $1100.  Phone 886-2481  HANDY MAN SPECIAL  An unfinished 1 bedroom home  on 1 acre with well, priced for  a quick sale, $4800.  Phone 886-2481  NEED FOUR BEDROOMS  Then here's one for a family,  right in the Village, large kitchen and front room, full basement, Pemb. bath. 1250 sq. ft.,  garage on 2 lots, only $4,000  down on full price of $15,750.  Phone 886-2481  LOOK AHEAD  Lots on Hillcrest Road, the  future Gibsons at only $1,650  each.  Lots in the Rosamund subdivision, close in and handy to  everything. Good size, easy  clearing, good alder land, level  and LOW prices. I  886-2481  THINKING OF SELLING?  LIST WITH US  GET RESULTS  OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  Georgia Heights ��� An excel*  lent view lot. 100 x 160. A good  investment at $4,000. Terms,  half cash, bal at 7%.  Cash buys a lot in this large  pleasant home on an extensive,  nicely landscaped view lot. 2  bedrooms downstairs, 2 up. Big  open plan living-dining-kitVien  areas. Full concrete basement,  and sundeck for cash to small  low interest mortgage.  Two acres with "carpenter's  special" house, Gibsons district.  Full price $5800.  Blocks of acreage, from five  up. Some parcels of excellent  level land. See us for locations  and prices.  Wilson Creek ��� Trailer park,  150i feet highway front. $7,500.  Acreage (2^ ac.) with 2 cottages, corner lot $20,000. Lot  just under 2 acres, 200 ft. road  front. $6,600. Lot over 2 acres*  150 ft. road front, $4,500.  ..Egmont: Delightful! 3 room  year round cottage on attractive landscaped setting. Terrific view. Oflfered at only $15,000  fully furnished. To view, call  DON TAIT., 883-2284.  Roberts^ Creek: Over 300'  frontage on payed road,' 2 ac.  block. Older type 3 bdrmhome  wired for range, etc., large  comb, kitchen and dining room.  A-oil heat. Garage, fruit trees  and good water-supply. Attractive terms on $11,500.*  Gibsons: Only $800 down on  full price ofv$3900 gives possession of one of the finest view  lots in the whole area. Fully  serviced. Let us show it to you  soon.  We. have some excellent small  acreages available, reasonably  priced> and attractive  terms.  Well Designed 6 room hoime,  modern as tomorrow, situated  on 1 ac. level ground, in very  desirable location. Extra rooms  in % cone, bsmt., economical  hot water heating. Possession  on $9,000 down.  In Quiet Area, 50' beach lot  with cozy 3 room cottage^ A-odl  heat, part bsmt. Guest house,  fruit trees in old fashioned garden. 5 min. walk to shops, etc.  Offers on $19,000 on terms.  V K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Roberts Creek: Five acres.  Southerly slope. Cleared. Good  holding property or immediate  development.  $4,500 1089  Two large residential lots. Close  to beach, hydro, telephone and  bus service.  $2,300 1113  CALL C. R. Gathercole,  Phone 886-7015.  Waterfront ��� Mission Point  Income property, rent one side,  live in other. Both rented at $50  per month plus utilities. Fully  furnished even to bedding. Lovely view across Gulf to Vancouver Island. Beach frontage 60 ft.  F.P. $8,950 ��� terms  CALL Peter Smith  Phone 885-9463.  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  CON-IRUC-HM  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2289  EWART McMYNN REALTY      F0R REKT  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Service  Phone 886-2248  Res. Phones: E. McMynn, 886-  2500;    Do.    Wortman   886-2393;  Vince Prewer 886-9359.  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  10 acres land, Sechelt Highway  and creek go through. Close to  Gibsons. $10,000 or offers. Box  1055, Coast News.  50 ft. lot, *�� cleared, Hillcrest  Ave., Gibsons. Phone 886-2762  after 5 (p.m.  1 acre cleared, with water, Pratt  and Gower Point area. Phone  886-7479 after 5 p.m.  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom unfurnished home in Gibsons or Roberts  Creek area. Phone 886-7264.'  2 or 3 bedroom house by June 1,  Sechelt or Gibsons area. Phone  886-2883.  To rent to reliable couple, 2 bedroom fully furnished home, central location, $100 per month.  Phone 886-2520.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  ���  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.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE  CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom aipartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collec-"  tion. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-2905  ; Clayton Theodore: Goesen of  .'Granthams, was jailed for 28  days and his driving license  suspended six-;" months ori a second charge of driving while  impaired.  Charles William Taylor, Quali-  cum Beach was given 14 days  jail and his drivers license suspended one year ori a second  conviction of driving while impaired.  On a charge of driving while  impaired. Clarence Joe, Sechelt,  was fined $200 and his driver's  license suspended for three  months.  FRENCH WRITER HERE  Weekend visitors at the Coast  News office included Jacques  Baillaut, a member of the staff  of the French weekly Le Solid,,  published! in Vancouver. Mr.  Baillaut arrived on the Sunshine  Coast to visit Mrs. Flo Usher of  Gibsons and is so attracted by  the setting of the Sunshine Coast  ���that he intends to return in July  to spend more time in the area.  He is also involved in the radio  show Paris - Swing, on CFUN.  Mr. Baillaut came to Vancouver  from Paris earlier this year.  nilkiii si:isiiii;s  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Holy Communion  11 a.m.., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  1 Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  . 