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Coast News Jun 3, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Egmoni  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 22, June 3, 1970  10c per copy  B. L. COPE DIES  Bertram L. Cope, in his 88th  year, died Saturday at his home  in Roberts Creek. Mr. Cope was  well known on the. Sunshine  Coast.  Power boat  day likely  A power boat demonstration,  possibly for Sea Cavacade time  was termed likely by Walt Nygren at the recent meeting of  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce.      *  Walt Nygren said power boat  people in Vancouver had written  to see what they could do about  a day in Gibsons area if someone would put up prizes worth  $500.  Mr. Nygren said he was anticipating further correspondence  with the power boat men and  would try and tie them in with  the Sea Cavalcade weekend during early August.  Mayor Wally Peterson informed the meeting that the. council  planned to refloor the unused  part of the Municipal wharf so  a booth could be built there for  club purpose�� during the summer. Frank Daugherty earlier  announced that there would be  a July 1 event there in aid of  the Children to. Children fund.  There are also other events lined up. ��� -���' '���;  '   .���'  Pupils sensible!  size  Construction Aggregates, involved in the removal of gravel  through the Sechelt Indian Reserve to water for barging has  decided to work for the time  being a small area of the whole.  This was revealed ait last  week's monthly meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District board when an application  for limited operation was received.  If the company had arranged  that it start^work on the whole  area it would pay costs on the  whole under land use regulations. By cutting down the area  to about one-quarter of the whole  such taxation would be limited  to the same extent.  New Eldorado!  If you are broke, collect coins  or just want some work to do,:  the man to see is Gene Yablon-  ski at 1625 Marine Drive, Gibsons.  He has been turning the soil  in his backyard and has found  something like 15 nickels, one  of them dating back to 1923. According to pioneers his lot was  a well treed lot and provided  good shelter on hot days.  Huck Marshall, a neighbor,  says he remembers when the  youngsters of Gibsons played  among the trees there and that  it is quite likely the nickels fell  out of their pockets.  Gets six months  Sydney Garnetfct Edmonds  whom RCMP Const. D. B; Roth  d-sanmed at about 1 a.m. on the  morning of May 15 when called  to the Edmonds home, was sentenced to six months jail plus  probation for three years and a  five year ban on carrying firearms.  He was charged with being in  possession of an offensive weapon. Cst. Roth talked his ,way  close to the armed man in spite  of the loaded .308 rifle and eventually overpowered him.  Roberts Creek Elementary  school pupils, have offered to  place six barrels for garbage at  selected spots in Roberts Creek  area in. an effort to keep down  pollution.  A letter to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board making  the offer was read at its May 29  meeting. The youngsters wanted  to know if it would be approved  and if the garbage collection service would see that they were  emptied when required. '.';  Chairman Cliff Gilker of the  Regional board complimented^  the youngsters on behalf of.the  board and in turning the matter  over to the garbage committee"  said the regional1 board should  try and do something for them.;  It was suggested the board*  look into the possibility of plac-;  ing such containers at othejf,  areas where there is likely to  be gatherings of people oil a��  recreation basis.  * ���       .    X-- ���  Water finance  easement  Financing of the Regional District's water system under the  new Municipal Financing Authority is under close study of  directors of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board.  At a special meeting in early  April the board discussed, the  possibility of the district's water  financing coming within the  scope of Municipal Financing  Authority act, legislative bill  No. 74.  This bill stipulates that the  authority may finance only those  sewer, water, pollution control  and abatemejK^ facilities for  which a ��� loan authorization bylaw was adopted^!tor .fearch 31,  1970.,  v   \^\.-f;:^;^v  Tlie Regional District bylaw  covering authorization for a $1,-  000,000 water loan which was  later extended to $1,500,000 was  passed by the board on March  28, 1969. The HumcipEd Author-.  : ityk acfci^ie<iom^"^ff&(^verXon'  authorizations adopted after  March 31, 1970.  However there is a section in  bill 74 which the; regional board  has studied. It involves the right  of approval of the lieutenant-governor to request that the financing authority take care of the  Sunshine Coast $1,500,000 loan  financing.  J. D. Baird, deputy minister of  municipal affairs addressing the  'Municipal Officers Association  took a dim view of municipalities borrowing at an interest  rate of 10% on capital1 projects.  He urged all local government  bodies to use great restraint on  borrowing. He mentioned that  the new municipal financing auth  ority would meet on July 3, and  that all debenture issue requests  should be in the hands of the  secretary of the authority before  June 25.  The problem will also be tackled at 'the annual convention of  the Union of B.C. Municipalities  whose strength is expected to  be exerted on behalf of municipalities who are finding financing difficult while on their own.  The 10 acre subdivsion minimum set by provincial authorities does not apply to shoreline  lots.  The proposed nursing home for  the Ballentine property in Hopkins area was squelched when'  15 area residents protested by.  letter. While not in line with  Regional District zoning plans:  the title contained a coyenant  restricting the land to residential-  use. ' ��� .-������'.  A Halfmoon Bay beach area  recommended to provincial authorities by Lee Straight as ��a  possible provincial park received a ministerial reply to the effect it was not of provincial significance. Some directors  thought it was of regional significance but Gibsons Mayor Wally Peterson urged caution^ as  parks could 'become a responsi-j.  bility without provincial financr;  ing. ..;;/  ^  The board learned that Pen-?  der. Harbour ratepayers associ-^  ation sent out 196; requests for^  '.;,���an;:: jqpinaoh; :6nyii'ga^lxigB:'rfs^^^  tion. There7 were 121 replies wltli"7  109 opposed and 12 in favor.  Indiscriminate garbage dumping brought the suggestion from  Director Frank West, Gower  Point, that Gibsons should have  compulsory collection. Other directors said the Port Mellon  highway was still a dump  ground. Mayor Peterson said he  felt that Gibsons had no problem. It was hoped that the  RCMP would catch some culprits and produce a court case.  The board adopted the Halfmoon Bay water plan in principle with the idea of implementing it as finances will permit.  As regards the Rosamund road"  water problem if more than 25  consumers would sign up it  could be developed readily.  Labor troubles are costing the  Regional District money, If it  can get men'to line the reservoir basin the cement will have  to be brought in from the United  States which would add to costs.  Arbo Realty company was advised that its trailer established  in Hopkins area is on a temporary permit and that the board  is to seek legal advice whether  condominiums are permissible  under the proposed zoning bylaw.  UEC GRADUATES  A complete list of graduates  from UCB reveals five from Gibsons: Peter Mason (engineering  physics), Nancy Elaine Leslie  (B.Ed., elementary) Virginia  Irene Douglas (B. Ed., secondary), Eugene Yablonski (B.Ed.,  secondary), and Francis Madeline Brown (Diploma in education of children with "learning  disorders).  Hopkins Landing: Linda A.  Dockar (B.Ed., elementary).  Sechelt: Arlehe M. Johnson  (BSA), Gloria Helen Bishop  (BA), John Sherwood Hayes (B.  Sc.) Philip Brooks Malpass (B.  Sc.).  ��mmuuummmummMMiuii\m��raffliuuuunnumii-Wu_  Youth club  organized  Over the past weeks a group  of school aged people has been  trying to organize and promote  an organization as a youth club.  At first they decided to go on  their own with no" assistance  from, the outside. The name of  the club was Clique but it was  found wiser to be affiliated with  the Kinsmen; therefore it is now  known as Kin-20.  What is Kinw20. It simply  means that Kinsmen are sponsors and the age limit is 20 for  the present time. Kin-20 is a  youth organization helping the  youth of the Sunshine Coast with  .dances once a month.  They try to have the best entertainment,   bands,   etc.   at   a  reasonable price. Kin-20 is more  ,than  just  entertainment.. It is  .hard.work; on the part of the  meWfieWm-or|��nlmF^a<>-"  ing   general   duties.   In   other  words give the Sunshine Coast  a long needed assist which is  organizing youth  entertainment  and involvement on the whole.  How do you become a member of Kin-20. You will have to  seek out one of the Kin-20 members and obtain the Kin-20 bylaws which should be read over  carefully. Go to a few meetings  and find out what the club is doing. Then you can decide whether or not you want to take a  part in their work.  Graduates  celebrate  reverses  Free trips desired  A resolution going the rounds  of school boards was discussed  at Tuesday night's school board  meeting. It concerns transportation of students via ferries on a  complimentary basis while en-  ' gaged in school programs.  The resolution originating with  this district's school board has  been accepted by the B.C. School  Trustees Association for presentation at the annual convention.  It also has the backing of Powell  River and Squamish boards.  The resolution asks that the  B.C. School Trustees Association urge the minister of education to seek ah amendment to  the Public Schools Act and-or  other legislation where by provision can be made for complimentary passage on B.C. Ferries  for groups of students engaged  in curricular or extracurricular  programs when such programs  are authorized by the board of  school trustees.  So far efforts to convince the  department .that this would be  a desirable move have failed to  obtain the required result.  New mail box  A post office outgoing mail  drop box is now in operation in  Sunnycrest area at the point  where rural mail boxes are set  up, James Marshall, Gibsons  area postmaster, announces. It  will be cleared each day at 12  noon and if possible a later hour  will be considered.  At the (main post office on  Gower Point road a drop box  will be installed shortly at the  rear road entrance to allow mail  to be deposited after post office  hours.  Following the graduation  dance at Elphinstone school,  graduates and friends congregated at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Quarry, Veterans Road,  for the annual all night party. It  is estimated that well over 100  attended. At one point the crowd  numbered 80 with standing room  only. However everyone joined  in the fun and had an enjoyable  time.  Mr. and Mrs. Quarry, with  the help of Mr. andMrs. Floyd  McGregor, Barry Quarry and  Gratia Burns have nothing but  praise for the young people. Mrs.  Quarry stated that these teenagers are to be commended on  their behavior.  AU conducted themselves in  an orderly manner and the  grads enjoyed themselves as  much as Mr. and Mrs. Quarry  enjoyed having them in their  home.  