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Coast News Apr 22, 1970

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Array Provincial Libraryt  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING   THE; GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  ���   Volume 23  Number 16, April 22: 1970  10c per copy  14  up  Sechelt had better prepare it-  ���self for a tax rate of 18 mills  jthis year. Last, year it was 14  [mills and was for the first time  'above the ten mills under which  the village financed for eight  ;or nine years.  \. At Wednesday night's council  \meetihg Mayor, William Swain  isaid it was against his policy  Jbut there was nothing else to  do but raise - the mill rate.  .'���":' Before council reached budget  ^discussion the matter of immed-  jiate financing was  brought to  ithe front by Village Clerk Ted  Rayner who stated that for the  Ifirst  itdine   in   Sechelt   history,  council would have to go to the  bank    for    funds to    carry it  thr:ough^until, .raid-August .when,  the   year's   taxes   would   start  ��� fh^ng in.'Xx:\x:\.\.;,X''; .���,.���;:��� -./  M Bis request was that the council   borrow    $28,000 ion   three;  months    as outgoing   expenses  /would amount to    about $7,000  per month. Council gave -its" ap- ���  proval    with a    warning    from  Mayor Swain that in the future  it would be wise to watch our  ^pending. ^  h-i. An explanation "of the reason"  /why the village, exchequer was  in such a low state was supplied  by Clark Rayner, he said, -that ���  in the past school taxes were  when, the year's tax mon-  CLEAN UP & PAINT UP WEEK  April 25 to May 1> 1970  The Gibsons Municipal Council   and   the   Chamber of<  Commerce are sponsoring the 1970 paint up and clean up  week which will start on Saturday, April 25th.  All residents are urged to take pride in their community  and clean up thei premises for the season.  For a free one day pickup of heavy junk telephone' 886-  2543 during business hours. '  Pratt road water  seek Regional board lielp  Dick Blakeman  President  Chamber of Commerce  Walter Peterson  Mayor  Village of Gibsons  Pratt road residents, now on  an old water line, insufficient to  carry the load demanded of it,  want the Regional District board  to do something about it.  ,. For . years those residents  were users of water supplied to  their pipe line by Gibsons water.  ed by the village of Gibsons to  the Regional board whereby  they, the village, agreed to.sup-,  ply all the water necessary to  service Pratt Road if the Region  ���al board would undertake to install the ; six inch main needed  for  this   area.   Mr.   Mahdelkau  Now that Pratt road residents -.states that as of April 16, no re-  Zl  ^���:X^.:X-iU&h'iS;;X  ;'\_ rZ'K'r'X  "__*&i  r Take pride in your community, clean up and paint up wasithe  ���.advice of ���President Dick Blakeman, chairman of Monday nigbtfs  dinner meeting of Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce;-atr  Cedars Inn. v.;; '/. .'' ...    ��� ;.*'':'X'' ���  C,X.:X  ;���''--He noted that the. municipal council had .put its wholeheartSedl  support behind.this drive and'urged that all citizens do what tftey-)  ^ was/ayai^^ Gibsons ass tidyj,a.placei as is ;possdb!lie. His-remarks^  ifaer. NoW;^ by the more.than 50 members present.    ���<%'$>    v% ^  tmonev^:be;';Daid'rm��n_flvi::'.':',T3ie X- '������ >��� "l';H". X X';s./'\'.( ���;;���-'���/   ������������  ...;/,'; ..-.,,. p-v&i?; "���XX:-J--~"-:::'<:iXX-::.: '.f;-:X.. :���;../��. i=  tmoaiey be; paid',: monthlyi ;T^  j'mosfc: re��^ti^iyra6ttt an&iuited  #br. about |7;000.  ?|>^urning to; the budget the aldi  erineh examined each cash al-  lwation; carefully and in some  cases; cut the amount.  Sechelt's 1970 taxable assessment on land amounts to $736,-  OOS^^with/improvements . on .a  75 ;���; percent basik i ���. at- ($745,050,  which added together totals $1,-  481,050. Fronv this amount 18  mills should bring in slightly  more than $26,000.  There was one good point in  the evening's proceedings and  that was when Clerk Rayhor  announced that final' payment  on the Municipal halt, would  clear off that debt. It has taken  five years to clean up, this debt  at about $5,000 a year.  are taxpayers of the Regional  District ���it is to the Regional  board they must apply for improvement to their water prob-  :. lem.    .���' ���-, .:   ��� .. ���  1 Last Thursday night a meeting of Pratt road residents was  held in the home of Mr. and Mrs  Mickey Alvaro and they decided to appoach the Regional  board for action. Here is a copy  .of the letter sent "to the board:  We the , consumers and ratepayers of Pratt Road, Gibsons,  request an appointment for a  delegation to attend your meeting slated for Friday, April 24,  in order to present the facts re*  garding the extremely poor service, re1 water,; to families, especially those with small child-  'ren, now on the existing water  line on Pratt Road. Most families are finding they have no water-at all prior to school opening in the mornings and at intervals during the day and even-  ���irigs.;.    \.;:....;.';'/ ;/:;/v; :''.V". >  ''.'/'At a meeting held at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Mickey Alvaro  on April 16; Mr. Charles Mahdelkau, ���village water commissioner  informed us that iri November;  i969/i;a^propositionwas 'pjreseht-  ply has been forthcoming to said  proposition."  In addition, reading from the  records Mr. Mandelkau had  "available, the Regional board  had agreed to assume jurisdic  tion of Pratt Road, Henry Road,  and Veterans Road.  We would appreciate an answer by mail prior to your proposed meeting stating the exact  position of the Regional board  regarding' this matter. ���(Mrs.  Beatrice Skellett Secretary,  Pratt Road Consumers and  ^Ratepayers.  There were about 30 signatures on the addition to the  letter, residents of Pratt road  who are supporting the objectives outlined in the letter.  -in  3  Elphinstone students plan a  walk-in from Gibsons to Sechelt  on the afternoon of Sunday May  3, to fulfill a dual purpose.  First, it is hoped that once revived, this recreational outing  might again become an annual  event, as it was during the last  few years of the community recreation commissions. In addition, the hike will be used to  raise funds for school and community projects.  Pledge forms are being made  available to students who plan  to take part. Candidates for the  walk, will approach . potential  sponsors, seeking pledges on a  per mile basis of walk completed. Tentative plans call for the  walk to begin at Elphinstone Secondary School, and to end at  the beach fronting Sechelt.  It is hoped car pools can be ar  ranged to transport participants  to the starting point and home  from Sechelt. Efforts will be  made to have all details completed by next week. Supporters of this project are invited to  contact Eugene Yablonski or  Les Peterson, Gibson.  PRACTICE FIRE  Monday   night's   fire   call   at  about 7 p.m. was the result of  a pracdce fire in- an old shed in  rear of the Legion Hall on Sun-..  shine Coast Highway.  Action is needed urgently on  improving the Sunshine Coast  highway. This was stressed at  Monday night's meeting Of Gib-  _ sons and District Chamber of  Commerce in Cedars Inn with  more than 50 persons present.  Dick; Blakeman, president, was  chairman.  Ewart McMynn stressed the  need for action because as he  said so long as ^service clubs  and the chamber of commerce  remained silent the minister of  highways will riot act. He "maintained there were roads in the.  interior much better than the  Sunshine Coast highway which  had little traffic compared to  what we have.  Mayor Wally Peterson moved  that a letter be sent to Hon.  Wesley Black, minister of highways asking that he fulfill a promise made earlier that'the highway would have top priority. A  copy will be sent to Hon. Isabel  Chairman warns  against defeat  Addressing Gibsons and District Chamiber of Commerce at  Monday night's dinner meeting  in Cedars Inn, School Board  Chairman Mrs. Sheila Kiitson  said she dreaded to think what  was likely to happen if Referendum No: 10 for emergency  school accommodation did not  pass when it goes to public vote  on May 7.  She outlined, to the board the  dire need for classrooms at Sechelt and1 Gibsons schools. Trustee Bernard Mulligan, supporting the board chairman said it  was necessary that a 60 percent vote in favor was polled.  He added that approval of Referendum 10 would by no means  solve school problems as this  referendum' was for emergency  purposes only, laid; down by  the department of education'.  Following their explanation of  the necessity of the classrooms  chamber members were unanimous .iri their approval of the  referendum.  ���r. '���?  Dawson and Sechelt, and Pender  Harbour chambers will be asked  to add their voice to the complaint.  Chairman Blakeriian. announced the chamber is still looking  for a solution to the ramp for  the launching of boats. The idea  of a lift with tackle from the end  of the municipal wharf was regarded as a possibility but not  for this year. Something which  can be done quickly was what  was required now, he said.  Gibsons Firebelles asked the  chamber to look into the Welcome Wagon idea. A motion was  passed to this effect but the  problem would have to be worked out before it. could be a realization.  Night class  art on show  /:   An interesting display of work  is on view this week through to  May 2  at  the Gallery Shop at  Sechelt.   This   is  work  done  in  the night classes at Eiphinstone  conducted  by  Mrs.   Kay  Wells  in   her  painting   for   pleasure  class  and Mrs.  Bernice Cham-  berlin's class in ceramic work.  The paintings  of Mrs. Wells'  class always attract a lot of interest  whenever   on   view   and  this  winter the class has been  larger than ever and some attractive  work has   been   done.  The subjects vary from still life  and landscapes to portraits and  animal studies and an obeserver  will note that each pupil has developed    individual    style    and  technique. Most of the work is  priced for sale.  CHILD DROWNS  Danielle Michelle Warming-  ton, tiwo and a half years old  was drowned Sunday when she  wandered from her home in Til-  licum Bay area, Porpoise Bay  Her. body was found a few feet  from shore. She was the daughter of Kent and- Bonnie Warm-  ington.  *v T*2.&**  out  Mike Ovenall, Mainland-Southwest tourist district regional coordinator, outlined via a taped  recording how he intended to lay  out the brochure covering Gibsons tourist requirements at  Monday night's chamber of  commerce meeting in. Cedars  Inn.  