4th Sunday, Family Service  7:30 p.m., Evensong;  St. 'Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m;,7 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion 7  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  St.   Hilda's.   Seebelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Children's Worship  11:     a.m.; Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's), Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Gibsons United Church  ''11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 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  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 pjm.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2660  Sunday  Sunday School, 10 ajn.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  -Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to all services  FORESTS CANT  FIGHT FIRES ROBIN HOOD, the Peter Christmas family, first walking.  rj^%A_V-4-^-WC4��_SL-K_-3S-4 %e_ i * v,   . .      **     ivx&*?*A _ .  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL BAND, first, clubs and organizations.  _ fliT Ci' _:    ��____. _����>  _yuvv i  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY, first, commercial.'  Derby for Auxiliary  Pender Harbour's St. Mary's  Hospital auxiliary at its May 14  meeting in Madeira Park Legion hall May 14 echoed the welcome by Mrs. O. Sladey, president, to Mrs. Hewitt, regional  representative who in a brief  talk hoped that many of the  members would attend the fall  convention in Vancouver.  Mrs. R. Course reported on  the regional conference at White  Rock which she attended along  with Mrs. B. Warden, at which  she learned how other groups  were raising funds. They also  toured the Peace Arch hospital  and were impressed by the care  given patients, mostly elderly.  Mr. A. Wagemakers, St.  Mary's Hospital administrator,  thanked the auxiliary by letter  for a cheque covering new hos��-  pital equipment. Another letter  from the hospital society expressed' pleasure for auxiliary efforts in increasing membership  in the society to more than 400.  Reports were given by_ Mrs.  G. Gooldrup on the co-ordinating  council ' committee Mrs. R.  Deene for volunteer workers and  Mrs. J. Donley on the Thrift  Shop. Volunteers are needed for  Thrift shop work Tuesday, June  3. The Sunshine Fund and  blessing jars and novelties were  reported on by Mrs. R. Course  and Mrs. L. Alexander, who invited volunteers to work on novelties for the fall carnival, ait  her home, 2 p.m., Thurs., May  22.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lee were  given a vote of thanks for their  work on the Wine and Cheese  party which Mrs. Lee reported  to be a financial success. The  decorating committee was also  given a vote of thanks. Mr.  Gooldrup outlined plans for the  July 5-6 fish derby with a first  prize of $100 for the largest salmon plus other prizes. Entry fee  willi be $2 per person. Tea convened by Mrs. West ended the  meeting. At the next meeting,  June 11 in Madeira Park hall,  consft-tutioh revisions read to  members at the meeting, will be  voted on.  Lockstead opposes move  Donald Lockstead, NDF candidate for Mackenzie says by  inviting the Japanese fishing  fleet to fish dogfish, the federal government is setting a  dangerous precedent, whereby,  should the Russian and Portuguese fishing fleet demand the  same invitation, it would be  obliged to grant them the same  concession.  It is highly unlikely that  foreign fishing fleets would confine their fishing to dogfish  alone. We would probably be  astounded at the number of  salmon that is taken aboard  these foreign trawlers every  year. We have a very capable  B.C. fishing fleet that is qualified to contain the dogfishsj)ppu-  lation explosion, he: said.      ������"'������.  If the Liberal 5 government  concentrated oil increasing all  species of. salmon fihgerlings  and spent more money on sal  than advocating the restriction  of licences, we would not be  confronted with poor fishing  seasons, and the accompanying  social and economic problems,  which affect all B.C. residents  in varying degrees, he added.  All logging operations should  be restricted within a quarter  mile of spawning rivers and  more fish guardians should be  employed to assist the local  fisheries officers, thus enabling  them to perform their duti��s  more effectively.  TWIN DIES  Dawnna Larsen, the smaller of  ahe three month premature twins  born May 8 in St. Paul's Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Barry Larsen of Giibsons died last Friday.  She weighed one pound, ten  ounces. The other baby, Leilai-  nia   is   progressing   favorably.  Local students  to spend time  ieg  Four hundred and eight students from 91 British Columbia  secondary schools will participate in this year's inter-provincial youth travel program/ it  was announced by the Hon. D.  L. Brothers, minister of edu,ca-  'tion. .' v..:   '   ���   ���  Those from the Sunshine  Coast going to Winnipeg, Manitoba, will be: Carrie Gallier of  Port Mellon, Dorian Gregory  of Gibsons and Don Smith of  Gibsons, Barbara Cameron of  Pender   Harbour.  The travel plan is called the  Young Voyageurs program. It is  the second year in which the  Centennial Youth Travel pro-  ram., which was carried out  from 1964 to 1967, has been continued under its new name. The  program is sponsored by the gov  ernment of Canada, which pays  the travel costs, and co-ordinated by the various provincial governments.  Each of the 17 groups will be  made up oi 12 girls and 12 boys  and will be accompanied by. two  adult escorts. Seven of the units  will) go to Montreal, two to Toronto, and one each to Antigonish  Halifax, Hamilton, Humboldt,  Saskatchewan; Ottawa, Sault  Ste. Marie, Winnipeg and Woodstock, New Brunswick.  