At 6 a.m. Mr. and Mrs. Quarry and the remaining students  were guests for breakfast at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Alsager,  where 50 were served bacon and  eprgs, pancakes and sausages  and syrup. Mr. and Mrs. Alsager a'so had high praise for the  graduating class.  HOUSING MEETING  The annual general1 meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society will be  held on Friday, June 12 at 8  p.m. in St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Sechelt.  Board  resignation vote  School board Secretary-treasurer J. S. Metzler who proffered  his resignation at the April 23  board meeting withdrew it at  the request of members of the  board.  This occurred at the May 28  meeting when the matter came  up for discussion at an in cam'-  era session. (See editorial on  Page Two).  No announcement has been  made by the board on the deliberations at the meeting but it  is understood the vote on the  motion asking Mr. Metzler to  withdraw his resignation eventually became unanimous.  Conditions in the building industry may force the school  board to accept available accommodation in spite of the district superintendent's aim to get  the board installed in its own  premises.  The issue came before the  school1 board's meeting last  Thursday night when the planning committee's board office  accommodation    was    referred  back to the committee for further study. The committee has  three possibilities, the Lang  block in Gibsons, Clayton's in  Sechelt but not available until  new construction occurs or a  construction offer on a 3-year  lease basis.  Secretary-treasurer J. S. Metz  ler informed board members  that Victoria prefers that available rental space should be used  before proceeding into new construction.  An amended resolution asking  free transportation for students  on B.C. Ferries when on school  ventures will be included in this  year's convention of the provincial school trustees association.  Superintendent Hanna read a  letter of congratulation from  Mr. F. R. Levirs, superintendent  of education, to Ross Bown, a  Langdale Elementary school pupil aged six who had his drawing selected as one of 50 from  British Columbia, to take part in  a contest for the final selection  of a Christmas stamp. The board  will send a letter of congratulations to Ross and to his teacher.  UBC  students  offer education views  Reporting to the school board  at last week's meeting, on a  seminar, at Harrison Hot Springs  . on Education for the '70s.' Trustee Mrs. A. Labonte revealed  tfhat jontti^ ���  being paid to the Indian "education problem.  Later at the same meeting R.  R. Hanna, district superintendent, said that there would be a  June 3 meeting to discuss the  continuation of the Indian integration project.  Two native UOB students offered the Indian point of view  with Nathan Matthews outlining  positive benefits such as a wider association for Indian students and that the education received in public schools is of  better quality than that formerly received. On the negative side  he said the alienation of a student from home life, language  and cultural differences are a  handicap to the Indian in the  competitive school system.  His personal experience was  that the image of the Indian stu  dent, which has been' created  over the years, is not a good or  true-one. He appreciated the  experience of having some Indian teachers because he could  identify with them and look up  to them. He felt that in order to  eliminate a feeling of discrimination   the   teacher  or  person  dealing with the Indian must dis  play a genuine interest in the  person.  Betty Wilson was critical of  the treatment of the Indian in  -th^i&fit^Sh^  fluence of the church and in  many cases Indian department  influence. Improvements she advocated were a revision of text  books, employment of Indian  .teachers, more financial assistance, Indian counsellors and  more Indian students at university.  Ray Hall, regional superintendent of education and Mrs. L. G.  P. Waller, chief superintendent  of Indian schools expressed  views of the department of Indian affairs. It was stated that  Indian Affairs strongly supports  the appointment of Indian counsellors and that the department  is willing to back financially,  special' services for Indian education.  There are at present 121 Indian students attending post-  secondary institutions in B.C. A  credit course has been set up at  UBC for teachers who wish to  specialize in Indian education.  Three Indian students have been  appointed to do counselling  among the natives and UBC has  relaxed entrance requirements  for Indian students to permit  them to proceed to higher learning.  Teachers set up awards  John Ayris, president of the  Sechelt Teachers' Association,  announced at the May membership meeting that several awards were made by the teachers to deserving community organizations. The teachers also  elected officers for the 1970-71  school year.  Donations totalling $900 went  to three different groups, $500  to the Retarded Children's Association fund, $300 to the Recreation Centre of the Sunshine  Coast and $100 to the award-  winning Driftwood Players to  help the local drama group defray their expenses to the B.C.  Drama Festival. The Drama Fes  tival is sponsored by a branch  of the provincial government.  Mr. Ayris also stated that the  membership had also raised its  three student scholarship awards from $150 to $200.  A report from Mrs. Joan Warn,  public   relations   chairman,   ex  pressed pleasure that all four  Indian teacher aides at the Sechelt Elementary School are receiving assistance from the Department of Indian Affairs to  continue their education. She  also voiced appreciation for the  good work done by the aides.  Miss Linda Joe, Miss Darlene  Joe, Mr Tom Paul and Mr. Walter John.  Mr. Ayris also announced that  a dinner honoring retiring teachers will be given at Lord Jim's  on June 11. The teachers to be  honored are Mrs. Eileen Glass-  ford, Mrs. Cloe Day, Mrs. Iris  Smith, Mrs. Jean Fallows and  Mrs. Lois Stannard.  The table officers elected by  the association for 1970-71 were:  Mr. John Burnside, president;  Mr. David Smethurst, vice-president; Mrs. Doris Fuller, secretary and Miss June Wilson,  treasurer. Mr. Ayris will also  serve as a table officer as junior  past president. Coast News, June 3, 1970.  PAUL  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.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Memlber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  The pressure eases!  The decision of Mr. J. S. Metzler to withdraw his tendered  resignation as secretary-treasurer of the school board should help  a more pleasant relationship in school board affairs.  It should not be taken for granted that the entiire board was  happy because Mr. Metzler had decided he wanted to terminate  his association with the board. It is true a minority welcomed the  resignation. The others felt sorry for Mr. Metzler and the position  in which he found himself.  The Coast News seeks no pat on the back for its unhesitating  support of Mr. Metzler. It felt it was a duty and not a campaign  for or against anybody. The future of this school district was on  the table and there was no use mincing words about-it.  Perhaps the quiet operation of some members of the silent  majority of ratepayers was more effective than they suspected. It  was not necessary for Mr. Metzler to seek a platform on which  to express his feelings. They were evident as the result of the actions of a minority of members on the board. The obviousness of  the situation was crystal clear. At no time did the majority of  board members regard Mr. Metzler's resignation a necessity. The  vote by the majority to accept his resignation was a vote of sympathy coupled with regret.  Now that the situation has been brought to a head and the  board back where it started with Mr. Metzler as secretary-treasurer he should be allowed to fulfill his obligations to the board  and public. Perhaps he will be given the chance to do the job tor  which he was hired. A good many ratepayers are of the opin&on  he has done a good job. Let's hope those vigilant taxpayers will  continue their vigilance and step forward when the need arises  again in the future. .���>;%.  Readers may recall a meeting one year ago when pressure  was evidently on Mr. Metzler and an in camera session was called  for the board to hear a report on the secretary-treasurer by  Clarkson, Gordon & Company covering an analysis of the board's  financial system.  nlformation which came out at the in camera session was referred to at the open public meeting of that night when Trustee Agnes  Labonte asked Trustee Walter Burtnick to explain, to the public  meeting what had. transpired at the closed meeting.  Dr. Burtnick said the -aiidiibors found the secretary-treasurer, 'J7'"'  S. Metzler, was doing an excellent job. The accounting was in good  order and no major changes wore recommended.  Any changes that might be made would be of a minor nature.  The auditors said they were favorably impressed with the secretary-treasurer. Dr. Burtnick added that he hoped this report would  relieve the board of some of its problems.  Before the meeting closed Trustee Douglas mentioned that Mr.  Metzler had been in his post as secretaryrtreasiurer 10 months  and that under the Public Servant act after ^a period of six months  .the office holder, had to be certified in the position. Trustee Douglas and Trustee Mrs. Labonte seconded a motion certifying Mr.  Metzler in his position permanently. The motion passed.  This occurred shortly after Trustee Norman Hough decided to  retire because he found .most of his ideas were voted down by a  narrow majority. Thereupon a move started to have Frank West  selected to fill the Hough vacancy. This resulted at a later meeting in the naming of Frank West and John Matthews as candidates  for the vacated seat. The board vote resulted later in a tie so the  matter was allowed to drop with no replacement chosen. Mrs.  Lome Wolverton and Mr. and Mrs. D. Ganshorn supported Mr.  West and Trustee Don Douglas the candidacy of John Matthews.  The school board finished out the year without anyone in the Hough  seat. -, ���  Perhaps the confrontation of Mr. Metzler with those who prefer someone else will result in a more peaceful future. This remains to be proven. However the district has been saved from having secretary-treasurers shun this area because of unstable conditions.  COAST NEWS  in search  of water  (By STEVEN LEE)  Residents of Pratt Road gathered at the LePage home May  14 for the second meeting this  year concerning the water situation.  Mr. W. Graham, chairman be-  gan-the discussion with a brief  hfstory of the 23 year old water  pipe that services the road. Residents of Pratt Road had been  treated Tike a football, being  lacked' between the Village of  Gibsons and the Regional board,  with neither organization willing  or capable of improving the water situation, he said. A letter  and a delegation had been sent  to the last Regional Board meeting with no satisfactory results,  in fact, the board made it clear  it was in no financial position  to give assistance and probably  would not be for at least five  years.  