He showed that a number of  pictures, maps and copious information would detail the Gibsons area. Information for those  desiring to fish would receive  detailed attention and the type  of merchandise available and  where it can be obtained was  also outined.  Considerable information from  the Green Book of tourism would  be included covering accommodation and where it is. In fact,  as he said from the tape, that  every variety of information the  tourist would want to know will  be available. - The brochure is  now in the hands of printers  and as soon as it is available for  use some will be shipped to Gibsons Chamber of Commerce with  others available for use at Tourist centres. Mr. Ovenall was assisted in his explanation by  George McNicol, chairman of  the chamber's committee on  tourism.  Jack & Jill film  The Jack and Jill Nursery  school will sponsor a film night  Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Gibsons  Health unit building with a  question period to follow. This  is open to the public and anyone can attend.  ��� Registrations are now being  accepted for September classes.  Ch'Idren must have had their  third birthdays before March 31.  Interested parents can phone  M. Conner at 886 7040.  PORT MELLON BAKE SALE  There will be a Port Mellon  W.A. coffee party and.bake sale  Friday from 10 to 11:30 a.m.-in  Port Mellon's church hall.  RIDE 'EM COWBOY! Terry McLeod, chief trainer at, the Vancouver Public Aquarium hangs on tight as he rides the Aquarium's  prize attraction, Skana the 2% ton teller whale. Skana and her pool  mate, the young killer whale 04 perform daily on tjhe hour between; 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., also 5 p_n. on Saturday and Sunday  resigns  T  Ending an association with  hospital work on "the Sunshine  Coast for about 15 years, Harvey  Hubbs, government representative to the hospital board has  resigned. He did so in a letter  to Hon. Ralph Loffmark, minister of health services which follows:  After having studied the draft  bylaws of the Coquitlam and  District Hospital society, I respectfully submit the following.  Having served on the Board of  St. Mary's Hospital since 1958, I  would like to point out that, as  far-as St. Mary's is concerned,  Gargrave to speak  Tony Gargrave, former legislative member of Mackenzie constituency will be one of three  speakers at the Sunshine Coast  NDP club meeting at 1 p.m. in  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  Tom Berger, NDP leader in  B.C. and Dave Barrett, leader of  the opposition will be speakers  also. This is quite a battery of  NDP speakers for one meeting  and the public is invited to hear  all three. Mr. Gargrave was added . after the advertisement  about the meeting on page two  was printed.  SCHINDEL REMANDED  Harry Sehindet of Gibsons,  former manager of Maple Crescent apartments, charged with  theft of more than. $50 has been  remanded a further eight days  at April 28 Mr. Schindel, unable  to raise bail is being held in custody in Oakalla jail.  if it had not been for the Ladies'  Auxiliaries and community-mind  ed members of the board who  give of their time without remuneration, our hospital would  not be as well equipped as it is.  In my opinion (which I am  entitled to), patient care comes  first and the people of this area  have shown that is what they  want by their continued support.  After all, it is their hospital,  paid for by their taxes.  As   I   cannot   go   along  with  what appears to be to be a dictatorial approach to hospitalization in B.C., I have no choice  but to tender my resignation as  government    representative    on  the St. Mary's Hospital board to  take effect April 21, 1970.  H. P. Hubbs  The draft bylaw of the Coquitlam society is a copyvof an original which  Mr.  Loffmark ex-  ; pects all other hospital societies  to  adopt.   It has  aroused feelings of opposition in hospital society circles in the province.  Oops! Sorry!  While trying to be of assistance  to the public as well as the  school board, a confusion of  meeting dates arose in last  week's paper. It was reported  that the school board will now  hold two meetings a month and  the paper said on the first and  third Thursday of each month.  This is incorrect. It should have  read on the second and forth  Thursday of each month. 2     Coast News, April 22, 1970.  er Comment ByPaulSt.PierreM.P.  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.  Member 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.  Pratt road needs water  Water for Pratt Road residents has become a project of major  proportions now they have the Regional District board to look to  for any action. .  Now they are on their own antiquated small pipe line servicing an increasing numlber of users resulting in an insufficient supply. Before the Regional board took over they were paying  for water from Gibsons to keep their taps running. When the Regional district was formed Pratt road became regional territory  and responsibility. ." ,  Mayor Wally Peterson of Gibsons presented the Regional board  with a policy statement last December and since then the matter  has remained open with no reply from the Regional District board.  The 'board's financial position as the result of work already done  is one which will have to be examined before any conclusion albout  Pratt Road can be reached. In the meantime some Pratt road residents will have to put up with the drip, drip, drip of an inadequate  supply.  The Gibsons policy revealing what Gibsons anticipated if an  arrangement could be made for the use by the Regional District  of Gibsons water reads as follows:  The Regional District will construct a six inch water main to  join with the exiting Village of Gibsons water system along the  Gower Point road entrance and install a meter which will register  the amount of water entering or leaving the village.  The Regional District will renew the Pratt road line and on  completion will take over the users on the existing Henry Road,  hfefaway, Veterans road and Pratt road, all outside the village  boundaries.  ' The Regional District will maintain all of the foregoing mains  with the exception of the existing main on Henry Road arid EEgh-  ;;way 101 which will be maintained iby the village. (This is the main  /supply Mne of the village system from its reservoir.)  There are about 40 usersofwater on the Pratt road line, too  -many considering the smaUness of the pipe line and its age. At  the Gower Point end of Pratt Road there is another problem risking which affects the public in the region of Rosamund road, just  fof^the present pipe :Une carrying Gibsons water. That concerns1 a  local supply from a small private concern which has maintained a  supply of water from a local source. Those now using it have been  informed-"Unit unless money is put up to maintain the system it  wMjbe forced.to cease operating next August.  T^bse hate specialists  Bertrand Russell once remarked that some people cannot be-  happy unless they hate some other person, nation or creed. Perhaps  Paul St. Pierre, member of parliament for this constituency had  this in mind during the deibate on the amendment to the Criminal  Code covering hate literature.  The amendment provides that anyone who advocates genocide  is guilty of an indictable offence and liable to imprisonment for  five years; also deals with a breach of the peace resulting from  someone inciting hatred against a minority group in a public place,  and deals with the promotion of hatred $i other than private conversations.  Mr. St. Pierre took the attitude that tacking on such an amendment would do more harm than good. Perhaps the Ibest paragraph  in his speech follows:  "It is my conviction that at ibest this law will' not accomplish  anything. It will merely be a piece of counter-ipropaganda put on  the statute books. I am afraid that the results may be worse. I am  afraid this legislation, if passed, will be welcomed by. those sordid  people who deal in hate literature. I think it will be a crown of  thorns for them to pull down on their little pointed heads. I fear  that it will cause other hate literature, more devious and vicious,  to be published.  "I think that the residents of society's lunatic fringe are going  to get an importance they do not deserve and in the process of circumventing this law, which they can surely do, they will produce  a stronger poison than they are now producing."  Mr. St. Pierre struck a right chord when he urged members of  parliament not to increase chances of using the law to advance  the objectives of hate specialists.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  FIRE PERMIT SEASON  May1 to October 31,1970  Effective May 1st, burning permits are required for  open fires under the Forest Act. Residents within the Village of Gibsons may apply for ja permit at the Municipal  Office during regular office hours 10 a.m. to 12 noon and  1 to 4:30 p.m. Permits must be obtained BEFORE setting  an open fire.  No permit is necessary when burning in1 a container  covered with a screen. Permits may be cancelled at any  time.  April 17, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  THIRD ARTICLE  It is suggested that the White  Paper is- a means of increasing  government revenue. In fact,  the White Paper bears no direct  relation to total taxation.. The  White Paper is concerned with  the distribution of the taxation  burden. Not with the total load.  You may hear it said that the  White Paper is. a form of conspiracy by Eastern Canada to  throttle Western Canada. It hits  the mining companies. It hits  the small businesses. It's Bay  Street against the West. ;  Now I happen to be one of a  good number of Western MPs  who do not believe that the East  appreciates the West, or understands it sufficiently. But if I'm  going to criticize the East, I  t want to criticize it on strong  grounds. The White Paper  doesn't provide strong grounds.  Mining? Mining, gentlemen,  whatever we may think of our  big developmets in the British  Columbia mountains and in the  Arctic, mining is still far bigger in Northern Ontario and  Northern Quebec.  The figures are for metal mining taxation, British Columbia-  . 23 millions, Ontario���14.5 millions Quebec 32.5 millions. For  other non-fuel mining, B.C. 3.8,  Ontario 12.8, Quebec 23.3. All  mining, oil included, B.C.���-27,  Ontario���27.5,  Quebec���55.7.  How about small business?  Well there's some doubt as to  what constitutes small in a business, but if we take the figure  of earnings of $35,000 and less,  the statistics show that the number of such small business in  Ontario and Quebec far exceeds  British Columbia and Alberta.  