British Columbia students, as  well as a comparable number  who will visit this province, will  be billeted in private homes. A  full program of activities will be  arranged for the students but  they will also be given some free  time in which to share the everyday life of their hosts. The  exchanges will take place during July and August.  More bookings  needed for trip  Not enough-bookings have yet-  been received for the bus trip  to Vancouver on May 29, so the  deadline for bookings has been  extended a few days. Any members interested should get in  touch with Mrs. Alice Batchelor  or Mrs. Olive McGregor without  delay. The tour will include  visits to Canadian Park and Til-  ford Gardens in North Vancouver, Queen Elizabeth Park and  Stanley Park.  At last Thursday's meeting of  Branch 69, S.C.A. with First  Vice-President Mrs. L. P. Hansen in the chair, members voted  against accepting Canon Minto  Swan's resignation as president  of the branch following a meeting of the executive of which  he had not been notified.  Many members were reported  on the sick list. Mr. Harry Hill  had undergone a further opera-  . tion in Shaughnessy Hospital.  Also hospitalized were Miss  Emma Edmunds, Mrs. Riddell,  Mrs. Gray, Mr. McAllister, Mr.  Lonsdale and Mr. West.  Volunteers are needed to help  with the tea at the next meeting of the branch, and anybody  willing to help should telephone  Mrs. Jack Whaites.  Mrs. Hazel Evans who can  always be relied on to organize  a good program of entertainment, surpassed herself with a  program packed with gaiety  and music. Guest artists were a  sweet voiced singer, Mrs. Lucille  Mueller and Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Arnold, two gifted musicians,  who led the members in community singing. Mrs. Dorothy  Stocbwell and her Sunshine  Songsters were in fine form  with two new songs added to  their ever-growing repertoire.  When teatime came, there was  a big birthday cake in honor of  the 80th birthday of Mrs. Z. McCrea and the 85th birthday of  Mr. Jesse Enefer.  FALL FROM BOAT  Edward Blomgren, 21, of Roberts Creek, was drowned Sunday  in Haslam Lake, Powell River  area when he fell from his boat.  Mr. Blomgren had been working  at shake camps in the area and  was moving from one camp to  another when the accident occurred. He leaves his mother,  four  sisters,   six brothers  and  LYNN HANCOCK (above) looking eye to eye at a big eagle is  ipart of British Columbia Coast Safari, a two hour color film to be  shown by Lynn's husband David, Thursday night at Elphinstone  school auditorium starting at 8 p.m.  PAUL  ST.  PIE R R E, M P  Coast - Chilcotin  Dear Mr. St.' Pierre M.P.,  House of Commons,  Ottawa.  Dear Sir: I understand that  at a recent meeting of the Fisheries, committee and Mr. Brian  Davies of the New Brunswick  S.P.C.A. that Mr. Davies was  subjected to a gruelling attack  by the members of this committee re the seal hunt.  I cannot understand why this  was allowed as surely there is  no harm in a person protesting  a cruel act. I just do not know  what to think of individuals who  can know of any animals suffering and not try to do something  about it.  There were many individuals  and oranizations. who wrote to  your government complaining  about thev cruelty of the seal  hunt which means that that five-  hour attack on Mr. Brian Davis  was in effect an attack on all  who wrote; naturally it will not  be forgotten when another vot-  ~ing time comes around: again.  " I would ask you Mr. St. Pierre  as our representative to see that  Mr. Brian Davies and those who  wrote regarding this matter be  not subjected to such un-gentle-  manly treatment again.  How do you feel about the seal  hunt Mr. St. Pierre ��� is it not  cruel to the baby seals and to  the mothers as well?  Yours sincerely, Mrs. X.  Dear Mrs. X: I am a member  of the committee examining Mr.  Davies, who is to be called before us again. Under the circumstances I do not think it  would), be proper for me to comment on the matter of his appearance.  However, in answer to your  closing question, other expert  witnesses called, particularly  Mr. Tom Hughes of the SPCA,  have given evidence that, seals  are being killed by the most humane method practical. Mr.  Hughes testified that the methods used are less cruel than  those of ordinary slaughterhouses in many of the provinces  of Canada.  Finally, may I say that the  committee's interest is to determine whether: (a) killing methods, are humane; (b) statements,  television productions and other  forms of publicity on seal hunting have been factual and balanced; (c) what remedial steps,  if any, should be recommended  to parliament.  This is a matter of no small  importance since it involves  nothing less than charpes of  gross cruelty to animals on the  A LUCKY ESCAPE  Jerry Gathercole, son of Mr.  and Mrs. C. R. Gathercole, Gower Point Road, Gibsons, luckily  escaped serious injury when he  and pilot John Dudley were involved in a plane crash in the  Rogers Pass area. They were  flying under high clouds then  found themselves in low clouds  ending in deep snow at a high  level on the mountain. Jerry reported he received forehead and  arm' cuts requiring a couple of  stitches in each case. They walk  ed away from the wreck to the  Trans^Canada highway where a  motorist picked them up.  mon spawning grounds, rather She weighed two pounds at birth    hi�� grandmother.  mMTOnwramuMnuuwuranmuunurauminHmuuuwiiim  one hand and, on the other hand  the imposition of a severe financial handicap upon some impoverished Canadians of the east  ern seaboard, not to mention  the extensive damage apparently done to bur nation's international reputation.  