Mr. Graham {proposed a  change in the connection where  the Pratt Road line joins the village main which would result in  improved water pressure for ev-  ey house on the line. He proposed that the T connection  should be replaced by a Y connection for this, according to  Mr. Graham, would allow more  water to enter the line from the  village main. Mr. Graham also  suggested that three lengths of  6-inch pipe be laid at the north  end of the road. Mr. Graham  then asked Gibsons water commissioner, Aid. Charles Mandelkau, to approve his proposal.  Mr. Mandelkau said the only  way to improve the Pratt Road  water system would be to renew the entire water line, end  to end. This, he said, the village  was not in a position to do.  The village would, however,  begin iminiediately to lay six  inch pipe down the road as far  as the fire hydrant, about 30 ft.  Mr. Mandelkau said. The valves  have already been ordered for  this job and as soon as the parts  are in Gibsons and notice has  been given in the press work  will commence. Aid. Mandelkau,  who had consulted a professional water engineer, said a change  to a Y connection from a T connection would make no difference in the water situation so  this move was not in the village  plans. He suggested that if Pratt  Road joins the village, the village will renew the Pratt Road  line with 6-inch pipe, in stages  as funds become available.  The meeting concluded with  the general agreement that an  official organization should be  formed in the near future to give  Pratt Road residents a stronger  voice in dealing with the Regional Board and the Village.  Mr. Don Andow was elected  president of Pratt Road Ratepayers and Consumers; Mr. S.  Esslemont, vice-president; Mrs.  B. Skellett, secretary; and Dick  Derby, Jim Chaster and Mrs.  LePage are to form a commit-  Itee to look into amalgamation  with the village. ���  A tentative date for the next  meeting was set for Thursday  June 11, at the LePage home.  ST.PIERRE,MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  5-10-20 YEARS AGO   Books in Library  FIVE YEARS AGO  Twilight Theatre announces  face-ltifting and installation of 35  imm. equipment to produce  brighter pictures.  The school board public meeting concerning a motion of confidence against Trustee Mrs. M.  Ball gave Mrs. Ball its support  with Chairman Joseph Horvath  maintaining the vote was one of  censure against the board.  10 YEARS AGO  Tony Gargrave MLA announces he will step up pressure for  building the highway to Squa-  mish.  Six Mermaid Queens have entered the competition for Queen  of Gibsons July 1 Celebration.  Dr. William Plenderleith recommended as a means of cutting transportation costs the establishment of a high school in  Trail Bay area to cover from  Halfmoon Bay to Roberts Creek.  15 YEARS AGO  Parking  in   Gibsons  has   be  come such a problem that council will take down numbers of  dead or long term parked cars  for RCMP action.  Twenty-one years service for  Harry and Lou Winn ended when  they retired from their telephone  duties in Gibsons area.  The Canoe Pass bridge connecting Francis Peninsula with  Sechelt Peninsula is now operating..  20 YEARS AGO  The Coast News has organized a sports equipment fund for  a ball team. Father E. O'Dwyer  is coach-manager of the team.  Gibsons Board of Trade has  thrown off its lethargy and will  now attempt tp lure the tourist  dollar, says a report covering  board of trade meeting.  Objection to 33 foot lots and  the lack of lane requirements in  new subdivision bylaw has been  placed before Gibsons council  by members of the Ratepayers  association.  GIBSONS  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Fiction:        '  Fly Jamskoni by Clive Barry.  The Saint Abroad by Leslie  Charterisf.  Flashback by Roger Dooley.  Termush by Sven Holm;  The Missing Matisse by Barbara Levy.  No Gloves for the Groom by  Peregrine Pace.  Home Again, Home Again by  Anthony Robinson.  Chuck by Carl Sterland.  The Singapore Wink by Ross  Thomas.  MEMBERS INCREASE  The New Democratic Party of  British Columbia reports 2,600  members joined in the first 15  days of May, according to Betty MeClurg, chairman of the  convention arrangements committee of the NDP of B.C. This  brings total membership in the  province to 9,300 since the beginning of the year.  The  closing month   (or  is it  : months?) of this session of parliament are apparently going to  . feature a massive debate on water use,  pollution  controls  and  ,the North. Hidden only slightly  below the surface of what promises to be a long debate in the  House of Commons is the role  of ihe new arid more powerful  committees of this  parliament.  "There will doubtless be bleeding.  "���    The bills in question are the  Canada Water Act, and its partner the Northern Inland Waters  Act. These are designed to set  up water-management areas in,  Canada and in the federal territories, where federal and local  officials > will manage water use  and control pollution.  Closely associated is, the amendment to the Fisheries Act,  which aims to immensely wid_Ti  the powers of the Ministry of  Fisheries to control pollution as  it affects fish and men's use of  fish.  Within the same general area  is the Arctic Waters Pollution  Control Zone bill, aimed to extend Canadian jurisdiction up to  100 miles offshore in the Arctic  to control dangerous cargoes of  our own or of foreign ships. And  linked with this one is the Territorial Seas bill, extending Canadian territorial seas to a full  12 miles.  Yet to come before parliament  are amendments to the Shipping  Act which will have an effect  on pollution control of shipping  dn the Atlantic and Pacific.  Of them all, only one has been  through the standing committee  and come back unchanged. This  was   the  Territorial   Seas   bill.  Fisheries committee made major alterations in the Fisheries  . bill. There were three by myself  and others by other Liberals and  Conservative members.  Without boring you with the  technicalities, which are numerous,  our intent was to prevent  ^fisheries legislation from being  ^subservient or secondary in ef-  vfect to   the   federal - provincial  water management zones of Canada.  The bill arrived in a form  closely linked to Canada Water  .Act. It was returned to the  house with all mention of the  Canada Water Act removed,  with definitions altered from  those of Canada Water Act and  with the fisheries minister's  powers focussed (and, hopefully,  increased) on fish, fishermen  and the users of fish or other  products of the sea.  Arctic Pollution Control Act,  which won the unusual unanimous recorded standing vote in  the house on principle, was  slightly altered by an amend-  . merit of Douglas Hogarth (L.-  New  Westminster)  designed to  Letters to editor  A new pamphlet that includes  a reproduction of British Columbia's new Litter Act is being distributed throughout ,the province  Hon. W. K. Kiernan announces.  Produced jointly ��by the department of recreation and conservation and the department of  travel industry, both headed by  Mr. Kiernan, the pamphlet will  be distributed through schools,  conservation groups, anti-litter  and anti-pollution organizations,  tourist information centres,  chambers of commerce and  other outdoors and tourist-oriented bodies.  The pamphlet reproduces in  full the Litter Act which was  passed at the last session of the  provincial legislature. The act  spells out the required disposal  methods for litter as well1 as  sewage or waste from trailers,  campers, portable housing units,  boats and house-boats.  Conservation officers, park officers and forest rangers are  among those designated enforcement officers by the Litter Act.  Violations of the provisions of  the act can result in fines of up  to $500. '  iuiuiuuumnuintti\uiuiniuu��uu\un\u\mm\uuuu\u��uuunnii  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  give prior rights to the claims  of Eskimos in cases of damage.  Canada Water Act was fought  long and hard in committee. It,  too, was amended.  However, since its reintroduc-  tion to commons, no less than 25  more amendments have been introduced by opposition parties.  For the most part these are  amendments which were voted  out during the committee hearings.       .  This may sound like a highly  complex process. It is. And it  involves more than meets the  eye.  In the case of acts extensively  changed in the all-party committees, the government must  now decide whether or not to  amend the bills back to their  original form ��� with the result  that Liberal party committee  members will then be fighting  the move in commons, or accepting them at risk of considerable  disagreements among various  ministers within the cabinet.  Prime Minister; Trudeau may  wish, at times, that he had not  extended the powers of the house  committees as he did when taking office. Life was undoubtedly  simpler for federal cabinets who  conducted all their debates in  secrecy and who could then put  their legislation into a parliamentary Xerox machine and get  out exactly what they put in.  BIG STAMP SHOW  Montreal is to be the site of  the largest international philatelic event ever to be held in  Canada ��� Topex 70.1 is the 21st  annual convention and exhibition  of the American Topical Association and it marks the first  time that this event has been  help outside the United States.  The show is being hosted by the  Union Philatelique de Montreal,  from June 19 to 21 inclusive, at  the Paul Sauve Sports Centre  in Montreal.  FOR YOUR SPECIAL  GRADUATION GIFTS  Charm Bracelets,  Diamond Pins, Earrings  Engraved Rings, etc.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  885-2421  '',   "'" s ���*  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 -1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 888-2321  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 8-6-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  '+0*0*0*0*0H*0*0*0*0*0+0*0*0*0m0*0*0*0*0*0*0+**mm***^^^0*^^^^^^^^^^***  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   do s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  rJ  1  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  SUMMER  SCHEDULE  Effective June 5 to September 20  tSa  SUNSHINE COAST  Langdale ��� Horseshoe Bay  Earls Cove ��� SalteryBay  There will be additional sailings both ways io  accommodate increased traffic during the Summer  to September 20. Schedules may be obtained at  ferry terminals, auto clubs, hotels, motels and  tourist bureaus.  For information phone:  Langdale 886-2242    Horseshoe Bay 921-7411  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRIES  f Wreckers demolish old landmark  A sturdy 72 year old Gibsons  landmark, originally LePage's  glue factory and later family  apartments, has fallen to the  hands of. the demolishers to give  way t6 a water-front development.  Back in 1898, the quiet backwater settlement of Gibsons  Landing, greeted with mixed  feelings the intrusion of big industry ��� a fish glue factory.  Fred LePage, a nephew of the  founder of the glue industry, after selling out his share of the  family interests back east, arrived in Gibsons just before the  turn of the century with big  plans to establish a glue factory  at Gibsonn. As construction got  underway, local people involved  included Arthur McCall and  Arnold Winegarden. The latter  stayed on to become plant engineer. Son Ted, still in Gibsons  and a daughter Gertie (Mrs.  John Corlett, recently moved to  Haney) recall the trials and tribulations of that ambitious project.  From the beginning the company was beset with problems. A  man by the name of Maroni became the overjambitious manager of the glue works. He occupied the executive house, now  the old Corlett place on the hill  alongside Peninsula Cleaners,  and lost no time in undermining  company management.  