The figures are: Quebec 191,916;  Ontario 335,183; Alberta 82,329;  British Columbia 117,664.  The Ontario government condemned the White Paper proposals. In entirety, I suppose; And  it Drought forward figures to  support its case. The day after  those figures appeared, Mr. Benson was questioned about it in "���  the House of Commons. He said  that he hadn't had time to study  the whole paper, but that in the  first couple of pages he had encountered an error of arithmetic amounting to 200 million dollars. And he invited Ontario to  bring their computations before  him and see how the computers  are operating. And he's done it  ever since that day. Challenged  Ontario to check its arithmetic.  But I tell you that the loudest  critics are not sticking to the  facts, they are. substituting emotion for fact, they are not being  acurate and they are losing their  credibility. And credibility, gentlemen, is like honor in a man. or  chastity in a woman. Once it's  lost, it's very hard to regain.  The White Paper should be criticized well. It should not be cri  ticized badly, carelessly or emotionally.  What is of genuine concern to  a great number of Canadians is  the question of how much taxation can be applied before individual initiative is destroyed.  This is the question.  Many people write me who  claim to know where that level  is. They say that it's at the level  suggested in the White Paper.  But I suggest to you that nobody  knows.   Nobody knows.  The late Northcotte Parkinson  of     Parkinson's     Law     fame  claimed  that  men  would  part  with  only  10 percent   of  their  earnings without protest, and he  said they    didn't    reaily   care  if the ten percent went to a government or to a bunch of boys  in sheepskin coats who held up  the wagon trains in the mountain pass. However, Mr. Parkinson's ten percent has long since  been pased by almost, all  the  developed nations of the world.  At present,     Canadians    are  channelling about 36  percet.of  their earnings through the three  levels of   government,   federal,  provincial and municipal. Incidentally, for those of you who  like  figures, you  should  study  taxation figures before criticising the federal government too  heavily. The federal government  share  of the national  taxation  pie has been steadily dropping.  You might not   hear this from  people who don't want to tell  you, but I suggest you search it  out for yourselves. ..  ��� .  In 1952, the federal government took 73% of all Canada's  taxes. The provinces 15%, Municipalities 12%. By 1964, the federal share was:down to 57%,  the provinces share 28%, and  municipalities 13%. The projection for 1971: federal 52%, provinces 35%, Municipalities 13%.  However, this begs the question. The main question remains.  How much taxation will the people bear before they come to  the conclusion that it just isn't  worthwhile working any more.  This is a serious question and it  ^deserves serious debate.  "As I say, I don't claim to  know. But I do claim the right  to say this. If you want taxation  reduced, begin by stating what  government services you want  to do without. Or how Canada is  going to become more productive. Because those are the only  methods for .reduction. Cuts in  services or increases in production.  However, this general level of  taxation is not affected by the  White Paper, no matter what  the high price advertisements  may tell you. The general level  of taxation is a larger and a  continuing question. Because tax  ation is a cumulative poison, we  may not know that we've taken  too much until we're sick.  What   about   specifics   in the  White Paper.  Nothing stands out so clearly  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Work will start soon on clearing part of Brothers Memorial  park for a base ball diamond  and soccer field.  Nicol Warn, local youth and  UBC student was awarded $2,-  500 National Research council  bursary for post-graduate studies in science.  John Harvey was elected president of St. Mary's Hospital society at its annual meeting succeeding Harvey Hubbs who retires after six years as president. .  10 YEARS   AGO  Six Sechelt families were bereft of their fathers when six  men drowned in a boating accident in Porpoise  Bay area.  A bad storm hit power lines  all1 the way from Jervis Inlet  to Port Mellon and also causing  many trees to be blown down.  Porpoise Bay residents asked  the school board to re-establish  the school bus line they once  had. The board said >it could  not do so.  An octopus with a two foot  spread was found washed up on  the Roberts Creek shoreline.  15   YEARS  AGO  Gibsons and Port Mellon Red  Cross society exceeded last  year's March drive by turning  in $888.  Sechelt Forest Loggers at a  meeting in Sechelt decided to  place a brief before the Sloan  commission maintaining they  are not getting a fair deal. .  Port Mellon's Community  Church women's auxiliary presented a minstrel show to a capacity audience.  The Selma Park store Jack-  sons have sold the business to  Harry and Verda Fontaine from  Monte Lake. The Jacksoris will  take over the Fontaine motel at  Monte Lake.  20 YEARS AGO  Letters to the editor involving  the squabble between Francis  Drage JP of Gambier Island  and the school board over the  cost in a referendum wejue  many. At a public meeting Mr.  Drage got considerable heckling.  Children were bemoaning the  fact that C.P. Smith cut down  the old cherry tree at the Shell  garage.  A VON was organized in Headlands area of Gibsons with Mrs.  E.S.B. Clarke as president.  as a danger to social policy than  the suggestion of increasing taxes' on small businesses. Some  people say the small business  is doomed anyway, that the  whole current of our times is  toward ever larger and larger  corpoations.  Well, if that is so, it is a very  sad thing and it's certainly no  business of government to hurry  it along. Because of course it's  a fiction, gentlemen, that big  corporations are more efficient  corporations. I suggest as a  rule they are less efficient. Effi-  ency is not a function of bigness  whether it's in big government  or big business.  But there is no doubt that the  big corporations are more power  ful, as distinct from more effi-  ent. All the advantages except  that of efficiency lie with the big  corporations. Easier access to  credit, more capital with which  to expand, bigger reserves to  meet temporary setbacks, more  access to markets..I needn't go  on.  (Continued Next Week)  a   ���... -Ca-S-a w��S��o��  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  --***����� __. -i _.������ _ { r^inr~tooinr^rurxjTjTj-i_ruTjT_n-r_r  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *^������fc������i^^-----���____���_______, -.^ __|__ _.  -_______.^.__  -._|_>M-^-_-_-w_u-fcJ_urt_  l  Sunshine Coast H. D. P. flub  invites you to a meeting at  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Saturday, April 25th ��� 1 p.m.  SPEAKERS  TOM BERGER  Leader of the N.D.P. of British Columbia  and  PAVEBARREH  MLA, Leader of the Opposffidn  THE ANNUM MOEfTNGOF THE  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  will be held on  Monday. April 27> 1970  at 8 p.m. in the  Sechelt Legion Hall  Six Trustees will be nominated for election  Further nominations will be received from the floor  NOTE:   Entitled to participate in and vote at the meeting  are:  1. Members registered in 1969, who have paid  Membership dues ($2.00) for' 1970, before the  commencement of the meeting.  2. New Members who have been registered and  have  paid  Membership  dues   ($2.00)   for  1070,  . NOT LATER THAN ��� 30 DAYS PRIOR TO THE  MEETING.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUR SUBPORT  AND INTEREST  NEW MEMBERS WILL BE WELCOME  The financial report for 1969 is available for perusal by  Society Members at the Administrator's Office  Sechelt, B.C., March 20, 1970.  A. Wagemakers, Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. Coast News, April 22, 1970.     3  Books in library  NEW ADULT BOOKS  (Non-fiction  Share .My Taxi by Rolbert  BucMand.      ;  Without Reserve by Sheila  Buri_ord.  ^eBoat :Who Wouldn^t Float  by Farley Mowat.    r  Open, H6ri_ons by Sigurd F.  Olson, v ���:."���-.,  Solitary Rambles     by  John  Consurriers  news  and  views  by  Consumers' Association of Canada  ��� WW* ��� js.  .'���w .'" '"'.   ���  ANDY  titigf  CAPP  Ham  ���Hunters of the Arctic by Roger ;Frison_tpche:       ,  LEGION  THURSDAY  APRIL 23  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  DOOR PRIZE $10  Winner must be in attendance  GIBSOMS IE6I0H HAU  Sunshine Coast Highway  Credit cards have been the  debt of me, I charged when I  should have retreated.  Are .those innocent appearing  little cards which promoters  claim will uncompliicate our lives  a blessing or a curse? Arej  they ari aid to keeping track of  our finances, or an open invitation to disaster?  From a rather slow start less  than 10 years ago, these plastic  cards are today bulging wallets  across :th�� entire continent. Consumers' Association of Canada  became concerned when hundreds of letters flooded in to  protest the receipt of unsolicited credit cards through the mail  Their efforts to control this by  means or.through . post office  regulations were    unsuccessful.  So now the association advises  you to destroy or deface, at once  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS.. FRI.  lf:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:M  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG��� T-BDRDS  ���   _  a  I  I  1  1  <  �� .  Call Collect  tf  Bus. 266-7111  8  Res. 2  70-0874  For Personal Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  5  . m  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  rAjrmoN newt  This year, knits are playing  a leading role in the current  drama of style, and. it's not difficult to determine who (or  what) is directing the show. Primarily, the curtain is up on the  soft look ��� a melodrama of natural curves. The knit thing in  cotton has carried the theme  to it's ultimate.  100% cotton has improvised  with star genius in the realm  of the knit, to provide many designers with their chief and soul  mspiratiori, recapturing the feminine look of the '30's. The  unfettered breast, smooth natural tines and,tubular look of today, is more than reminiscent of  the '30's. It's almost a matter  of the pupil exceeding the master ��� as the virtuosity of cotton  knits finds itself expressing a  look of the past in the vibrant  colors and ingenuous textures  of the 70's.  100 percent cotton knits up a  lightweight sensual softness  that's perfectly packable and  ideal for the mobility of the era  with a  comfort and freshness  that lends ease and freedom of  movement to  the   travel togs.  