I feel that I recognize your  interest in the matter and appreciate your public-spirited attitude in taking the time and  trouble to put your thoughts in  writing. This' is what citizens  should do, on this or any other  matter.  However, I should also make  my position clear. You say the  "five hour attack on Mr. Davis  was in effect an attack on all  who wrote; naiturally it will not  be forgotten when another voting time comes around again."  I do not agree that the examination of Mr. Davies ��� one of  several such examinations. ���  constituted an attack upon people opposed to cruelty to animals,,,, lv .=   ���������-.���������-���.._ _.,.,�����---.   v ;���-...,.  Further,, and more emphatically, may I state that if this is  your attitude that your member  of parliament should submit  promptly and unquestioningly to  your views and quench all his  curiosity and sense of public  responsibility because of the  threat of losing votes at a subsequent election, then I decline  to play such games. I do not  want your vote under such circumstances, Madam. >  Yours: truly,  Paul St. Pierre, M.P.,  Coast-Chilcotin.  School board  changes auditors  A change of auditors for the  school board was reported at  the last meeting of the board.  B. W. M. Bone who has audited  school board books since 1947  has been replaced.  Trustees Dr. Walter Burtnick  and Rev. Barry Jenks moved  that Clarkson, Gordon and company be appointed for this year's  audit. In conjunction with the  audit they suggested they be  allowed to carry out a systems  analysis. Dr. Burtnick remarked that the first audit and systems review would be completed by the end of June at no  extra cost to the board. The  new audit company fee will be  $1,000.  R.N. DELEGATES  Mrs. Joanne Rottluff RN of  the Public Health home nursing  service is the voting delegate of  the Sunshine Coast chapter and  Mrs. Teddie Benson, associate  member, is the second delegate  attending the STth annual meeting of the Registered Nurses  Association of B.C! at the Bay-  shore Inn this week. Newly elected officers of the 12,000 member association will be installed  Friday afternoon.  GLASSES FOUND  A pair of young persons glasses was found on the Beach near  the Bluff at Franklin Road. They  are now at the Coast News.  Coast News, May 21, 1969.       5  F IS H!  Latest report  From the Federal Dept. of  Fisheries, Vancouver  The report shows that fishing  has been fairly slow during the  last week with some improvement noted on the weekend.  Killer whales have been plying the gulf off Point Grey^and  nearby Sand Heads and these  unwelcome spooks have a habit  of hanging around.  A few heavy chinooks have  been taken at a number of spots  on the Lower Howe Sound.  Largest was a 35 pounder boated near Sunset Beach.  Horseshoe Bay saw a few fish  to 22 pounds taken but numbers  have been few. Halkett Point  gave up a couple of small ones  but no indication yet of heavy  fish hereabouts. Anvil Island in  the upper Sound produced a 28  pounder Saturday.  Outside waters have produced  a few heavy fish to 19 pounds  but most have been 6-7 pounds >  or smaller. Moochers and troller seem to be fairing equally  well. Trollers have been using  herring strip-dodger combos behind 12 - 16 ounces of weight.  Bluebacks normally fairly  abundant in lower Howe Sound  waters at this time have been  conspicuous in their absence.  None were reported during the  checks of the sport fleet Sunday.  SUNSHINE COAST ��� Large  schools of spawning herring are  on the beaches from the Powell  River Breakwater Ships to Grief  Point below Westview with the  result that salmon have been  quite plentiful of late. The report mentions that frequent  stiff westerlies have made it difficult for small boats. Medium  chinooks in fair supply and the  odd heavy fish have been reported at Okeover Arm in the vicinity of Sarah Point. Bluebacks  are in the increase in many  areas.  Scotch Fir Point to Saltery  Bay in Jervis Inlet provided  some fair action on these small  cohoes early Saturday morning.  Cohoes arrived at Egmont early  last week. Tuesday and Wednesday saw several boats with  single limits aboard. By the  weekend, fish either moved out  or were off the bite.  Boat checks afloat Sunday  morning at Egmont counted 4  chinooks and 3 small cohoes  among 7 boats. The score was  a bit uneven though with the 4  chinooks weighing 31, 22 and 18  and 12 lbs. aboard one boat.  Telescope Pass joining Blind  Bay and Jervis Inlet saw one  boat with 25 and 12 pounders  Saturday morning. Another boat  checked here reported nothing.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Matters concerning the Thrift  Shop and the Co-ordinating council were discussed at length at  the last Rolberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary meeting. The June  meeting will' be held at the J.  Forbes seaside home and will be  followed by a beach party.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  have returned to their home in  Vancouver after spending two  weeks at their summer home  here.  Up for the long weekend are  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Banks who  are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Banks. All) four wiH travel  south during the week to visit  another Banks brother, Timothy, in Los Angeles.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Rowland  are vacationing in the interior.  Recent visitors to their home  have been Mrs. Rowland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Funnell, of  Langley.  Mrs. Angie Duncan visited her  mother, Mrs. R. Leask, over the  weekend.  Alien and Marven Reinmaster  have arrived from the east to be  guests of their aunt, Mrs. Bob  Havens, for a month.  