He succeeded in this but failed  to obtain the basic formula. The  plant closed down within a year  (1901) of going into production,  in charge of a caretaker, Carl  Linford, until the late fall of  1919 when it was acquired by.  the Corletts.  They converted the three-storey building into family apartments. The booier house and  stack, storage shed on the lower level and warehouse on the  wharf, in dangerous disrepair,  were torn down. The machinery  was removed to Burnette.  Mrs. Corlett in a phone interview from Haney, told the Coast  News the apartments enjoyed a  number of years of popularity  among many Gihsonites who  made it .their early home. In the  30s when the Union Steamships  included Gibsons in their coastal  ports of call, the Corltets became a favorite summer vacation spot with tourists. Many a  romance blossomed on the moon  lit verandahs looking out over  the sound.  During the latter years the  apartment just sort of drifted  into oblivion. Fewer and fewer  tenants occupied suites in the  old place and with the boarding  off of the upper floors, the last  occupants up to two years ago,  included Alex and Marj, Smith,  now residing in the old Corlett  place on the hill.  Ted Winegarden, the son of  Arnold, the plant engineer, and  his sister Ge-rtie (Mrs. John  Corlett) lived in the mill manager's residence for a number  of years.  In recent years Ted met a  member of the LePage family  cruising in these waters and then  living in Vancouver. According  to Mr. Winegarden Sr., the old  plant produced a superior type  of glue that really stuck for  keeps. Les Peterson, the local  historian, several years ago acquired from John Corlett for Gib  sons museum, the last working  trace of the glue works, a section of wood from one of the  mixing vats with an.inch and a  half of glue still adhering strongly to it, 65 years after.  Mrs. Grace Chamberlin, the  first white child to be born1 in  West Howe Sound, and daughter  of the late George Gibson, found  ing squire of this area, well recalls that .smelly old glue factory, when as a chid of ten, on  the way to school, she and her  companions would hurry past  the works, holding their noses  against the stench of rendered  down, vat boiled dogfish. She  also has fond recollections of  dances held in the old plant.  Phil Fletcher, another old timer, recalls the deserted factory  as a favorite rendezvous of his  boyhood pals. Many the time its  walls echoed to the mischievous shouts of succeeding generations of adventurous youngsters  who roamed the echoing corridors at will. "The wonder," Phir  recalls, "is that the place wasn't  burned down many times over  when you think of the shenanigans that went on."  And so ��� in hail' and farewell  to this old familiar landmark, it  can well be said that:  | Dr. J. Pat Perry j  '% announces the opening of the ,,(  j COAST ANIMAL CLINIC J  If at School and Gower Point Road If  I JUNE 1s�� J  | The office will be open from 9 a.m. fo 5 p.m. ��  | Monday to Friday |  | Clinic hours between 9 and 11, by appointment ��  | 24 Hour emergency answering service |  j Phone S86-7313 |  i_��\\u\n\n\inuu\ntti\inm  Glad we're vacationing with you!  Oh yes, Tex-made will be along this summer as always...  ... in the sports shirts father wears, mother's bright  dresses, the kids' shorts and sweaters, the canvas of their  running shoes, the tarp on the luggage, the sailboat's sail,  the headlining and tire fabric of the family car... lust to  mention a few ways. You're more familiar with Tex-made  sheets, towels, pillow slips and other famous consumer  products... a company like ours serves Canadians in  hundreds of hidden ways. Drive carefully and have  a good time!  dominion textile limited  The Fabric People  "This old house once7 knew  much laughter,  This   old house   once  knew  some pain."  ���and that at last, it rests in the  abiding custody of whichever of  the saints is assigned to the task  of recording the legends of  weary age-laden habitations and  of the lives of those who once  dwelt under their rooftree.  Pioneer Week  In connection with - the announcement that an Order-in  Council has been passed, proclaiming the week June 1 to  June 7, as Pioneer and Elderly  Citizens Week in British Columbia, a special service will be  held on Sunday, June 7 at 2:30  p.m. in the Sechelt Legion Hall.  This will be a non-denomina-  tikmal service, and taking part  will be several ministers and  pastors, representing different  churches in the area from Gibsons to Halfmoon Bay. Everyone is welcome.  Following the service, a social  hour will be held, with refreshments being served. Do plan to  attend, to honor the Pioneer and  Elderly Citizens of this province  DeMARCOS IN BRITAIN  After a wonderful 26 day  cruise on the S.S. Canberra,  through the Panama Canal, stopping at many ports, Gary'and  Dianne DeMarco are now in Lon  don awaiting delivery of their  new Austin station wagon. They  plan to camp out or stay in  Youth Hostels while on an extended tour of the British Isles  and the continent.  HEALTH BOARD DATE  The next meeting of the Coast-  Garibaldi Union Board of Health  will be in the Health Centre, Gib  sons, Thursday, June 4, 1970 at  11:15  a.m.  Coast News, June 3, 1970.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  Boat builders and  Sail makers-  Blacksmiths and  Toy makers  Are just some of the workers  employed in industries covered  by Workmen's Compensation.  With free medical treatment.  Special therapy. And financial  aid. If you are unsure of your  coverage phone, the WCB.  ..  LuoRKmens  compensanon  D<~��a D PI OF BRITISH  Here's 5*  to make the best  jam in die county  .   It's so easy with Certo,* the natural  fruit pectin. Certo makes your jams and  jellies taste so much better, because  you only boil for just one minute.  The fresh fruit flavour doesn't get boiled  away, so you get a bigger yield and  perfect set.  Get a head start on the season. Clip the  coupon and buy your Certo now. 4      Coast News, June 3, 1970.     ffiTOIUI   WiUflED   (COESfcD CARS, 1R0CKS (COflfd)  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  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.  Phone 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri.,  Sat. June 4, 5, 6  8 p.m.  THE LION IN WINTER  in color  Katherine Hepburn,  (Winner Best Actress Award)  Peter O'Toole  Sun., June 7 at 7 p.m.  Mon., Tues., June 8, 9 at 8 p.m.  THAT COLD DAY in the PARK  Sandy Dennis       Michael Burns  RESTRICTED  No admittance to persons  under 18  Warning ��� Excessive  sexual  realism ��� R. W. McDonald.  Filmed in color in Vancouver  June   5:   St.   Bart's   Rummage  Sale, 10 to 1 p.m., Anglican Hall.  NOTICE  I.O.J.D. Raffle postponed from  May 26, 1970 till June 9, 1970.  LOST  Will the person who took Eaton's  parcel containing mauve dress,  out of green Volkswagen station  wagon on Tuesday please return  the pictures to Gibsons Post Office. ���Lily Hammond.  FOUND  Young female Siamese cat. Owner phone 886-2664.  WORK WAHID  Baby sitter available anytime.  Have transportation. Phone 886-  2681.   ���     ,  24 hour electrical service by licenced electrician. Phone 886-  7495. '         '  HANDYMAN  Roofing, gutters, down pipe,  drains, repairs and installations.  Vacuum equipped chimney service. Free estimates, guaranteed work. Phone 885-2478.  Day work. Lawns mowed. $1.50  an hour. Phone 886-7477.  CONSTRUCTION ~  Will frame house, cottage; finish, remodel; also plumbing and  waring. Phone 886-2417 or 886-  7560.  Painting and decorating. Reasonable rates, free estimates.  Phone 886-9684.  Television, radio and stereo service. Prompt service. Ayres Electronics. Phone 386-7117. Open  9:00 - 5:30.  NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE  YOUR STOVES AND CHIMNEYS  CLEANED.  886-2839.  Garden in yet? Grass too long  for mower? Seed bed in one operation in reasonable ground. No  job too big or too srnal. Minimum of 1 hr. at $6 per hour.  Call us at 885-2817 or 886-7568.  A  carpenter  lives  here  named  Mike.  He pounds, with care, a mean  spike  He  also   shingles  roofs   or  de-  mos_e_  'So if the twist leaves you ache-  ing,  "But you still like to jive,  Call 886-7495.  M/T CONSTRUCTION  3ox 709 Gibsons, B.C.'  ^Small:   rototiller   with   operator  for hire. Phone 886-2350.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.  Interior - exterior, brush or  spray painting. First class work.  Paint supplied at net price on  jobs. Les Hunter. Ph.  886-7007.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  FEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  PERSONAL  Anyone knowing Valerie and  Norman O'Kausa, at Madeira  Park, tell them to phone Mrs.  McKie, 886-2629.  "Worms a probem?" Use Pam-  oviri, the ONE DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at your  local Drug Store.  MISC. FOR SALE  65 cc Honda, 3500 miles, helmets  car racks, good condition. $130.  Phone 886-7738.  Johnson 10 outboard motor. $100  Phone 886-9697..  2 ewes for sale. Ph. 886-9885.  Bedroom suite, other furniture.  Phone 886-2549.  Dutch door with window, width  34", height 6'7", price $10. Ph.  886-2581.  Well pump with motor and tank  $30; Playtex nurser set complete  new, $5; 45 gal oil drums, $3 and  $4 each. Phone 886-2512.  1 cock and 6 hens, ringnecks,  $15; 1 Amhurst cock, $7; 1 silver  cock $8; 1 golden cock $6; 1 pr.  Manchurian Pheasants $15. Ph.  885-9491.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE    Rebekahs have  birthday party  Cabin clinker boat, $50. Phone  886-9697.  17 ft. deep V clinker hull boat  with near new 65 hp. Mercury  , motor and electric controls. Extras include wrap around windshield, convertible top, 2 gas  tanks, oars and anchor. Priced  for quick sale, $1100. Phone 886-  2659 after 5:30 p.m.  17 ft. plywood Sangstercraft  needs work. Closest offer to $175  Phone 884-5268.  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.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  OUTDOORSMEN  Packboard .22; over-under .22  mag. .20 GUA; Rem. clip .22;  Husquevarna 30-06 & 3-9 scope  Reloading equip; A-wall 10 x 12  tent; air mattresses; fly rod,  case, lines; spinning rod, lures;  2 burner Coleman stove; gas  lantern; binoculars, Ashai Pen-  tax; knives, axe; gold pans; 10  x 12 tarp and miscellaneous.  Owner leaving country. Wants  offer for lot. Phone 886-7373.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 Mr. & Mrs.  885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PETS  Arrow outboard motors with 3  gal. fuel tank.  5 hp. ��� $190  7.5 hp. $225  9 hp. $250  at Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Wanted, dog, preferably house  trained, for country home, also  gentle riding horse with saddle.  Phone 886-7577.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601. -  fl)R RENT  32" "Firehood" fireplace, complete, burnt orange, near new.  $85 under cost.  Phone 886-9866.  1 single bed, blond oak; gas  lawn mower. Phone 886-2139.  Registered Appaloosa mare, well  spotted and with papers. 884-  5268.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Up-to-date barbecue, practically  hew, $16. Phone 886-7743.  Television, radio and stereo service. Prompt service. Ayres Electronics. Phone 886-7117. Open  9:00 to 5:30.  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED   DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  furnished. Newly decorated. Sun  shine Coast Trailer Park. Phone  885-2010.  1 bedroom house, Langdale. $85  Phone 886-9697.  