Cotton continues the knitted  tradition of limitless patterns  and, textures ��� evidenced in  cotton crochet. Designers are  using it repeatedly and developing a repertoire that extends  from the most delicate evening  ensembles to the most rugged  beachcomber rompers. The success of each design owes much  to the quality and mood imparted by the fabric itself.  Cotton's creative versatility  knits up a variety of body dingers ��� achieves the wet look,  the dry look, the warm and  the breezy, through various  weaves. Always remaining supple and soft. Cotton knit lends  hug, stretch and Vibrant color  that ideally dramatizes the vo-  guish look of the popular jumpsuit ��� with a cool freshness and  residence that steals the show.  Cotton, as a fabric of many  personalities, appeals to and inspires a multitude of designers  who recognize the cotton knit  as the designers choice, a thing  for all seasons.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CEMT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY _ PAWH  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons -- Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ���Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  any card you do not wish to use.  A useful follow-up is a letter to  the issuer, stating your objection to this means of advertising  and enclosing the mutilated  card.  But if you feel you need such  cards, to help > you live with  them and stay solvent Consumers' Consumers' Association of  Canada suggests the following  precautions:  Guard your credit cards well;  never leave them in glove compartments or other spots from  which they may be easily stolen.  Check frequently to make  sure they have not been lost if  you make limited use of your  credit cards and if you find  they've disappeared, be sure to  notify the issuer at once��� by  registered mail. Most companies wall not charge for purchases  made on an unsolicited card if  you have never used it, but once  you have used or signed the  card, you are completely responsible for all purchases  made with it, unless the issuing  company is notified. Keep a record of your card numbers and  the address to notify.  If you make many purchases  at a store which promotes the  use of credit cards you may  ������' wish to obtain- and use one. You  are paying for credit on each  purchase and by using a card  will gain a month's interest on  the money you have on deposit  in the bank. Use it for large purchases. You gain not only a  month's use of your money, but  the opportunity to inspect the  purchase arid have any defects  remedied before you are required to make payment. The  wise use of a credit card will  also help you establish a good  credit rating.  Never impulse-buy just because it is so easy to charge  ^ a purchase. Remember the bill  will always arrive with the first  of the month. Don't let your  credit cards become the debt  of you.  To prevent unpleasant surprises at the end of the month, try  keeping a list of the amounts  charged. This way you can be  more certain that you have not  charged more than you can pay  when the bills come in. Check  your bills when they are received to make sure they are  accurate listings, of purchas  es. Even computers make mistakes!  If you have questions regarding  your account, or if charges are  recorded after a card has been  stolen, get in touch with the issuing company immediately to  state your case and have an investigation made. One of the  greatest dangers of credit cards  is that the holder must assume  legal reponsibiliy for all debts  incurred in their use, whether or  not authorized. To avoid mistakes in billing, notify all companies of your change of ad-  dess immediately when you  move.  Whether credit cards are good  or bad depends on the uses' to  which you���the consumer put  them. Consumers' Association of  Canada? suggests that you remember that careless- use of  credit cards can lead to serious personal debt. It may be a  factor in continuing inflation  and can be a severe shock at  the end of the month. But, carefully employed to make the best  use of your money, they can be  a useful family tool.  So it's up to you���don't let  credit cards become the debt  of you!  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  THE FESTIVAL OF SPORTS IN THE  CRANBROOK  Gordon Dezall  CRAWFORD BAY  J. C. Stocker  CRESTON  Alan Speers  GOLDEN  H. J. Mahler  KASLO  John K. Morrow  KIMBERLEY  NELSON  NEW DENVER  W. G. Thring  RADIUM  Doug Mcintosh  Bowling  Gymkhana -  -;������������"  Stock Car Meet  Gymkhana  Golf  "Blossom Festival'  Bocce Ball  Bowling  Rodeo  Golf  Softball  Track & Field  Gymkhana  Fishing Derby  Lacrosse  Rowing  Tennis  "Victoria Days"  Baseball  Gymkhana  "David Thompson  Days"  ������5 Pin  ������Light Horse Show  ***A.M.R.A. Sanctioned  ������"Kokariee Sports  Karnival"  ������Kbkanee Mixed  Annual Event  ���������Provincial Invitational  ������Golden Age 5 Pin  ������Regional  ""Invitational  ""Invitational Tourn.  **Youth Invitational  ""Regional  ** ��� ���  *     i  ������Exhibition  "���"���Exhibition   >.  ������Regional  74th Anniversary  ������Senior & Little League  ������Regional  May 16-17  May 23-24  May 31  May 24  May 23-24  May 15-18  May 16-18  May 14  May 17-18  May 17-18  May 23-24  May 30  May 18  May 16-18  May 18  May 24  May 23-30  May 16-18  May 16-18  May 18  International Festival  "Caledonian  Highland Games"  Gymnastics  Canoeing  Sports Theme  Theme Events  Bowling  Rodeo      /  Golf '  Tennis  Lacrosse  Sports Day  /  \  ������������Pacific N/W Finals  ������"King of Columbia"  Whitewater Sprints  **5 Pin  ������7th Annual  ������Festival Open  **Zone Eliminations  ���"���Exhibition  War field Community  May 16-24  May 2230  May 30  May 29-30  May 30  May 16-17  May 30-31  May 31  May 23-30  May 16  May 23  regional events    ������ 'provincial events    "major events involving  contestants from out of province Italics indicate ancillary programs.  THE FIRST ANNUAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF SPORTS  Sponsored by the amateur sports  organizations of the province and the  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Department of Travel Industry  W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Worley, Deputy Ministb."  16-June 1  Send this coupon  for complete  calendar of events  For Festival Calendar of Events write to:  BRITISH COLUMBIA SPORTS FEDERATION,  1200 West Broadway,.Vancouver 9, B.C., Canada  NAME  ADDRESS 4     Coast News, April 22, 1970.  COMING EVENTS  *-*?J2L ^g^.gB^.���   SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  TWILIGHT THEATRE     --  Wed. 22, Thurs. 23, Fri. 24,  Sat. 25, eve. 8, Matinee at 2 p.m.  SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL  SHERIFF  JAMES GARNER  Sun.     26- 7    p.m.    Mon.  27,  Tues. 28, at 8 p.m.  DADDY'S GONE  'A HUNTING  COMENG  THE MAGIC CHRISTIAN  Peter   Sellers,   Ringo   Starr  Raquele Welch  April 24, St. Aidan's ACW St.  George's Day Tea, 2 p.m. Plants  home  baking,   cards.  May 1, St. Bart's Spring Tea  and Bake Sale, church Hall, 2���  4 p.m.  May 1, Rummage sale at St.  Mary's Catholic Church Hall,  Park Road, Gibsons, Fri., 10  a.m. to 12.  July 11, OES Tea at home of  Mr. and Mrs. Vic Franske, Davis Bay, 2 to 4 p .m.  BIRTHS  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  persbnal income tax? Phone  880-9331.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  PEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Painting and decorating. Reason  able rates, free estimates. Ph.  886-9684.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone  886-2897.  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.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Pm.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work,  Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  JACKSON ��� Marshall and  Juandta (nee Wray) are happy  to announce the birth of their  daughter Geena Cynthia Alice,  born April 17, 1970 at Powell  River B.C.  MARRIAGES  SOCNGUEHURST ��� DAOUST  Mr. and Mrs. Victor Daoust  wish to announce the marriage  of their youngest daughter Marion Esther to Mr. Richard Allan  Singlehurst of Richmond. The  wedding took place at St. Augustine church in Vancouver  April 18, 1970.  DEATHS  WARMINGTON ��� April 19, 1970  Danielle Michelle Warmington,  aged 2i& years, of Tillicum  Bay, Sechelt, B.C. beloved infant daughter of Kent and Bonnie Warmington. Also survived  by grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J.  A. Warmington, Vancouver and  Mrs. J. Dubois, Calgary. Funeral Service Wed. April 22 at  2 p.m. from the Family Chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Rev. J. Williamson1 officiating.  Interment  Seaview   Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  The members of the Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary take this  opportunity of thanking all those  who participated in the Fashion  Show. A special thanks to the  boys of the Backwoods Brass,  Tony Baker, Mark English, Roland Kirbis, Kevin Star, Lance  Ruggles and David Fromager,  and to the merchants who donated the prizes.  KELP WANTED  YUKON  ���  CANADA  Job Research Service offers  OPPORTUNITY  PROSPECTUS  for Yukon area. Excellent  Data & Information for individuals considering Re-Location & Employment.  For   complete  information  write:  JOB RESEARCH  SERVICE LIMITED  Box 1281, Whitehorse, Yukon.  WORK WAHID  Reliable day care in my home  Phone   886-2758.  Student willing to do housework  weekends and evenings. Phone  886-2479.  Small rototiller with operator  for hire. Phone 886-2350.  The fuse is blown  The old man gets up with a  groan.  The roof seems thin  The rain's coming in.  The kids number six,  The bathroom's only 4x6  The kitchen's a mess  You need a rest.  Mother's coming to stay  To some far off day.  You don't feel well.  In fact you feel like   CALL MIKE  TO SET IT RIGHT  886-7495  Oil stoves cleaned and adjusted.  Phone 886 2839.  We do alterations and repairs.  We clean suede & leather jackets.   PENINSULA   CLEANERS.  Gibsons  Phone  886-2200.  LOST  I lost my little boy's dog on the  highway appr. 5 miles north of  the Wakefield Inn on Tues. afternoon, April 14th. He is a medium grown Cairn Terrier with  a crippled right rear leg. His  name is Jocko, but. seldom, answers to it. He is light brown  with a patch of .greyish silver  around his eyes and 'head. If you  found him please drop me a line  at 5565 Stamford St. Vancouver.  