Starfish and sea urchins, both  of which are exhibited at the  Vancouver Public Aquarium,  often shed their eggs and sperm  directly into the sea, and the  resulting larvae become part of  the "plankton." SUN COAST ELECTRIC  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Phone 886-2613 or 885-9327  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving   the   Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  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  ANDY  CAPP  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2040  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine  Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  BONUS ON ��10 ORDER  Phone 886-2684  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  ��� Custom Design  # Construction  ��� Landscaping  # Renovations  "��� Extensions  MARK-ELDER  CONTRACTORS LTD.  Benner Block  Ph.  885-9614  Enquiries: Box 218  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  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  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248 . I  L-__-MHH^iHHann��^^Mi^H^HHM��i��aaaiH---___---_---M-'  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 Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  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  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations, Trees Removed,  Clearing and Road Building,  Gravel,   Navvy  and  Fill  SIMPKINS ��� Ph. 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always  a fresh  stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A  WEEK  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  Exclusive Agents  REMINGTON  'Powerh'te' Chain Saws  Sale, Service & Repairs  SOLNIK SERV.CE  Phone 886-9662  Coast Highway ���- Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  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. DONI-EY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO ML 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   7  KITCHEN  SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  886-2551 or 886-2261  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  XOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates .....  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886*2887  What to do if involved in a  car accident?^ Most persons do  the wrong thing. Here are some  Do's and Don'ts.  Obtain the names of witnesses  ��� Be sure to do this, no matter how obvious it is to you  that you are in- the right and  the other person is in the wrong,  and no matter how certain you  are that the other person is  entirely to blame. The other  person is probably insured and  , it is his insurance company who  are going to have to pay your  claim, and they are not going  to pay out a nickel unless they  are forced to. They may refuse to pay yoii anything, or  (more usually) make a small  offer,   and   you   may   have   to  "sue   and prove  your   claim   in  ~   court.   You  will  need  the  witnesses then.  Do not talk to anyone about  the   accident  ���  Do not argue  -.7'.-with the other driver, admit no  fault   in   yourself,   do   not   try  > and be  a judge of the law, it  *%is complicated enough for law-  ���7 yers to figure out, say nothing.  Your   insurance   company   has  'the right to sue, and/or defend  in your name and you are bound  by   your   contract of insurance  not to do or say anything that  will prejudice their position. If  you do,  you  may run into  all  sorts  of  complications and expense with your own company.  Do not settle your claim too  early ��� If the accident is caused solely by  the  other driver,  his insurance company may of-  Wood carving  Sore explained  Accompanied by Mrs. Joan  Warn, art studies teacher and  Mr. W. L. Reid, principal, Sechelt Elementary school,, a  group of grade seven students  visited Ernie Burnett on his  houseboat and workshop at Gibsons floats, where they received valuable instruction on the  carving of Indian lore.  At the conclusion teachers and  students   were   invited  by  the  Burnetts to explore their snug  quarters and examine the fine  collection  of   completed  miniature totem poles, bas relief figures and plaques, a native art  form in which Burnett is a recognized international authority.  This was . one . of a series of  outside   studies    conducted   by  Mrs. Warn, with the object of  re-awakening the love and appreciation of Indian students for  their rich heritage in art, dancing and song. In this program  the school was indepfcer to Clarence Joe,  manager of the Sechelt bandi, who not only encouraged the project but also had  given     time    and    knowledge  among Indian and white  children to further an historic awareness of primitive art.  BOB LEE BULLDOZING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone  883-2412 or 883-2265  fer you a sum of money in return for your signature to a  release. Once you sign this (if  you are 21) you can never come  back and obtain more money  if medical complications should  arise. Make absolutely positive,  about your medical position before you sign any documents or  accept any money.  See a lawyer -~ ix you have  suffered pain and injury. Do  not try to figure out what you  are entitled to. It is difficult  enough for lawyers and judges  to do this. If you have no medic-  Students plan  Indian study  Four Simon Fraser University students plan-to spend the  summer making a film documentary vof the life and problems of Indians inYthieY Bella  Coola region of BritisMColum^a  ,bia. The four, TPeterY Goudie,  Tony Westman, Peter Bryant  and Don Shaw, have already  begun discussions with Indian  leaders and have set May 25  as their jump-off date. The project, they say, is to give them  a greater understanding of mankind. ,  Westman, 22, majoring in political science, says the film is  being made at the request of  the Indians.  "Members of the Indian Council in Bella Coola are concerned  not just with their own problems but with the problems of  all Indians in Canada. They will  be using us as their tool to  voice this concern. They will  have the last say in our production. If there is anything  they dislike in our film it will  be edited out," he said.  Westman says that B.C. Airlines have offered the students,  transportation to and from Bella Coola and the National Film  Board is donating 2,500 feet of  16mm film. They are hoping  other. sponsors will provide another 7,000 feet of film.  UIC problems  Q. I am now in receipt of unemployment insurance ' benefit  at the dependency rate of $33  per week. I have been separated from my wife and family  for three years. While employed,. I contributed $115.00 per  month to the support of my  family. How much must I pay  while on benefit in order to entitle me to payment at the dependency rate? -  A. The general rule is that a  person must contribute at least  the difference between the  single and dependency rates.  However, this may vary according to the circumstances of the  case and can, only be decided  by an Unemployment Insurance  Commission  insurance   off_lcer..  Q. My last employer won't  release my insurance book.  What action can I take?  . A. Contact the nearest office  of 4he Unemployment Insurance  Commission.  al problem (that is, if the doctor saiys you are fully recovered, and if you have suffered no  pain) and you know exactly  what you are entitled to, that  is: car damages, doctor's bills,  loss of wages, etc. It is in order  to settle the matter yourself  and thus save unnecessary legal  fees.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate in  Agamemnon Channel South of  Annas Bay.   . '  Take notice that Sechelt Towing & Salvage Ltd. of Sechelt,  B.C., occupation TOwing and  Salvage intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:��� '  Commencing at a post planted On the shore of Agamemnon  Channel   about  700  feet   North  of the North corner of Lot 7281  ;and aitthe South corner of Ap-  .,plication-File:   0287436;   thence  "Easterly;about 200 feet; thence  Southerly to the East corner of  Lot   7281;   thence* Westerly   to  high wat��r mark; thence along  -high  water   mark   to   point   of  commencement  and  containing  3 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of Log Storage.  SECHELT TOWING &  SALVAGE   LTD.  :  L. W. HIGGS, Agent.  Dated 30th March,  1969.  May 7, 14,  21, 28.  Notice of Intention to Apply  -   to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  . Vancouver and situate in Agamemnon Channel.  Take notice that Agamemnon  Log Sort Ltd. of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation Log Sorting intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on a point on the shore of Agamemnon Channel about 1000  feet north of the North West  corner of D.L. 3795;. thenlce  North about 2500 feet to the  South West corner of Application File 0150760; -thence East  to high water mark; thence  Southerly along high water  mark -to point of commencement and. containing 57 acres,  more or. less, for the purpose  of collecting and sorting Logs.  AGAMEMNON LOG SORT  ���   L. W. HIGGS, Agent.*  Dated 30th March, 1969.  May 1, 14, 21, 28.  LEGAL  VANCOUVER  LAND  RECORDING  DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that Halfmoon  Bay Developments Ltd., of  Halfmoon Bay, B.C., occupation  Land Developer, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands: -  COMMENCING at a post  planted at the Northwest corner of Lot 2394, New Westminster District, thence North 2570  feet to South boundary of D.L.  6844; thence East 750 feet to  Southeast . corner D.L. 6844;  thence South 1250 feet; thence  East 1375 feet to Northwest  corner D.L, 6203; thence South  1320 feet to Southwest corner  D.L. 6203; thence West 2125 feet  to point of commencement and  containing 86 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of water  storage, pipeline and road construction, and subdivision.  C. D. UNDERHILL, Agent  Dated May 8th, 1969.  May 21, 28, June 4, 11. EARLY IPOSTAL-SERVICE  In the .earliest days of Canadian history, postal service  was a miss-hit affair in which  letters. were entrusted to the  good offices of ships'.captains  bound for the new world.  Canada's first postman was  Pierre de Silva dit Portugais,  commissioned in 1705 by the  Intendant of Quebec, Randot,  during the French regime.  C-   j.-   p ��� Founded 1880  redlt  rOf1CS���r      Assets $221,000,000  Capital and reserves $43,000,000  5-year debentures  7%% 4-yeair debentures  7Y2% 1 tq 3-year debentures  Minimum amount $1,000  Member Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation  Write to  Credit  Foncier  850 West Hastings St  Vancouver  or call 681-5464  workshop on Sunday.  Summer calls for out of door  events and if there is any artist who: would like to form; a  sketch club or a painting class  for the summer, such help would  be welcomed.  There is room for anyone who  wants, to teach a class in craft-  work or teach music on the guitar. Anyone interested should  phone Mrs. Trudy Small at 886-  2680. This is a non-profit sum-  jner experiment in art and announcements for events will be  posted at the workshop or at  the Laundromat.  Coast News, May 21, 1969.       7  LADIES!  Beauty Councillor has a full  line of exciting cosmetics.  The only skin care program  customized and co-ordinated  for   your   particular   needs.  