2 bedroom house on waterfront.  Williamson's Landing. Ph. 886-  9556.  Fully furnished housekeeping  room, centrally located. Prefer  working man.   Call 886-9383.  Fully, furnished 1 bedroom duplex, all electric. No children.  Available June 15. Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. Phone 886-  9826.  Secret Cove, beautiful view, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms and bath.  Auto heat, 1 mile from marina  and store. Suitable year round.  Annual lease only. Phone 112-987-  7807.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS   BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.  BEST  ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes,, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. Phone 886-2077  WANTED TO RENT  WANTED  Playpen, prefer mesh type. Ph.  886-2512.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I960 Anglia with 1966 Anglia motor, new tires. Any reasonable  offer accepted.  Phone 886-7309.  1966 Honda sports coupe, rebuilt  engine. Phone 886-7766.  2 or 3 bedroom furnished house  on or near beach, Gibsons-Se-  chelt area, July 12 for 2 weeks.  Write or phone W. Edward, 2732  Sunset Drive, Lewiston, Idaho. /  Responsible family of 4 requires  summer oottage anywhere from  Langdale to Sechelt for July and  possibly August. Phone collect  112-327-3878.   Responsible family requires 2-3  bedroom house,  Roberts  Creek  area, some acreage for horse.  Phone 886-2546.  Wilson Creek ��� Large residential lot, suitable for trailer  home or residence. On water  line. Short distance to good  beach.  $3,500. 1553  Gibsons ��� Single bedroom  home. Large, level lot. Only two  blocks to shopping. $7,900   1566  . .VIEW HOME ��� Large panelled living room. Fireplace. Two  bedrooms. Sundeck. Beautifully  landscaped lot. Convenient parking. $13,500. 1557  Two bedroom home on large  landscaped lot. Fenced. Well  sheltered on three sides. Excellent garden, fruit trees, shrubs.  Good water supply. Double carport. $15,000, terms. 1155  Well1 maintained two bedroom  bungalow. Living room panelled  in red cedar. Roman tile fireplace. Pembroke bath. Convenient highway location. Over two  acres. Easy subdivision by survey. $22,000. '      "���  Approx. five acres. Less than  two miles from Gibsons. $6,900,  terms.  Roberts Creek ��� Completely  renovated three bedroom home.  Excellent location, open southern exposure. Daily bus and  mail service. Approx. % acre.  $16,900. 1609  Gibsons Rural ��� Ten level  acres, about half cleared. Near  new modern three bedroom bungalow. $12,000 D.P. 1582  __-______.__-_��  I *__  Agencies i_to>  Realty & Insurance  Call C. R. Gahercole  Phone 886-7015  Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  Country Estate': Ten acres, half  cleared, on Pratt Road, with  new Westwood home. Level land  alders at rear. $32,000, half  cash.  886-2481  Waterfront: Let us show you  around Sandy Hook and Tuwan-  ek areas. WF and SWF lots, fully serviced, from $3,350 to $8000.  886-2481  Acreage' ��� North Rd. One half  acre for quick sale, $2200.  ���One acre on Rosamund Rd.  137' frontage. $3600.  886-2481  Gibsons-^Village: 2 bdrm, view,  large lot. $12,800 F.P. Terms  with $3650 down. Suit retired  couple.  886-2481  Selma Park: 2 bedrm home and  cottage on 1.1 acre. Good view  F.P.  $19,500 with $10,000 down.  886-2481  Sargeant Bay: 3 bedrm cottage  on waterfront lot 80 x 270. F.P.  $14,500. Try your offers.  886-2481  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White, 886-2935  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  Pender Harbour:  Over 3 ac.  with nice frontage on quiet lagoon. Full price only $11,500.  Own your very own island in  good fishing area. This little gem  is going for only $20,000.  Over 600' prime waterfront.  The buildings offer a challenge  to the home renovator wanting  the unusual. Attractive terms on  $37,500.  West Sechelt: The aristocrat  of waterfront homes. Over 1  acre with delightful 2 bdrm  home at beach level. Spacious  living room paneled in .ash. Step  saver kitchen adjoins bright dining room. Lge.' carport. Landscaping kept simple for easy  care. $12,000 down on $31,500.  Here we have 4 level acres  with unfinished 4 room home  crying out to be developed into  the dream home of some happy  couple. Low down payment on  $14,000 F.P.  Gibsons: In quiet residential  area, approx. Y2. acre, level/ Only $2,500 F.P.  We now offer a 65' level lot  right in town ��� new homes all  around for only $2,275.  2 lovely view lots at Hopkins,  100' frontage total. Both for  $5,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  1    MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  "BAYVIEW"  Sargeant (North-West) Bay  The Best of two worlds  Offered for the first time  Magnificent waterfront & view  homesites w i t h superlative  Spring Salmon fishing at your  doorstep. Limited number of lots  available in this choice location  close to Sechelt Village with all1  facilities. For full' details and  appointment to view please contact Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves. 886-  7088.  (Exclusive Agent)  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Call Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Hopkins Landing: View home  on highway frontage, dual access. Two bedrooms. A-oil heat,  A-E hot water. Close to store.  Post office, beach, bus line and  ferry terminal. Full price $13,-  500. Try your down payment.  Terms and offers. M.L.S.  Hillside area: Revenue property:. A fully tenanted duplex.  Shows an excellent return on  small investment. Full price  $7,500 with $3,000 down. M.L.S.  Roberts Creek: 220' level water, rontage with unfinished magnificent executive home. 2200  sq. ft floor area, wired for intercoms, indirect lighting, sky  light, etc . Scale imodel in our  display window. SEE THIS  DREAM HOME TODAY! F.P.  $38,000. Only $15,000 down.  Secluded, but close to Gibsons,  5 acres almost level land, with  small1 cabin. Cabin is fully in-  insulated, has large sun deck.  $6,000 full price. Terms negotiable.  Two-bedroom country home in  convenient location for schools  and shops: better than 2 acres  with excellent road frontage.  Fireplace in panelled living rm.  A-O heat, 220 wiring, etc. $15,000  down, good terms to balance of  $22,000.  BUSINESSES, LOTS, ACREAGE  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bedrooms, very large kitchen with  black walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living room with large white  flagstone fireplace, vanity bathroom, rec room also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in basement. Asking $24,000.  Terms can be arranged. Phone  885-9453 or 885-2818.  RUSTIC  WITH MODERN COMFORT  3 bedroom log house on 9 wooded acres in West Sechelt. Beamed cathedral ceiling, fireplace  in large living room, all electric  kitchen, workshop and studio or  guest room in separate building.  Large garden with greenhouse,  fruit tries. $23,000. Ph. 885-2871.  COHSIKUCTIOII  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82  celebrated its 8th birthday with  guests from Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge 76, Gibsons and Sunshine  Coast Lodge 76. After a short  meeting presided over by. N.G.  Sister Emily Parsons all enjoyed a lovely smorgasbord supper with turkey, ham and all the  trimmings.  Three of the lodge sisters were  honored and presented with corsages for long membership.  They were Mrs. Emily Parsons  .who wears a 46 year veterans  jewel, Mrs. Lola Turner with  45 years and Mrs. Jean Hanson  with 40 years. Mrs. Jennie Rei-  ter was presented with her district deputy president's jewel.  The evening was spent in a  sing-along with Mrs. R. Hatcher  at the piano. Contests convened  by Mrs. Nellie Whaites and a  funny action song by Mrs. Carrie Surtees. Mrs. Lorraine Con-  - roy won a dressed doll. Mr.  Jack Boundy moved a vote of  thanks on behalf of Sunshine  Coast Lodge of which he is N.G.  and Sister Alice Cherry for Arbutus Lodge of which she is  vice-grand.  Letters to editor  Editor: In your recent letter  one notes that Mr. Paul St. Pierre attempts, by quoting from  a coldly .statistical report, to  justify, the continued barbaric  and unnecessary (Slaughter of  . the harp seals. Unnecessary because from the minister of fisheries' own figures it is shown  that the killers earn a most miserable pittance per season, surely an anomaly in this land of  wealth and opportunity. A few  do make a considerable sum by  catering to the vanity or thought  lessneSs of women who could  stop the carnage by buying the  excellent synthetic furs now available everywhere.  As to the statement about the  government of Britain advertising for someone to reduce the  seal herd by shooting 750 seals  ��� well, the surely obvious answer must be that with the evergrowing lust for killing, the natural predators are also being  ruthlessly butchered. One cannot help but strongly sympathize  with Dr. Jacques Cousteau, famed world-wide for his underwater research when he says  "There are more important  things in life than hides, oil,  meat or ivory."  ���Eva M. Webb.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor yout  building needs  Following is a copy of a letter sent to Chief Stan Rowland  of the Roberts Creek Fire Department:  Dear Stan:  I wish to publicly thank the  firemen and fireladies for the  efficient and capable demonstration of team work and equipment at our school last Wednesday.  The students and staff were  very impressed with the speedy  deployment of fire equipment  and the professional1 way in  which the crew utilized the self-  contained breathing apparatus  and portable extinguisher.  Thank you again.  M. B. Mactavish,  Principal,  Roberts Creek Elemeneary  School.    GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. SS6-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSE,  COTTAGE  FINISH,   REMODEL  PLUMBING & WIRING  Phone 886-2417 or 886-7560 YELLOW CASE GLASSES  Glasses in a yellow case were  picked up on School road on  Wednesday of last week and  brought to the Coast News office.  WINNER  BEST ACTRESS  Academy Award  -Catherine' Hepburn  Peter O'Toole  THE LION IN WINTER  Thurs., Fri., Sat., June 4, 5, 6  at 8 p.m.  THAT COLD DAY IN THE PARK  Sandy Dennis  RESTRICTED  No admittance to persons  under 18  Warning ��� Excessive sexual  realism ��� R. W. McDonald  Sunday^ June 7 at 7 p.m.   .  Mon., Tues. June 8, 9  at 8 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  Coast News, June 3, 1970.       5  70 at Makara  The first night of Makara, a  coffeehouse at Gibsons United  Church Hall was a great success. More than 70 people of alt  ages enjoyed themselves. The  featured group, Flaxen Summer  performed songs they used on  June 1 when they played at the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre.  This Friday and Saturday, the  featured group will be the Black-  thorne Boys, guitarist, banjoist  and bassist who play bluegrass  and country-folk.  Anyone wishing to entertain is  admitted free so bring your guitar and play. Everyone else 50c  at Makara, Friday and Saturday, 8 to 12 p.m.  Clinic delayed  Pender Harbour's request for  a two4>ed ambulatory hospital  / for emergency cases, in process  of negotiation for two years, has.  Regional Hospital District Director J. H. Tyner wondering  how much longer it is going to  take to get definite action.  At the May 29 Regional District hospital board meeting he  said that while Hospital1 Minister Loffmark was in Sechelt recently he promised to send Mr.  