MISC. FOR SALE  Modern Viking sewing machine  with sewing table has zig-zag  stitch $150.  Phone 886-7743.  .SPRING  BULBS  AVAILABLE  FLOWER & VEGETABLE  BEDDING PLANTS .  PEAT MOSS���.FERTILIZERS  GARDEN LOME--GRASS SEED  STANDARD TREE ROSES $4.49  Limited Assortment left of  FRUIT TREES & NUT TREES  FLOWERING TBEES-fSHRUBS  EVERGREENS  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons  --  886-9340  20% trade in sale on Swiss watches. Sechelt Jewellers. Phone  885-2421.  Portable carport, 1 year old1,  2��'xl5\ PVC roof. Ph. 886-2992,  1 iron single bed, 1 wood single  bed $15 each, rollaway cot $20.  Alt Clean mattresses.. Kenmac  burner $25; oil hot water heater  large coil $20; 8x10 green house,  2x3 cedar, made for plastic $40;  8x10 green house, corrugated  plastic roof $60. Phone 886-9580.  1 pair  size 9  ski boots, skis  and poles $40.  Igloo crab traps 14.95  17" Color TV, 1 yr. guarantee  $350  Rewinding & repairing fishing  rods.  1 oilstove free for the asking.  Authorized Dealer  for  A B PARTNER Swedish  chain  saws and chains.  FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES,  Fridges,    stoves,    dishwashers,  clothes washers and dryers.  EARL'S in GIBSONS  886-9600  Just arrived at ���  MURRAYS GARDEN &  PET SHOP  a full range of bedding plants,  including tomato and vegetable  plants.  Rhododendron   sale  continues  Come and brouse in our outdoor garden shop.  Gower Point 'Road    886-2919  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  Nearly everyone likes  Fireplaces  by  Simpkins  Davis  Bay  Road  Box 517, Sechelt 885-2132  16  ft.   House  trailer.   Propane  fridge and stove $975. Ph. 886-  2546.  D7 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.  SPORTING GOODS "  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9500  WANTED  Trailer or makings for boat and  /or both.  Phone 884-5263 after  6 p.m.  PERSONAL  Lady, 55, would like to meet  quiet non-drinker, gentleman, ob  ject matrimony. Phone 112-522-  8313.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1964 Plymouth Fury convertible  fire engine red, white top. 383  cu. in., four'bibl, police package,  bracket, beefed up front end,  Chrysler cooling etc., equipped  for trailer towing, chrome hitch,  rear shock helpers, wiring etc.  Power steering, good automatic  transmission, bench front seat.  Mint. $1100 firm price. No trif-  lers please. Ph. Dave 886-7432.  Private: '64 Olds hardtop. Elec  windows and seat. Power brakes  and steering. Exc. condition.  $1750. Ph. 885-9630.  '55 Chev sedan delivery. Al  mechanical $75. Ph. 886-9984.  1952 Merc. ^ ton P.U. $195.00  Ph. 886-2546.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  New 8 ft. dinghy and 15 ft. outboard with 35 hp. Evinrude Ph.  886-2724.  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  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  FUELS  Cordwood for sale, by load or  contract. Phone Dave, 886-2580  after 5 p.m.  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  Phone 886-0535  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor yout  building needs  PETS  Good home wanted for 11 month  old Shepherd cross Doberman  pup. 886-7!230.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS)  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  DO YOU WANT TO BUIDD?  If you have $3,000 you can build  the home of your choice, in: Gibson Heights. We have mortgages. Drop in and see us today.  886_4��1  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Well built  conventional style house in good  residential area, convenient to  all amenities, no hills to climb,  view location, close to beaches.  Two bedrooms, comb, living-  dining room, good kitchen, modern bathroom, and finished  basement; could be suite, rec  room or ? AO heat, 220 wiring,  has own water system $2 per  year. $15,500 FP or $16,500 on  terms.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE: A real  family home on two view lots,  garden area loaded with fruit  trees. Large LR, kitchen, one  bedroom and bathroom, plus  finished attic for extra accomodation. Full bsmnt with inside  steps, could be used for extra  BR. $14,500 FP with $7,000 down  on terms.  886-2481  LOTS, LOTS, LOTS: Only $2,-  500 FP for cleared view lot on  Seaview Road, terms possible  with very low DP. This is a  buy! Other lots in Gibsons village for $3,000 upwards.  886-2481  WATERFRONT: Roberts Creek.  Well kept property with terrifio  view over the gulf. One BR  house nicely decorated, with sun  porch, well kept. Extra building  on lot, could be guest house,  rental cottage. $18,500 FP.  886-2481  Make use of our factual, on the  job, information about Sunshine  Coast real estate, We personally investigate everything we advertise in this area.  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  vV'       Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings: Mr. White (886-2935)  or Mr. Crosby (886-2098)  Prime site for new home in village. Two adjoining view lots,  80 feet frontage on South Fletcher. Three room cottage, presently rented. F.P. $5,900 or $6,-  900 with terms. 1413  Charming two bedroom bungalow on landscaped lot in choice  residential area. Splended view  of Howe Sound and North Shore  Mountains. F.P. $13,500        1527  Attractive two bedroom home.  Expansive view. Easy walking  distance to stores. Near level,  landscaped lot. F.P. $12,600.  1155  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Exclusive residential location. F.P.  $8,500. 1445  Six blocks of approx. 5 acres  each, totalling over twenty nine  acres. Short distance to paved  road. Three bedroom dwelling.  Two room cottage. Poultry  house. View of Gergia Strait.  $37,000. 1470  Large residential lot. On water  line Close to beach. $3,500. 1553  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  886-7015  . Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  885-2235  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Peter Smith  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  PROPERTY WANTH)  LISTINGS WANTED  we are making up our Spring  Brochure List, now to include  your property in Brochure requests as far away as Japan.  CHARLES EMGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 888-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� A very  well kept, Two Bedroom home  on a quiet street. 'Completely  furnd!slhed, airy basement suite.  Separate entrance. Ckailtral location! is convenient to shopping,  transportation and schools. A/O  Furnace, Heatilator Fire Place,  Elect, H/W. Well tendedlawns,  Fertile garden. F.P. $23;500 with  $7,300. down. Reasonable monthly terms on the balance. A  good home AND income.  PAYNE ROAD; ACREAGE ���  A block of 31.39 Acres of good  land. Year round stream. Level  throughout. 12. Acres; of grassy  meadow. Balance is pasture and  easily .cleared Alder -Bottom  Situated less than 2 miles from  Gibsons village center. A sound  investment for present or future  development. F.P. $38,200. terms  M.L.S.  BUSINESSES, LOTS, ACREAGE  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  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  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Gibsons  fully serviced with beach and  sheltered moorage, $8,000.  SEMI^WATERIFRONT   LOTS���  Choice, fully serviced in several  Pender Harbor   loeatipns. Ideal  for retirement and! the sportsman. Prices from $2,500.  GIBSONS LOTS ��� Large, fully  serviced and centrally located,  from   $2,750.  5 ACRES-���Well treed with creek  and over 260 feet highway front  age,   $7,000.  10 ACRES ��� Beautifully treed, ,  south slope with over 600 feet  road frontage. Perfect homesite  with excellent potential for subdivision, $12,500.  27 ACRES ��� Secluded, level and  parklike with meandering year  round creek. Only $725 per acre.  FINLAY REALTY LtD.  Call Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SAli  Desirable waterfront retirement  home on Franklin Road, Gibsons  Stucco exterior, electric heat,  and tank, fireplace, combination  living and diningroom, 2 bedrooms, compact kitchen and utility room. Clear title. $16,000  cash. Phone 886-19520.  2 waterfront lots near Langdale  Ferry. Phone 112*327-2961 or  apply 5880 Dumfries, Vancouver,  .  15.  . -  Cleared view lot, gently sloped,  66' x 125* Sargent Road, Gibsons. Sacrifice $4500 cash. Ph.  886-2258. '  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 trees. $23,000. Ph. 885-2871.  .7 room house in Gibsons, large  livingroom with  fireplace,   din-  . ingroom, 4 bedrooms, excellent  view, easy walking to shops and  schools. Terms.  886-7477.  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. Phone days 885-  2818, evenings 886-2600.  2 bedroom house on 2 view lots,  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. F.P.  $16,000 cash. Phone 886-9844 after 5 p.m.  COAST NEWS 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  WEST SECHELT: Make your  appointment mow to view this attractive home on prime beach  acreage. No steps or steep trail.  Hardware floors and smart paneling is just one of the desirable  features. Lge. carport and the  garden is beautiful. l    "  ROBERS CREEK: Well located  lac, nicely treed for your  weekend or holiday sanctuary,  close to beach. Services at band  full price only $3,850. -    - r:;;   .  GOWER - POINT: Enjoy , our  beautiful sunsets, unobstructed  view and privacy from 1-cleared  and grassed acre. Outstanding  value at only $7,800. . ���".'  Are you looking for the unusual?  Let us show you this magnificent serviced view lot, in prime  location. Priced to sell at only  $7,000.  GIBSONS: Only $5,000. down  gives possession of tidy 5 room  room cottage on view lot. A-oil  furninj partial ibsm. Wired for  range. Full price only $13,800.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  JACK WARN, 886-7244  886-2681 (ev.)  New, Carpeted, bungalow; dining r_i, utility, carport & patio  make this two bedroom home  with fireplace an ideal retirement home.  Price $20,800.;  ROBERTS CREEK: Park lake  surroundings. Older six room  house on 4.5 acres Year around  stream. The place to get away  from it all.  $30,000.     ;: :;;  Three lots in Gibsons total size  140x100, view on harbor. Many  possibilities.  Priced $13,500.  GIBSONS: Two bedroom house  in good condition. 250 ft. along  highway. 3.5 acres of level land  price $22,000.  Along Highway between Gibsons  and Sechelt. 8.5 acres divided  into two parcels. 2.7 acres above  highway. 5.6 below the road.  All year around stream. Asking  price $12,000.  For Vancouver residents a direct line to Gibsons is available  Mutual' 5-3133.