For a skin analysis and free  facial phone your local representative at 886-2807  Workshop for young  A Complete  Ele ctric Service  ��� NEW HOUSE WIRING  ��� RE-WIRING  ��� COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  ��� ELECTRIC HEATING  Box 745 ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886*9689  r.t  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash! Quick! Get help on  the spot. You'll find CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  GIBSONS BREAKFAST GROUP  FOR CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP  Salvation Army Hall  LANGDALE  Billy Graham Film  Sunday, June 1st  2:30 p.m.  Entitled  Shadow of the Boomerang  MUSIC - SINGING ��� BRIEF TALK  VOLUNTARY COLLECTION  The old dental office, close ,to  the post office in Gifbsons was  donated rent free by Mrs. Robert Alsager on Nov. 15 .liast year  to be used as a children's and  young people's workshop for  painting and suchlike, under the  supervision of Mrs. T. Small.  The only expense involved is  oil for the stove to heat the  building during the Sunday  Workshop from' 1 to 3 p.m. during winter months. Several barrels of oil have been donated1 iby  local marine painter Alex Zno-  tin who also instructs the children in wood carving each Sunday.  Mrs. Doreen Gust assisted in  organizing and collecting materials to start the workshop and  she also supervises the mixing  of paints.  The Sunshine  Coast  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.   ��� Trao shootina  Rnv <7__-   rMRsnius _ Ph   ftSi_.o_.eQ __��� -_r ���*  ancient sport  Trap and skeet are two separate shotgun sports. They are  based on the shooting of clay  targets thrown from a device  known as a trap. Both Gibsons  and Sechelt Rod & Gun clubs  program both sports..  Both trap and skeet are organized sports with regulating  national associations, formalized  tournaments, and governing  rules. They are shot over competitive fields of precise, constant specifications. Although  both sports are followed throughout the world, their greatest  popularity is in the United  States.  Trapshootirig dates back to  1.8th century England. Trap-  shooters, usually five in number for a squad, fire from five  adjacent positions in a crescent-  shaped formation 16 or more  yards behind the trap. Shooting  is done in rotation with the person in number one position firing first and so on. Each person fires at an individual target.  After each person fires five  shots from a particular spot on  the crescent, all move one position to the right until each has  fired from all positions ��� for  a total of 25 shots.  The trap is concealed in a  low concrete building ahead of  the shooters. Clay targets are  thrown out of the building at  various angles unknown to the  Shooter. The clay targets usually sail from 48 to 52 yards and  in any direction within a 45-  degree angle. A perfect score,  25 consecutive hits, is called a  straight.  Doubles, where two targets  are thrown simultaneously, are  shot from the 16-yard line. A  round accounts for 25 pairs, or  50 targets.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  Arts Council has donated1 paint  and brushes also a $30 cheque  for more paint. Max Wellsi Artists' Supplies donated 10 libs,  of poster paint powder along  with the $30 order.  Other free materials (have  been donated by Ken's Food-  land, Gibsons Hardware;, Super-  Valu, Murray's Garden and Pet  shop and) interested parents and  friends..  Since Novemlber 140 children  have dropped in for a Sunday  paint and there is a continued  change of exhibits on view in  the two front rooms. There is a  ten cent charge to see these exhibits and t-h-is money goes into  a fund for supplies. It now  stands at $14.49.  The workshop is collecting  small articles for a White Elephant sale to raise more funds.  Donations can be brought to the  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  DonH Miss!  Dave Hancock's  COAST SAFARI  The Wild Lonely Coast  High School Auditorium  Thursday, May 22  8 P-m.  Adults $1.50 ��� Students, O.A.Ps $1  2 Boat Ways  GAS-DIESEL  OUTBOARD & WELDING  AUTHORIZED EVINRUDE SAUS  O.M.C. PARTS & SERVICE  DOUBLE EAGLE FIBREGLAS BOATS  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd  at ESSO MARINE  Phone 886-7411 ��� Res. 886-2891  u  See ourselves  as others  see us  99  Thousands of visitors to British  Columbia see our province as one  of the greatest scenic and  -recreational areas on earth. And  those visitors are absolutely right.  From the sandy beaches of  Vancouver Island to the rugged  grandeur of the Rogers Pass,  there's boundless opportunity for  exciting holiday travel. This year,  plan to see more of British  Columbia - and see what holidays  are all about.  "B.Cee-ing is Believing"  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister Hydro hills for two months  Most of B.C. Hydro's 800,000  electric and gas meters will be  read every second month instead  of every month, commencing  Juno 3. Letters explaining the  change are being sent to customers.  Don Davis, Hydro's manager  of customers' accounts, said the  reduced frequency of meter  readings was part of an efficiency program to hold the line  on rising costs. There will be no  change in the price per kilowatt  hour for electricity or price per  therm for gas.  The change will affect all customers, except large commercial and industrial accounts. Davis said customers whose aver-  ae bill is less than $6 per month  will, receive one bill every two  months..  PASSPORT PHOTOS  can be obtained  at the Coast News  Phone 886-2622  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  C5  O  PS  H  *1  O  w  /f.PI!OFES5IONAl V  xf>( SALESMEN S CIUbW  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For  Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  L.A. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  CANCELLED  Steak Dinner, and Cabaret for May 24  due to lack of co-operafion  COMPLETE  INSURANCE  8 COVERAGE  MARINE ���  Boat owners we specialize in  All Risk Coverage, Watercraft  Liability, Low Cost Premium.  ��� AUTO -  ��� LlfE ���  "   Do you qualify for select rating?  Mortgage, Family, Income Partnership.  �� HOKE OWNS  Or TENANT PKG.���Lowest rates include Fire  and E.C. Theft, Property  at home and away, Glass  breakage, Vandalism, Personal Liability.  We will be pleased to review and advise you  on all insurance needs  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond  Insurance Agency Ltd.  1545 Gower Pt. ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-7751 & 886-2807  This Week's Special at  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Nylon Hosiery 29c pr.  New Arrivals  Beach Towels - Towel Sets  Stay-up Stockings  Beach Balls - Beach Toys  Summer Picnic Supplies  JUST  ARRIVED  Butferick Catalogue  STORE HOURS:  MONDAY thru SAT., 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Except (FRI., 9 p.m.)  Phone 885-9343       SECHELT, B.C.  0-  h  s  i  in  I  H  8       Coast News, May 21, 1969.  BASEBALL  MEN'S  SOFTBALL  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W    L    T  Wilson Creel-  Peninsula Hotel  Port Mellon  Firemen  Sechelt  4  4  3  2  2  2  1  1  0.  1  1  2  2  2  2  1  4  4  0  0  0  1  0  0  1  0  0  Pt  8-  8  6  5  4  4  3  2  0  RCMP  Hydro  Shakers  Roberts  Creek  May 13:  Port Mellon 4  RCMP ,    .       3  W.P., D. Carroll  L.P.., H. Burki.  H. Wietoe came on in the fifth  inning for ROMP and held Port  Mellon scoreless but Denny Carroll got stronger as the game  went on to hold RJCMP.  Firemen 10  Shakers 20  W.P., D. Elson  L.P., F. Redshaw  The   Shakers won   their first  game of the year downing previously    undefeated    Firemen.  The hitters on both sides1 enjoyed good nights with Brad Boser  topping them all with 5 for 5.  Hydro 4  Wilson Creek 7  W.P., C. Salahub  L.P., R. Clarke  Wilson Coeek moved into a  first place tie with Peninsula  Hotel by downing Hydro. Bruce  Redman did most of the damage  with 5 RBIs on a home run, a  single and a sacrifice. Randy  Page came on in relief for Hydro.  Port Mellon 17  Sechelt 7  W.P., L. McGee  L.P., C. Kohuch  Lee McGee  came  on in the  late innings to pick up his first  win of the year in his first start.  Peninsula Hotel 9  Firemen 2  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P.,, F. Redshaw  Firemen were only outhit 5 to  3 but a couple of costly errors  gave the hotel team the win.  Shakers 0  Wilson Creek 15  W.P.-, P. Poulson  L.P., B. Coukel  Bruce Redman continued his  hit streak for Wilson Creek with  3 doubles and a walk in 5 at  bats. G. Hemer also had a hand  in the Wilson Creek win with a  triple.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for this week:  Irene Rottluff 704 (275), Frank  Nevens 686, John Epp 268.  Tues. Ladies: Evelyn Shadwell 628- (215, 218), Irene Jewitt  525, Terry Delong 518, Irene  Rottluff 704 (243, 275), Jo Macklam 619 (267), Pat Comeau 636  (258), Eleanor Penfold 549, Tina  Vanderhorn 502, Diane 523.  Playoff: Winners, Has Beens  Evelyn Shadwell, Irene Jewitt,  Janet Hart, Doris Kullander,  Jean Whitla', 2711.  Tuesday Spring: Art Holden  678 (244, 234), Garry Boyce 615,  Bud Star 665 (263), Frank Nevens 686 (253),, Art Corriveau  221, John Epp 268, Cecil Firth  632 (212), Orbita Santos 228, Vic  Marteddu. 228, Dan Robinson 661  (246, 248), Hugh Inglis 222.  Students: (2 games) Todd Postlethwaite 200, Linda Postlethwaite 253 (164)., Graeme Winn  258, Paul Scott 335 (151, 184),  Cheryl Penfold 303 (153), Brad  Quarry 300 (157), Trevor Quarry 297 (165), Leonard Green 254  Bruce Green 275, Susan Charlesworth 206, Steven Charlesworth ���  302 (150,, 152), John Volen 326  (157, 169), Ricky Delong 362 (159  203), Ken Buckle 31$ (154, 164),  John Buckle 352 (166, 186), Fred  Buckle 246 (156).  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  Bridge Tourney  MONDAY, MAY 26  7:3�� P-m.  Anglican Church Hall  Gibsons  Bridge and Door Prizes  Refreshments served  for tickets call 886-2009  Four generations  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lee are  enjoying a" visit from the. former's sister and brother-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. George Sanders  of Leytpn, near Blackpool', England.  Mrs. Sanders visited:- here  eight years ago, and notes many  changes in Gibsons area. On  Wednesday four generations  were represented when Mrs.  Lee's father Mr. H. Steed came  from Vancouver, his granddaugh  ter and great-igrandson, Mrs. R.  McCourt and Larry from Sechelt  to greet the visitors.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  WINNERS of the Riding Club endurance ride Saturday were, lef*  to right, Deibra Marsh, third senior; Colleen Husby, third junior;,  Sandra Parsons, second, junior; Roddie Stanway, first, junior;  Mavis Christmas, second, senior and Roger Pentecost, first, senior.  Trophies were .presented at a benefit dance for Kori-Lee Meldrum,  held at the Legion Hall Saturday night.  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION 219  SOCIAL  Saturday, May 24 ��� 9 p.m.  LEGION HALL  Tickets at 886-2479  You Can Stilt  Kr�� Drag'- Storewide Clem.  Continuing 3rd Week  Sunnycrest Plaza Store ONLY  Time is getting short... shop now for bargains in Drugs, Toiletries,      *  Camp and Household Heeds... all priced at genuine Savings on every item  Help Yourself to a  Wealth of  Worthwhile Savings at Our  Sunnycrest Plaza Store  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Sechelt  885-2238  Rae W. Kruse  . Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Gibsons  8802234


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