Tyner a copy of a Clearwater  brief which he would like used  to cover the Pender Harbour  request. So far no Clearwater  brief has arrived.  Weddings   New style report card  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  SCHOOL and GOWK POINT ROADS  PHONE  886-7313  WELCOME  We take pleasure in welcoming  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  Dr. J. Pat Perry, Veterinarian  OPENING ON JUNE Isl- HARRIS BLOCK, GIBSONS  N. R. HARRIS  rAjrmcN newt  Got redecorating fever? Then  take a look at the cotton sheets  blooming out in linen departments across the country. They  have unusual home decorating  possibilities. Color-coordinated in  eye-filling prints, gay stripes  and water-color pastels, today's  sheets take the guesswork! out  of bedroom decor. And, for the  homemaker with a creative flair  they adapt wonderfully to dust  ruffles, canopies and curtains.  One double bed size sheet contains approximately seven  square yards of cotton muslin or  percale, according to the Can  adian Cotton Council1. Both fabrics are easy to sew, hang and  drape beautifully, and are woven to give years of service. A lit  tie starch keeps them crisp and  fresh-looking, and their smooth  texture makes ironing a breeze.  For a child's room try the magic of striped sheets. Choose  them in sunny yellow, or, if you  prefer, use pink, green or blue  stripes. With just two double  bed size sheets, you can make a  scalloped dust ruffle and a  matching ' half - canopy for a  three-quarter size bed (mattress  size 48 x 76).  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPIHE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  KNOWLES ��� HARRIS  The wedding of Leslie Faye  Harris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman R. Harris of Langdale,  and Alan Fraser Knowles, son  of Mr. and Mrs. James Knowles  of Gibsons, took place on Saturday, May 30 at two o'clock in  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Rev. D. Morgan officiating.  Given in marriage by her father, the bride was charming in  a short gown of white delustered  peau de soie with guipure lace  applique and paillettes. She wore  her .maternal aunt's wedding  veil and crown of aurora stones.  She carried a colonial bouquet  of vivid pink carnations and  baby roses.  Maid of honor Miss Jeannette  Carmichael wore a short gown  of yellow peau de soie with pearl  trim and carried a bouquet of  lilac - baby mums. Bridesmaid  Miss Patricia Carmichael wore  a short gown of lilac peau de  soie with pearl trim and carried  a yellow baby mum bouquet.  Best man was Tony Rodriguez  of Vancouver. Michael! Harris  and Doug Knowles were ushers.  The bride's mother chose a  red two piece suit with black  accessories and white carnation  corsage, while the groom's mother wore off-white with black  accessories and red carnation  corsage.  A reception' -was held at Cedars Inn, with the bride's uncle  Dio Creed as M.C. The toast to  the bride was given,by her uncle Don Harris. The bride's table was centred with a three tier  cake baked by her mother and  decorated by Henry's Bakery  and topped with a nosegay of  the bride's colors, lilac and yellow.  Leaving for their honeymoon  at Lord Jim's Lodge, the bride  chose a grey two piece coat ensemble with red carnation corsage. The bride's bouquet was  caught by bridesmaid Patricia  Carmichael and her garter was  caught by her brother Michael  Harris.  The couple will reside in Gibsons.  Out-of-town guests were: Mr.,  and Mrs. Kenneth Thompson,  Abbotsford; Mr. and Mrs. D;  Creed, Coquitlam; Mr. and Mrs.  D. Harris, West Vancouver; Mr.  Rod Harris, Mrs. J. Ulleman,  and Mrs. R. Lacelle, Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. G. Frame, Gold  River; Mr. and Mrs. J. Ritchie;  Richmond; Mr. and Mrs. N.  Thomson, Squamish and Mr. and  Mrs. S. Thomson, Campbell River.  Bridal shower  In honor of bride-elect Mass  Sharen Davis, a shower was  held at the home of Mrs. G.  Legh, Gibsons. The hostesses  were Miss Ann Tritt and Mrs.  Legh.  Many lovely gifts were presented to the bride in a gaily  decorated pink umbrella, also a  lovely corsage of pink rosebuds  and to her mother a corsage of  carnation- made by Mrs. Betty  Duncan.  The guests attending were  Mesdames M. Nelson, A. Blain,  M. Freer, A. Whiting, R. Taylor, M. Myers, A. Greggain, W.  Greggain, W. Peterson, I. St  Denis, G. Berdahl1, C. Comeau,  B. Duncan, S. Dobell, R. Oram,  D. Mason, A. Becher, L. Labonte W. Davis and Miss A.  Tritt.  BIG GARBAGE BINS  Garbage containers with a one  ton capacity are now available  for those with plenty of garbage.  They are handled by Sunshine  Coast Disposal Service Ltd.  which collects garbage in the  Regional District area. There  will shortly be eight of them at  places where garbage collection  is heavy. The container remains  at the plant where it is being  used and the garbage truck and  crew empties it when required.  NEW BAPTIST PASTOR  Bob Allaby, a young man who  recently achieved his D.D. degree will be the new permanent  pastor at Calvary Baptist church  in Gibsons. He obtained his degree on graduation at Acadia  College, University of New  Brunswick recently.. He is from  Sussex, N.B.  A new type secondary school  report card was approved at  Thursday night's meeting of the  school1 board. It was suggested  by Principal T. G. Ellwood of  Elphinstone secondary school.  Its feature is to reduce the amount of work in compiling reports.  Principal Ellwood's type of report will be similar to a five-  sheet carbon filled business form  Outining the proposal to trustees he explained it in the following way:  We have taken all the standard format on the regular report card and consolidated it on  one face of paper 8" x 11". The  format has also been designed  to, accommodate the semester  system.  The report card we propose  would be a five copy type. The  first copy would be kept fin the  school. The second copy would  be sent home as the first report,  the third copy as the second report, the fourth copy as the third  report and the fifth copy as the  final report. Each copy would  contain alt the information of  the previous reports. These reports would not be returned to  the school.  We feel this type of report is  much more efficient than the one  we now use. It will cut in half-  the amount of time the secretaries must spend making duplicate reports and replacing missing reports. It will completely  remove all the time, spent on  collecting, sorting and checking  650 reports three times a year.  It will also remove the opportunity to make transcription errors.  It will also remove the unnecessary task of 23 teachers used to  transcribe information from the  duplicates to the report cards.  Procedures that would be used  with such a report card indicate  increased efficiency.  Secretaries in a single operation will prepare both the reports and the duplicate records.  Teachers in a single operation  will place their marks and comments on both the report cards  and the duplicate records. This  will eliminate many opportunities for transcription errors.  The reports will be issued to  students. A cheaper type of envelope can be utilized with the  new reports.  We would advertise in local  papers prior to issuing the reports so that parents would be  aware the report cards will be  coming home within a few days.  As parents would not have to  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary  to the hospital has several catering jobs lined up which will  add to their funds for various  projects.  A valuable member has been  lost and will be greatly missed.  Mrs. Muriel Tibb, former secretary and member of committees, has moved to Langley. She  was  presented with  a  gift  The next meeting, the last for  this season, will be held at the  Mac Baba home where pictures  of Japan, taken by the Babas on  their recent trip, will be shown.  Mr. and Mrs. Michael Jepson,  of Cincinnati, are guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Ray M. Blackburn.  The local Red Cross group has  closed the doors of their work  room for a well-earned summer  rest until the fal. Many will  take work home to complete  during the holiday. Their number of workers has fallen off  somewhat as members have  moved away and it is hoped that  new helpers will be available to  take their places. The output of  sewing and knitting continues to  be plentiful and the workmanship as expert as ever.  Members of St. Aidan's and  the United church and any interested persons, are invited to  St. Aidan's Parish Hall on Sunday, May 31 at 3:30, to view  pictures of the Holy Land which  Miss Ena Harrold has brought  back from her recent trip.  Miss Helen Shea has returned  to Vancouver after spending ten  days with Mrs. Helen Galliford,  who has moved to her new home  at the beach.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes  have sold their Vancouver home  and are now residing on Crow  Road in their former summer  home.  return these reports, the major  task of collection, sorting and replacing missing reports would  be eliminated. Parents are always free to contact the school  for a parent-teacher interview  after reports or at any time.  Although the present report  cards are provided free by the  department of education . the  modest cost involved in preparing these new report cards can  presently be covered within the  scope of our general supply budget we feel that we could obtain a two years supply of these  report cards for less than $175  or less than $88 per year. We  would obtain a two year supply  because there is little difference  in the actual cost of buying 700  or 1500 of these report cards.  80th BIRTHDAY  On Monday, May 25, an enjoyable afternoon was spent at  the home of Mrs. Ann Plough,  when neighbors gathered to celebrate the 80th birthday of Mrs.  James Thomson of Gower Point  Rd. Mrs. Thomson is the widow  of the late James Thomson, who  was for many years deputy minister of labor in Victoria.  LEGION  BINGO  THURSDAY  JUNE 4  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  $200 on 51 calls  $100 on over 51  DOOR PRIZE $20  Winner must be in attendance  GIBSONS LEGION HAH  Sunshine Coast Highway  NOTICE  HOPKINS LANDING WATER DISTRICT  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS NOW IN EFFECT  ODD CALENDAR DAYS NORTH OF  MR. ERIC THOMSON'S HOUSE  EVEN CALENDAR DAYS SOUTH OF  MR. ERIC THOMSON'S HOUSE  NOTICE OF MEETING  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society  ANNUAL MEETING  Friday, June 12 at 8 p.m.  St! Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt "  Whenyoute smiling  call for Labatfc...  ��� t      *" WK-tfft^w-Jf^ffi'v:  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 6       Coast News, June 3, 1970.  Harry Hill fund  closed; proceeds  for hospital room  At the meeting on May 21 in  Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt's  Senior Citizens Association,  Branch 69, closed the Harry Hill  Memorial Fund. The proceeds  will be given to St. Mary's Hospital to completely furnish a  room in the new wing, in memory of Harry Hill.  The association considered  that such a room would be most  fitting to honor a man who had  spent a great part of his life in  helping those who needed help,  particularly elderly persons. Mr.  Hill started the first O.A.P.O.  Branch 96. This branch later became the present Senior Citizens Association Branch 69. Mr.  Hill was a prime mover in both  organizations.  At the same meeting a" minute's   silence   was   observed  in  memory  of  three   recently  deceased members, Mrs. S. J. Rid-  dell,   Mrs.  