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom house. Phone 885 2495  3 bedroom house for office executive and family. Will sign 6  months lease or pay 3 months  rent in advance. Phone 885-9393.  fORRHT  Fully furnished modern 1 bedroom suite, garage included.  Central Gibsons: Phone 886-2688,  2 bedroom furnished trailer,  Gibsons area. Phone 886-2551.  2 bedroom< house, School Road  Gibsons, available April 27.  Phone 886-9600.  Lovely furnished self contained  waterfront suite, suitable for one  person. R.W. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, RJR1 Gibsons 886-  2887.  Mobil Home space available.  Sunshine. Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826.  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished or unfurnished, available now in Seaside Plaza. Under new management. Phone  or 886-7240.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R; Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.   BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes,, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  tosl Phone 886-2905 Health inspector pressure increases  ED SHERMAN, manager of Canadian Forest Products Howe Sound  Piulp mill at Port Mellon, presented the first quarter safety award  last Thursday to Jim Munro (centre) management representative  and Jack Morris, (right) union representative, co-chairmen of the'  safety advisory committee. The award is in recognition of the mill  having gone through the first quarter of the year without a lost  time accident.  HERE ARE TWO individuals  ready to help Gibsonites clean  up and paint up during the week  April 25 to May 1. Top is Bob  Kelly with his up-to-date garbage  handling truck and below is  Ken Strange whose newly openedbuildingmaintenance busi-  ess is definitely in the cleanup  business.  Scout annual  report issued  The annual report of the regional president and regional  commissioner of the Vancouver  Coast Region of Boy Scouts of  Canada reports that in May of  last year Mt. Elphinstone and  Sechelt Peninsula district amalgamated into one district known  as the Sunshine Coast district.  It also noted that more than  200 people chiefly from Vancouver gathered at Camp Byng Sunday June 1 for the dedication  service of the Retallack Memorial chapel in memory of Rex  and Myf Retallack who gave  dedicated service to Scouting.  During the summer a Sea Venturer regatta was held at Camp  Byng.  Donald R. Bruce is commissioner and Fred W. Fearman  president of the Vancouver  Coast Region in Scouting.  . DEMOLITION  At no charge to bonded party. We require the demolition  of a three storey building,  known as the Glue Factory.  Excellent timbers for salvage.  Project to be completed within agreed upon time limit.  Performance bond required.  Arbo Developers  Gibsons  886-7244 ��� 685-3133  Bible Sunday  set for May 3  Churches throughout Canada  will observe Sunday, May 3 as  Bible Sunday, when the work of  the Canadian Bible Society will  be emphasized. The complete  Bible is now printed by the society in 244 languages; .the New  Testament, in 568. Thus 90 percent of the people in the world  can now read the complete Bible in their own language; and  96 percent of the population  can read one or more complete  books of the Bible in their own  tongue. The latter is made possible by the Society's painstaking  and uneorrupted translation  work in 1,413 different languages. To carry out this extensive  translation work, the Society requires nearly one million dollars  annually.  The struggle to get sufficient  health inspectors for the growing Sunshine Coast area has  reached the point where consideration of school boards,-- municipal councils and the Regional  district directors to band together to get action from government officials to increase. the  number of inspectors. Hugh  Bell as. the lone inspector for  the Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons council at its last  meeting decided to write . a  strong letter to Hon. Ralph Loff-  mark, provincial minister of  health to get some help for this  area by increasing the inspector staff.  With a growing population it  was mentioned at the recent  Gibsons council meeting that  one could get an inspection  of a health problem by appointment only.. This means that  projects are held up because  there is insufficient time for the  inspector to handle the quanity  of work he faces.  The recent Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit annual report re  veals the fact that half the time  of inspectors is now absorbed  in examination of subdivisions.  This part of his work is also increasing.  Here are excerpts from the  health report substantiating the  increased volume of work:  Again another substantial increase in private sewage disposal systems occurred this year  In 1969 a total of 478. private  sewage disposal systems were  inspected, a 36 percent increase  over the 374 systems inspected  in 1968.  In June this health unit terminated its control over Bowen  Island, which is now covered by  the North Shore Health Unit.  In the exchange Coast-Garibaldi  obtained the responsibility of  overseeing Lions Bay and south  to the West Vancouver border.  The shortage of a health inspector has been felt throughout the unit. In 1965, two health  inspectors processed 34 subdivisions and carried out 62 site  inspections. In 1969, two Health  Inspectors processed 283 subdivisions and 822 site inspections.  Subdivisions now consume 50-  to 55 percent Of the health inspector's time. Obviously, valuable programs that are ordinarily carried out by an Inspector will have to be reduced or  curtailed. If Whistler Mountain  should be chosen as the Olympic ski site for 1976, this work  will be markedly increased, and  it would be very difficult to  maintain standards with only  two  health inspectors.  19 in Fly-up  In a ceremony witnessed by  a large crowd of parents and  friends, 19 Brownies flew up to  Guides from, three Gibsons  ���Brownie packs. Six of the girls,  who had been doing extra work  for the, past six weeks, and  passed- the Guide Tenderfoot  tests, will form the nucleus of  a new Guide company.  Brownies flying up were from  the First Pack, Cathy Forsyth,  Stephanie Gibson, and Shar-  lene White; Second Pack, Linda  Biggaman>,.Lorna Boyd, Rhonda  Cooper, Carol Daugherty, Linda  Lamg, Rebecca McKinnon, and  Michele Phillips; Third Pack,  Kelly Cryderman, Geradine  Fyles, Yvonne Inglis, Joanne  Laird, Wani Rahniger, Heather  Reid, Mava Schneider, Janette  Swanson and Cathy White.  The six girls who have already passed their Guide tenderfoot test, and are the first girls  enrolled in the-third Gibsons  Guide Company are Cathy White  Carol Daugherty, Wani Rarmi-  ger, Linda Brggamen, Joanne  Laird and Sharlene White.  As has been the trend since  1967, an adverse amount of the  public health inspector's time  has been devoted to subdivisions  and site inspections.  In 1968, 785 site inspections  were 'made, 244 of these pertaining to subdivisions. During 1969,  822 were made with 283 inspections   pertaining to subdivisions  There is a very definite need  for more planning and better  land use in- all areas. As development proceeds it becomes apparent that the difficult terrain  in many areas makes septic  tank unsuitable. It is to be  hoped that we can proceed with  regional planning with the de-  velopmet of regional sewage  and water systems.  Gibsons was successful in obtaining a permit from the Pollution Control branch, -for their  proposed sewerage system. The  outfall for the Gibsons proposal  is   approximately   700   feet   off  Gospel    Rock in    the Strait of  Georgia.  In the late spring of 1969,  beach samples were taken on  Pebbles and Atlee Beaches,  which are the closest swimming  areas,to the Gibsons sewer outfall. The bacteriological results  of these samples were satisfactory. These results will enable  us to determine if the proposed  sewer discharge, when constructed, will have any adverse effects on these beaches. This  sampling will continue.  Due to unsuitable soil conditions-in many parts of the village, it is felt that as far as the  health unit ds concerned, \these  sewers are mandatory for the  health and well being of the residents of Gibsons.  Powell River made application to the Pollution Control  Branch to commence construction of a Sewage Treatment  Plant in 1970.  60 WI delegates meet  Over 60 members of the North  Fraser Valley District Women's  Institutes, representing nine Institutes, met in the Elks Hall in  Port Coquitlam April 17 for the  40th annual district conference.  Howe Sound W.I. is one of the  nine Institutes, and Mrs. Gertrude Corlett, a former Howe  Sound member, was present.  The vice-president of the provincial Women's Institute, Mrs.  Ivy Ford Tappen was guest  speaker. She urged the members to plan workshops on a district level, to encourage handcrafts, learn meeting procedures, discuss problems, and  plan interesting programs and  projects. Mrs. Miriam Kendricks  of the Point Grey W.I., and a  member of the provincial board,  also spoke, mentioning the recent Board meeting and some  of the decisions made there.  Delegates from eight of the  nine Institutes presented reports  of branch activities, as usual  proving that the W.I. takes an  active part in many forms of  community activities, sponsoring 4>H clubs and sports teams,  affiliating with CAC, Council of  Women, Red Cross, etc., working on behalf of Children's Hos  pital and the Solarium, and entering the PNE and local fairs.  A three-part resolution, urging  governments of all levels to enact and enforce sensible legislation for pollution control programs and research, putting the  W.I. on record as supporting  that legislation and urging individual members to do their  share in pollution control was  passed unanimously.  Also passed was a resolution  asking that income tax exemption be increased in accordance  with cost of living. A resolution  asking that the authorities abolish Hallowe'en because of the  commercialism, vandalism and  sadism now connected with it,  was carried by a narrow margin.  Mrs. Annie Barnes, Nicomen  Island, was elected to a second  term as president with Mrs. Ina  Boe, Point Prey, vice-president;  Mrs. Edith Chambers, Port  Coquitlam; secretary treasurer;  Mrs Grace Nicholls, Haney and  Mrs. 'Ethel Wilson, Agassiz, as  directors.  Members were entertained by  a comicS reading by Mrs. Ada  Shaw "and a humorous impression by Mrs. Constance Brown.  Red Cross Youth meet  At a meeting of ten provincial directors of Red Cross  Youth in Regina recently, attended by Steven Lee, Elphinstone school Red Cross Youth  as the delegate representing  British Columbia and Yukon,  it was decided that a new national program be developed.  