Blanche  Bates  and  Mrs. Violet Campbell1. New mem  bers joining in May are Mrs.  Jean Hamon,  Mrs.  Betsy Palmer, Mrs. Alma  Rogers,  Mrs.  Elsie Julian, Mrs. Lillian Wood,  and Mrs. Mildred Grain. In honor of his 80th birthday, Mr. May-  nard  Dubois   of  Greene   Court  was the recipient of a gift, accompanied   by   members'   best  wishes.  Canon Greene gave a short  talk asking for new members to  the Senior Citizens Housing, and  for a renewal of any lapsed  memberships. The annual meeting will be held on June 12.  A letter was read from Mrs.  Rose Gowland, a recent member, who has moved tp Kereme-  os, inviting any members to call  and see her any time they are  in that area. The monthly raffle  was won by Mrs. Lilian Swanson of Gibsons.  Plans for a tea and bazaar in  the fall .are already underway,  with Mrs. Olive McGregor acting  as   convenor.   Mrs.   Nellie  Whaites informed the members  of a camp holiday, available for  elderly people, at Camp Fircom  on Gambier Island, starting June  15 at a nominal charge. Any senior citizen desiring a delightful  inexpensive holiday in a beautiful setting, should contact Mrs.  Whaites for further information.  The annual convention of the  Senior Citizens 'association will  be held on June 9, 10 and 11 in  North Vancouver, and is open to  any interested person. The resolutions  to be  presented were  read and discussed in order to  obtain the opinion of the members. The delegates to the convention are Mrs. Olive McGregor and Mrs. Mildred Whittaker.  Following   the   business   session, a delightful program consisting of first a duet by Mrs.  Trudy Edmunds and Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, who sang In the  Garden   accompanied   by  Mrs.  Hazel Evans. Mrs. Liliian Wood,  a new member, recently of Hull,  Yorkshire, England, gave a humorous recitation entitled Adam  and Mary. A short sing-song led  by Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, with  Mrs. Ruby Hatcher at the piano  followed.  In accordance with Pioneer  and Elderly Citizens Week, from  �� June 1 to June 7, a non-denominational service will be held in  the Sechelt Legion Hall on Sunday, June 7 at 2:30 p.m. Pastors  from the area will participate,  and all persons are urged: to attend to honor the pioneers of  this province. Refreshments will  follow the service.  On May 5, a busload took a  trip to Bell'ingham, where they  thad a delicious lunch at Belling-  ham Hotel. Then they drove  along Chuchanut Drive to Whid-  bey Island and watched the tidal waters surge and eddy under  an area of great beauty and the  the magnificent Deception Pass  bridge. The route was through  return trip was through Burlington to Lynden and Langley where  there was a stop for supper, then  home via highway 401. The weather was beautiful, the scenery  was grand, -���  A trip to Barkerville is planned for July 7, 8 and 9. This trip  is not restricted to members.  Any adult may make arrangements to go. Phone Mrs. Hazel  Evans,   885-9772  Local 297 IBPS&PMW publication  Guardian covering events  which led up to the formation of  a picket line reported the following:  The oil that was delivered to  Port Mellon was delivered in  the normal manner. However  the tug had crossed a picket  line the previous evening to  move a tanker in the Fraser River and consequently was declared hot by the Guild. The  Guild is also claiming the contract for delivery of this oil is  sub-let from Island Tug, a com-  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m.. Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  FORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  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  11:15 am., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  ...Sunday. School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.nou  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  pany against whom the Guild is  striking.  tween the time of oil delivery  and the picket line appearing  was that the Guild had agreed  to allow Port Mellon to use the  oil they already had in the tank  and a certain' amount of reluctance on the part of the Guild  to officially declare the oil hot.  When the official1 policy statement came from the Guild  branding the oil hot, local Guild  members acted within hours to  organize and throw a picket line  around the mill'.  Local 297 members who had  already expressed their feelings  in this matter at a general meeting a day or two earlier emphatically refused'to cross the line.  One or two minor incidents that  cropped up were caused by misunderstandings and were quickly squelched by members of the  executive.  A special general meeting was  called on Tuesday, May 19, at  2:30 p.m. to sound out feelings  of the general membership regarding the picket line and work  stoppage. Over 300, members of  the local attended, after being  brought up to date by President  Corley, first vice-president Pe  terson and; trustee and standing  committee member D. Hill. A  motion from the floor effectively demonstrated the unity of the  local inthis -natter.  The reason for the delay be-  On Wed., May 20, injunctions  were obtained against the guild  and Local 297. These were served at approximately 4:45 p.m.  and shortly afterward management began calling crews for a  mill startup.  The Giiildi however, stated they  would refuse to obey the injunctions.  Local 297's executive then began again' to man the Union  Hall on a 24-hour basis and three  radio cans belonging to Local  members were brought into action to give constant communication with the picket line so  that we would be instantly aware of any change in the situation there and could advise the  hundreds of callers* at the hall  accurately what the situation  was. It was imperative that the  Local know immediately if the  picket line was lifted for any  reason.  At (Guardian) press time, this  is where we stand��� so far all  members of Local 297 have re  fused to cross the picket line.  The executive have kept crews  intact and are keeping a 24-hour  watch on the picket line so they  are in a positioi* to keep members up to date oa the situation.  A number of mill's axe in the  same position as Port Mellon.  Powell River, Woodfibre, Prince  Rupert, are down and several  others are expectecTto go down  within the next day or two.  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Keep up on  current  affairs  the easy way  Read the Pulitzer Prize  winning Christian Science  Monitor. Rarely more than  20 pages, this easy-to-  read daily newspaper gives  you a complete grasp of  national and world affairs.  Plus fashion, sports, business, and the arts. Read  the newspaper that 91%  of Congress reads.  Please send me the Monitor  at the special introductory  rate for six months for only $7  ... a saving of $6.  ��� Check or money order  enclosed  n Bill me  name-  street,  city   state.  zip.  PB18  The  Christian Science  Monitor��  Box 125, Astor Station  Boston,   Massachusetts   02123  XEROX - a first!!  ���TO  m  y'fm  **�����,,  . >*.*.  m  '&-'X2  To accommodate its growing clientele, the  Coast News has installed the most modern  means of copying anything printed, written,  typed or drawn - XEROX - which produces  excellent copies in less than one minute.  ���j  Real estate or other legal papers duplicated  with ease.  0  The price ��� 30c per sheet  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2622 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Paul Drake Ltd., Marine Repairs, has moved into���'���.his new  shop next to Fiedler Bros, contracting plant on Sunshine Coast  Highway in Gibsons.  Mr. Drake's specialty is transmission repairs and this type of  business comes to Mim locally,  and from Vancouver and Powell  River areas. He also handles  fibreglass boat hulls, dinghys,  canoes, sailboats and cruisers  which can be finished at home.  He has written a book on engine installation in power boats  for the home builder which is  available -through Walt Nygren  Sales at the head of the Municipal wharf.  Point of law  (By  a Practicing Lawyer)  Question: There is a lot of  talk now-a-days about female liberation and equal rights for  women. Are men and women in  an equal position before the  Taw?  Answer: No. Men are in an  inferior position.  By common law a man must  support his wife. A wife does  not have to support her husband.  Moreover, a woman may run up  debts in her husband's name for  the necessities of life, including  food, clothing and shelter, etc.  ���the law regarding her as being her husband's agent for the  purpose of those domestic duties  usually falling under the care of  the wife. A husband, however, is  not an agent for his wife.  The Divorce Act, in theory,  places a divorced husband and  wife on the same status as far  as maintenance is concerned. It  is, however, a man who almost  always pays the costs of the  lawsuit, despite the general rule  -that "The loser pays vthe*win*-~  ner's costs." In the divorce action John Doe versus Mary Doe  and Richard Roe, on grounds of  adultery, Richard Roe will be  ordered to pay the costs if John  Doe can prove Richard Roe  knew Mary Doe to be a married  woman at the time of the adultery. If John Doe cannot prove  this, Mary Doe does not have to  pay the costs. In a similar divorce action, Betty Roe versus  Richard Roe and Mary Doe,  Richard Roe pays the costs. In  divorce actions on other grounds  a wife successfully suing receives an order that her husband must pay the costs. A successful1 husband cannot, however collect costs from his wife.  In a quarrel over custody of  children, the wife is almost always successful even though  she has committed adultery.  Where a child is born to unmarried parents., the father  must support the child or at  least contribute to its support,  but has no right of joint custody  or guardianship and has not  even any right to visit the child.  Under the Married Women's  Property Act, a wife may sue to  have determined any question  between her and her husband  regarding the title or possession  of any property. Land in a husband's name may be tied up and  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate  north of Sechelt and east of Sechelt Inlet, approximately 4  miles N.E. of Porpoise Bay  Road.  Take   notice   that   Lawrence  1 Charles Steele, of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation   heating   contractor,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  due East 430* from south corner  of Lot 19, D. Lot 7148, Group 1,  N.W.D., thence East 660; thence  South 330; thence West 660;  thence North 330 along road  right of way, and containing 5  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is homesite.  Lawrence Charles Steele  Dated April 30, 1970.  May 13, 20, 27 June 3  (Copyright)  a sale by the husband prevented. A woman may sue her husband for damage to the wife's  property. If a wife damages her  husband's property he is prohibited by law from suing her.  By the Wives' and Children's  Maintenance Act a wife may  cause proceedings to be commenced against her husband in  the family division of the provincial court for support for herself and children and the court  will provide a prosecutor for her  . without charge. A husband does  not have a similar remedy despite any differences in the relative health or wealth of the parties.       ..;."������.���:'���.  The Wife's Protection Act  gives a wife the right to prevent  a sale of a joint residence registered in ���the 'husband's name  only; A husband does not have  a corresponding right.  Tliese laws are, however, not  as unfair as they first appearl  They merely reflect the tradi-  ' ti-rial^_bcial vieivS' of our society  The law is slow to keep pace  with changing public opinion but  there is an increasing tendency  of late to regard the wife's obligations as almost equal to that  of the husband ,��� especially  where she is employed -or has  a separate income or is more  wealthy than her husband.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find Ihe help ytu need  in the directory  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WAU.  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  G & W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone  8S6-2402  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts arid Service  Phone 886-7411  BICYCLE  Repairs & Paris  are still available at old location  on Aldersprings Road  Phone 886-2i23  any day but Wednesdays  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now  Serving  The  Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  U H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R4,  ;  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASEILASH0P  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard  Goods ������ Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  AU TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  ��*-    MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357     '  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELfCTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  121/- ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  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  1  A. 1 RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  C 4 S  HARDWARE  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  APPLIANCES  Sechelt - 885-0713  LAND   SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  light plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototilling, lawns mowed  hedge trimming  No job too small, seldom too big  WILLIAM S. D00LEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees,  Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peait Moss & Fertilizer  Phone  886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E   DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  ���WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phone  886-2231  Home phone ���86-2171  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  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  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  GIBSONS STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 88ft-2996  Norman Coates 886-2483  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  Mileage Is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell  products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7131  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials  for   Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� RJM Gibsons SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  GARBAGE COLLECTION  The. use of plastic bags, cardboard boxes and containers  other than standard garbage' cans is prohibited under THE  REGIONAL DISTRICT GARBAGE COLLECTION BYLAW.  Persons depositing such garbage on the highway in such containers are liable to prosecution.  ���...���-- Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  Silver Spur Trail Rides  Corner Roberts Creek Road and Sunshine Coast Highway  OPEN AT CORRAL WEEKENDS  AND EVERY DAY, AFTER JUNE 25  Weekdays Phone 886-9909  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Restrictions Effective Immediately  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are imposed: on all users from the Municipal water system als  follows:���  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and  NORTH, SHAW and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:���  odd calendar dates from  7 p.m. to 10 p.m;       r  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  and HENRY ROAD and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:���  even calendar dates from  7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF  IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  June 4, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  Strike it  RIC HI  FATHER'S DAY ��� JUNE 21st  BUY DAD A SHIRT AND PUT $1.00 IN YOUR POCKET  I      $ 1.00 FREE on the purchase of any shirt valued at  $5.00 or over  This Is a  Pre-Father's Day Special  WED., JlHit 3 to WED., JUNE 10 ONLY  Marine Men's Wear  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons  886-2116  ,    OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  MONDAY through SATURDAY ��� 9:00 ..to 5:30  9:00 to 9:00 on FRIDAYS  BASEBALL   Mustangs fop  Elphie sports  LITTLE LEAGUE  Wed., May 27:  Wilson Creek 4  Firemen 14  Roberts Creek  2  Sechelt Legion  17  Sechelt Brave-  2  Kinsmen  ���  17  Sun., May 31:  Merchants  3  Sechelt Legion  16  Firemen  7  Sechelt Braves  0  Kinsmen  8  Wilson Creek  11  MEN'S SOFTBALL LEAGUE  w  L  Pts  Peninsula Hotel      7  0  14  Firemen                   4  3  8  Wilson Creek          3  4  6  Shakers                     3  4  6  Hydro                       0  6  0  Tues., May 26:  Shakers  9  Hydro  3  W.P., Don Elson.  L.P. Cliff Salahub  Pen Hotel  15  Wilson Creek  5  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., J. Hall.  H.R. B. Legh, Pen Hotel.  Thurs, May 28:  Firemen  4  Wilson Creek  1      '  W.P., D. Carroll  L.P., Ross Joe.  Shakers  2  Pen Hotel'  5  W.P., L. Pearl.  L.P. Don Elson  Sun., May 31:  Wilson Creek  16  Hydro  8  W.P., J. Hall  L.P., C. Salahub  H.R., Herb August,  Val  Aug-  ust, Wilson Creek.  Next week' s schedule not av  ailable at this time.  NEW ANIMAL HOSPITAL  A hew animal clinic has been  opened on School road by Dn J.  Pat Perry, formerly of the Cap-  ilano Veterinary hospital in  North Vancouver. Dr. Perry  came to the Sunshine Coast one  year ago to help Mrs. Phyllis  Hylton of the Peninsula Animal  hospital and has now opened up  on his own.  B.O.TEL&�����-  BMTfSH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  _.  J. H. BRUCE  The appointment of J. H.  (Jack) Bruce as Vice-President  ���Personnel and Industrial  Relations is announced by the  B.C. Telephone Company.  Mr. Bruce, formerly Director of Personnel and Industrial  Relations, joined B.C. Telephone in September, 1969.  Born in Windsor, Ontario and  a graduate, in 1952, of the  University of Windsor, he  started his career with the  Ford Motor Company of  Canada, Ltd., as an executive  trainee, prior to an appointment in labor relations.  Mr. Bruce also was associated in various executive  positions involving personnel,  industrial relations and corporate development responsibilities with Canada Packers  Ltd., and latterly, with the  Del Monte organization in  both Canada and the United  States.  Elphinstone school's house  sports meet Friday afternoon  resulted in the Mustangs achieving top score with 398V_: points,  with Bombers second, 365V_; Sabres third with 260 and Spitfires  199.  High scorers in junior girls  were Karen Spencer 19, Iita All-  mitt 18, Judy Scott 17. Intermedi  ate Kare n Brignall 33, Lynn  Brackett 19, Diane Fisher 13.  Seniors: Wendy Brackett 35, Den  ise Littlejohn 33, Angela Willis  15.  Junior Boys: Ian McKenzie 29  Bruce Smith 22, Bill Sluis 20.  Intermediate: Ken Bourne 22,  Brian Mackenzie 21, Bernie  August 15. Seniors: Dan McKay  29, Kim Inglis 26, Bob Crosby  20.  There did not appear to be  any records broken in the junior events. In the Intermediate  boys, Brad Norris broke the discus record of 68.6 with a 73.8 ft.  heave. The intermediate girls  did better with three marks broken, Carol Blomgren covering  the 60 yard sprint in eight seconds flat compared to the record  of 8.5 seconds. Corinne Parker  took the high jump with 4.2 feet  beating the previous 4.1 mark  Karen Brignall in the shot put  added one-half inch to the previous record of 28.2 inches. In  the relay Shirley Hoehne, Elaine  Stevens, Suzanne Jorgensen and  Karen Brignall chopped the relay timing down from 1:06.6 to  one minute flat.  The seniors broke no records  but in the boys events Kim Inglis and Dan McKay each won  three events. In girls events  Wendy Brackett won five and  Denise Littlejohn four.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Evelyn Prest 718 (296), Kris  Josephson 791 (278).  Tues. Mixed: Lucy Shaver 603  (207, 211), Art Corriveau 572  (222, 222), Mary Beynor 200, Dan  Robinson 545 (212), Rick Simp-  kins 606 (221, 232), Evelyn Prest  718 (224, 296), Kris Josephson  695 (234, 236, 225), Ben Prest 532  Buz Graham 508, Art Holden  610 (269), Paddy Richardson 203  Jean Wyngaert 215, Dennis Swan  son 214.  Wed. Ladies: Dorie Josephson  209, Pat Prest 507.  Thurs. Men: Kris Josephson  791 (278, 261, 252), Andy Prest  504, Tony 206, Joe Prest 212,  Keith' Johnson 567 (253), Peter  Mouzakis 232.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  RA1M C. DUCKWORTH  Chartered Accountant  is pleased to announce the acquisition of the  Sechelt and Gibsons practices  off RICKARDr CRAWFORD & Co.  Chartered Accountants  Effective June 1st 1970  SECHELT 885-9515  GIBSONS S86-2912  Box 373  Box 378  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-7244        685-3133  LAND INVESTMENT AND RECREATIONAL PROPERTY  Gibsons:   Apartment Site, $13,500.  Pender Harbour:   25.4 acres.  660  waterfront ft.  $100,000.  Roberts Creek:   8.7 acres. 750 feet highway frontage.  $12,000.  Middle Point:   Approx.  2 acres. View. 2 bedroom.  $25,000.  Gibsons:   Seaview estates. New 2 bedroom bungalow. $20,800.  Gibsons:   4 bedroom, view, 20 x 24 living room,  fireplace. $17,000.  For more information, please give us a call  JACK WARN, 886-2681 res.  WER AHBERS, 886-2991 res.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Wafer Frontage Tax By-law  No. 217. 1970  .... i  Public notice is hereby given that the above* By-law has  been passed and is in effect within the Village of Gibsons.  The by-law provides for an annual frontage tax om each  parcel of land deemed to front on the municipal water system, whether the parcel is actually connected or not. A fixed  rate of ten cents per foot on the taxable foot frontage is  levied on each parcel. The minimum taxable frontage on any  parcel is 60 feet (or $6.00) and the maximum on any parcel  will be 120 feet (or $12,00).  Each registered owner shown on the 1970 property assessment roll, who will be affected, has been mailed a notice  showing the actual and taxable foot-frontage. A Court of  Revision to be held at the Village Hall, at 7 p.m. on June 10,  1970, will consider written complaints received up to Monday,  June 8, 1970 as outlined in the' notice. The tax will be included in the regular annual property tax notice.  The foregoing is for general information only. A copy of  the by-law may be inspected at the Village Office, South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. during regular business hours.  May 29, 1970.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE TO ALL WATER USERS  On Thursday, June 4, the District crew will be making a connection to Hie  main supply line at the new reservoir. Due fo our present Rmifed wafer  storage capacity we are asking your co-operation in conserving wafer on that  day.  Please do not sprinkle or use wafer unnecessarily.  Sorry for the inconvenience.  0. Dixon,  Superintendent.

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