During the session considerable thought was put into the  role of Red Cross Youth in today's problems and it was hoped  that the opinions of youth, teachers, staff and professionals in  the fields of social sciences and  administration would be incorporated in the revised national  national program.  A surprising turn of events  was revealed in the resignation  of Mrs. Isla Service, director of  the B.C. Yukon Red Cross Youth  She has been a guiding light  for Red Cross Youth both pro-  vincially and nationally for the  last eight   years. Her   efforts  REFUELING PROBLEM  Tyee Airways has asked Sechelt council to approve his application to place the department of transport airplane float  at a position where pilots could  have easy access to Tyee's  pumps for refueling. Council  agreed. The matter will be  brought to the attention of the  department.  will be missed throughout B.C.  and the Yukon.  Steven reported he gained  many, points from the deliberations including an awareness of  a strong challenge facing the  youth of this country, a challenge to unite to tackle the problems surrounding youth of today in a peaceful and constructive way.  One item which created interest was the popular feeling that  local projects should play an important part in the activities  of Red Cross Youth in the future.  Steven also attended the annual meeting of the Red Cross society in Hotel Vancouver, April  4 and 5 when a cheque for $6,-  000 was presented to president  J.C. Wilson of the B.C. Yukon  Red Cross by Dr. John Conway,  chairman of the Miles for Millions hikes.  General Arthur Wrinch, national commissioner of the Canadian Red Cross spoke on the  Nigerian Biafra war and mentioned that there was considerable gross exaggeration in the  press on it. As this was a civil  war Geneva Conventions were  difficult to apply. However by  the time he was able to leave  the war area the situation improved to the point where there  was a great drop in disease and  deaths, because food supplies  were approaching immediate  sufficiency.  Coast News, April: 22, 1970.      5  Reserve parents  want children  at public school  School Principal W.L. Reid's  Minute Talk to the Congregation of Gibsons United Church  Sunday was devoted to his association with Indian children in  Sechelt Elementary school.  He started in saying that three  years ago a significant increase  of children living oh the Reserve  enrolled at Sechelt Elementary.  It was clearly shown this trend  was an indication Reserve parents desired to have their children enter the elementary  school. Shortly afterwards a  plebiscite was held among parents of the Reserve, and the  result was highly encouraging.  The initial movement towards  integration came from the parents  themselves.  Many rather positive steps  have been made foremost of  which was the inception of an  educational committee. This  committee is composed of five  members of the Sechelt Reserve.  Its main function is to seek  means and ways of, cementing  the bond between (x>mmjunity  and the school. The committee  also has been greatly helpful  in suggesting various approaches in efforts to avoid pitfalls  before they occur. Sechelt Eie-  menary School has received the  services of four teacher aides  work within the school. These  young people have been of tremendous help to the school in  many vital- areas, foremost of  which has been their assistance  in strengthening the ties of the  school and parent.  We have endeavored, he said  to be continually conscious in  our curriculum, of the contributions' made towards our: cultures  by the Indian people. We have  tried to incoporate this approach  particularly in areas of social  studies, art, and music. It is of  interest also to note that the  department of education in Victoria through their curriculum  revision committee is, attempting to ensure that the true historical background of Indian  culture and its place is respected and incorporated within the  school program.  The B.C. Teachers' Federation is also keenly interested hi  Sechelt Elementary School as  part of its pilot project seeking  means of establishing the best  educational setting for the integrated school. The Federation  has been particularly helpful  in areas, such as providing in-  service training for staff nem-  bers,; as well as sending specialists to the school for consul-  tive purposes. The pilot project  has been in fact a combined operation, receiving the co-operation also of our local school  board, as well as the department  of education, the Sechelt Band  Council, and members of the  staff of the various schools.  Progress has been made, but  the task in a sense is really just  initially under way. In -.��rder  for its ultimate success there  is no doubt that the combined  co-operative efforts between the  school and community is essential, Mr. Reid said.  TALKS ON REFERENDUM  School Trustee J. D. Ganshorn  appeared before Sechelt's council at its meeting last week and  outlined the details of Referendum No. 10 for emergency  school purposes. He stressed the  emergent need for the additional classrooms at Sechelt and  Gibsons and hoped that Sechelt  would generally support the referendum on May 7.  DINE  The Drifters return Saturday  April 25  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN DINING ROOM 553--  DANCE PAUL  ST.PIER-RE, MP  The United States government  has been as intransigeantly negative in its reaction to our new  Arctic bills as many had expected. This column is written- on  the day our Washington Ambassador was served with a note  from the U.S. State Department,  At time of writing, its contents  are not know to me.  I have no doubt that the state  department has spoken harshly  about our plan to establish Arctic pollution control zones. It  may also complain about our  current refusal to submit this  legislation to the judgement of  the International Court of Justice at the Hague.  For these reasons, this column will deal with some aspects of international law which  apply to the matter of this country's protection of its Arctic.  Therefore I bring forward the  following as a few of the points  which, in my opinion, fully justify the Canadian government's  decision to establish Arctic pollution control zones, extend our  territorial waters to the full 12  mile limit and reserve our position in relation to international  court action.  Primarily, our case is that  international law has not developed to the point where the  interests of coastal states are  being sufficiently protected  against pollution by ships of the  high seas nations.  God knows we tried to get  such international agreement.  We tried at two international  law of the seas conferences in  1958 and 1960 and again last Nov  ember, at the International Maritime Consultative Organization,  meeting in Brussels. We failed,  partly because such seafaring  nations as the U.S. were reluctant to agree to the extension of  coastal states' rights to control  shipping near their shores.  Prime Minister Trudeau's  statement in commons was to  the effect that until international  agreement is reached, Canada  will hot submit to such law being constructed by the Hague  Court and that we will act on  what he called the fundamental  principle of self-defence,  internationally minded Cana-  cm in ii smum  ANGLICAN  ,      St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  1  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 aan., 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  PORT 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 a.m., 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.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  896-M60  Sunday School. 10 a_n.  Morning Worship, 11 a_n.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tues4ay     Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  COAST-CE3LCOTIN  dians should not be too quick to  criticize. Of the 126 member'  nations of the United Nations,  81 have not accepted compulsory jurisdiction of the Hague  Court. Of the 45 who have, almost all have made some reservation.  Among those making such a  reservation! is the United States  itself, which, in its Connolly  amendment, reserves the right  to decide for itself whether questions before the international  court are internal or international in nature.  It is a more sweeping reservation than any which Canada  now proposes.  . Both Canada and the United  States have, for many years,  claimed the right to check incoming aircraft at distances up  to 200 miles off our coastlines.  Some may argue .that we have  been in continuous violation of  international law by doing so.  Others, may say that we were  acting dn justifiable extention  of our states' powers of self defence. Washington, presumably,  would so argue.  Can Washington argue otherwise when Canada is seeking  to protect its unique Arctic environment against a disastrous  pollution danger?  The principle of a state acting unilaterally in advance of  international law is not unknown  either in Ottawa or in Washington. As early as 1909, Canada  extended her customs department's jurisdiction 12 miles off .  our coastline. Our proposed extension   of   12 mile   territorial  limits for all purposes  is not  basically different.  In 1964 we established exclusive zones of 12 miles off our  coasts. The United States protested. Within two years, the  United States had adopted the  same policy in her own waters1.  Whatever the legal complications- of the Trudeau government's action���even though they  may be challenged and we may  lose���any nation has a fundamental and predominant right  and duty to act to protect itself.  International' opinion is less  likely to condemn this nation  than to follow its lead. For such  reasons, the Canadian government action has already won  support from an Alaska senator  and, our statement of reservation to the United Nations notwithstanding, an official of the  United Nations said in a recent  radio broadcast that at doesn't  matter about procedures, what  Canada is doing is "good for  humanity."  I firmly believe that, as Canadians, we should be confident  that we are right in the new  Arctic legislation. Even though  bur old friendly neighbor to the  South may shout out of the  mouth of its state Department.  Even though political speeches  may obscure the central issue.  Even though we are attempting  to make international law when  the international community itself has failed to do so.  I would go farther. We are  right, even if we lose. Which is  another way of saying that eventually we will win.'  '  ^J^BRITISH COLUMBIA  ^S^FESTIVAL OF SPORTS  He- name is Knox Mountain  and she is a stubborn old lady.  She let them build a snakelike,  2.2 mile auto racing course on  her, but dictated that it not be  .designed for racing.   >   ?  Natural drainage was designed into the road so that all  corners (18 in all) slope off the  wrong way to let water run off  without the use of elaborate  ditches. Maximum speed on the  road for normal traffic is 20  miles; per hour. The off-slope  combined with a consistent  grade and smooth blacktop finish makes cars slide off if they  hit: one <tf the corners too fast.  I When it was completed, Lady  Knox Mountain then said: Okay  now go ahead and challenge me.  And for the past four years,  that's . exactly what many of  North America's top racing drivers have, done.  ', It's called the, Knox Mountain  Hill Climb arid, this year the  Kelowna - event will.be staged  May 17. The Qkanagan Auto  Sports    Club    sponsored    Hill  Climb has special meaning this  year. It is part of the British  Columbia Festival of Sports. The  Festival of Sports is sponsored  by the B.C. Sports.; Federation  in co-operation with the government of British Columbia.  As well as a host of provincial  championships, the Festival of  Sports will also provide the back  ground for four national championships and 23 international  athletic, events.  /The Knox Mountain Hill Climb  is one of those 23.  . Entries have been received  from Ontario, Western Canada  and the Northwestern United  States; Entries are limited to 80  cars in 10:Sports racing and four  sedan classes.  GET YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST HEWS  GIBSONS  DESIGN  nmnnfe  1*  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTBS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-622  ON DISPLAY  SECHELT  SHOP-EASY  FRI., SAT.f MAY 1, 2  HRS.9-9  MUNDAY  TRAILERS  6401 KINGSWAY, Burnaby  G    Coast News, April 22, 1970.  NO MOSQUITOES  Gibsons council Tuesday night  found something they welre  pleased to be able to reject. It  was an invitation to ,attend: a  mosquito control course at UBC  The mayor and aldermen were  quite satisfied with the general  position here today���no mosquitoes. So the letter was filed.  BOOK ON ECOLOGY  The Conservatioh Education  Award of the Wildlife Society  for 1970 has been made to Dr.  David A. Munro of Ottawa, the  first Canadian to receive this  recongniEoh since this U.S.  award was established'in 1953.  He won it for his book "A place  for Everything", "''  Sunshine Coast & P. P. Club  is holding a dance at  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Saturday, April 25fh ��� 8:00 p.m.  Music by  Usual refreshments and food available  Tickets $2.00 per person  Contact: Geoff Thatcher ��� 886-2479; Ken Barker ��� 886-2405  Don Horsman ��� 886-2596; Mrs. Norah Hill ��� 886-9981  APRIL IS  mmif  SPECIAL PROMOTION MONTH  AT YOUR MERCURY OUTBOARD DEALERS  Is it time to trade in  your old rig? Thinking  about boating as an  activity for the  first time? Make  it a point to stop  in to see your  Mercury Outboard dealer  now/ April is "Aquativity"  Special Promotion Month,  and chances are you'll find  the boat, motor, accessories,  or whatever you need for boating  pleasure this summer. And,  at the right price, too I  This is the event of the year! AQUATIVITY means "Water, Activity." And it means  special savings to you if you shop now, during this special once-a-year event. Your  Mercury Outboard dealer has the widest selection of boats and motors of the year.  Ask him to show you why Mercury is the most advanced and most dependable  outboard you can buy, from the sleek, trim 6-cyUnder 135-hp Merc, to the 4-hp  smooth trolling Merc "fishing" engine. Have him explain Merc's exclusive features  like Perma-Gap "lifetime" spark plugs, and Thunderbolt ignition (zaps up to 40,000  volts to the spark plugs), and Direct Charging, Fixed-Jet Carburetion, Shearproof  Drive, Jet-Prop exhaust and Mercury's special anti-corrosion alloy���and more.  But don't take our word for it. Explore the new world of water at your Mercury  Outboard dealer during this special event.  THIS IS THE YEAR TO GO MERCURY: 4,7V., 9.8,20,40,50,65,80,115,135 hp.  see your Mercury  Outboard dealer  X  Sea "Our Great Outdoors"  Television Show with "Bed"Fisher.  Check your local luting.  's Boat Rentals and  GIBSONS ��� Phone. 886-7711  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9626  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248 SK Pierre opposes hate bill  Coast News, April 22, 1970.     7  ji( Declaring himself opposed to  jaflinost everything in this bill  |_cept its intent, Paul St. Pierre  (L-Coast Chiicotin) voted against  the government's anti hate literature bill1 on Monday,     y  The bill passed Commons Monday by 89 to 45. In addition to  St. Pierre, Liberal Pat Mahoney .  (Callgary South) voted against  the legislation. Conservatives  were split on the controversial'  legislation, 7 voting in favor and  and 33 against. The NDP voted v  8 for and 2 against the bill, and  the Creditiste party ��� members  who were in the\House all voted  against the legislation .(8).  The hate literature bill had a  stormy passage in the : house.  Earlier, Liberal Douglas Hogarth (New Westminster), failed  in an attempt, jto amend its genocide sections. An amendment  by Eldon, Wooliams (Conservative-Calgary North) was also defeated last week. liberal John  Roberts (York Simcoe) voted  for the opposition amendment.  St. Pierre abstained, declaring  he considered the bill unsatisfactory in its entirety. Conservative votes were split. '���:'.'  '<' In a speech to commons Thurs  day, St. Pierre said he was convinced that the legislation would  not decrease the level of hate  literature or the 'level of: racial  hatred in Canada. He feared  that the result could; be worse,  with the lunatic fringe of; hate  peddlers becoming more skil'l-  ful and more effective in publish  ing hate literature. He was not  convinced that criminal 'law can  be effectively used to educate,  people.  St.  Pierre was criticized by  James Jerome (L. Sudbury), for  taking a different attitude on  the hate literature bill than he  took, on Arctic sovereignty. On  sovereignty, said Jerome, St.  Pierre took the attitude that we  should not be too much concerned about the legal technicalities involved. "He is now saying that he agrees with the  spirit of the hate legislation hut  because there are so many technical problems  we should not  go into them."  . ������'���.���'" ��� .    V   ' .������'������������     i'��� ���  Haiti hats needed  The report of the wage committee of Gibsons council has  requested the village supply  hard hats to employees, who  have to work in areas;where  safety is a factor. y  The report also recommended  besides a general seven percent  increase in wages that those  employed steadily after ' a 12  month period be placed on su-.  perahnuation and that after 3  months employment they-be taken into the MSA (Medical-Services association).    :  The report recommended that  hourly wages be paid at the rate  of $3 per hour..  NO MARGARINE TAX?  (The Canadian Consumer Council has recoriimeded removal of  ihe 12 percent tax on margarine,  reports Stephen Duncan;-���:, Maclean-Hunter business publica  tions Ottawa bureau correspondent. The council" terms margarine the only staple food that  is subject to federal sales tax.  The Consumers Association of  Canada has been requesting removal of the tax since 1963.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� THIRDS  ''"-V,:'-��� -���������"     . ���   ' / ���        ���''��� .-:t-*:������"^:;,v��'  1  t  i  )./.  For Personal  Service  E. E. (MICKEY) COE  Bus trips lor Senior Citizens  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ALSO A-l SELECTED USED CARS  Lieutenant John (Jack) H.  MacLeod, has been promoted to  the rank of captain effective  April 1. Capt MacLeod; son of  Mr; and Mrs. MacLeod, Wilson  Creek -B.C, enlisted in the RC  , AF in January 1950. After completing, his training as an airframe technician he was posted  to Centralia, Ontario. F'rom 1951  through to 1962 Capt MacLeod  was stationed at flying units in  Portage la Praire, Man., Clare-  sholm, Alberta, Winnipeg, Manitoba a_d 4 Fighter Wing, Baden  Soellingen Germany.  During the summer of: 1962  Capt MacLeod was remustered  into the' electronics field as a  radar technician. He has since  served at radar squadrons in  Cold Lake, Alta., and Armstrong  Ontario. While stationed at  Armstrong he was commissioned  from the ranks and on completion of the officers ;. training  course was posted to 44' Radar  Squadron at Alsask, Sask. Cuiv  rently he is the telecommunication operation officer at this unit:    .'���'��� ������.:   J.:,-  ~ Capjt. MacLeod was born in  -Calgary and raised and educated in Vancouver. He attended  the Vancouver Technical High  school prior to enlisting in *the  forces. Capt; MacftecKfc his wife  Loretta and their four children  reside in the married quarters  at Alsask. :;<  In spite of sickness' in the  area, there were 80 - members  ^present at the monthly meeting,  of the Senior Citizens Association, Branch 69, April 16th in  Sechelt Legion Hall.  President Mrs. Madge Hansen  welcomed three new members  The minutes of the last meeting  were read by Hazel Evans, in  place of Mrs. Olive McGregor,  who is still on the sick list.  The provincial convention of  the Senior Citizens association  will be held June 9 and 10 in  North Vancouver. .Since the  nieimbership of the Sechelt  Branch exceeded 200 members,  two delegates were allotted,  Mrs. Olive McGregor and Mrs,  Mildred Whittaker. A -bus load  of Sechelt senior, citizens is  planned for the opening day.  Other bus trips for the summer have been planned by the  transportation committee, the  first being to Bellinghain and  surrounding districts, oil Tuesday, May 5 leaving Sechelt Bus:  Depot at 7:55 a.m. Passengers  will be picked up along the usual bus route. Any members  washing reservations" for themselves and friends, may phone  Mrs. H. Evans, 885-9772, as soon  as possible.  Mr.  Dorothy   Stockwell,   program director, called  on Mrs.  'Olive Clear,    who recited The  Ballad of    Yaada by    Pauline  Johnson,     the Indian  Poetess.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  ) In Land Recording 'District of  Vancouver and situate East of  Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that William C.  Davis, of Mission, B.C., occupation, Technical Forest Officer  > intends toappftr for a lease of  the following described lands :���-  ; Commencing at a post; plaht-  80 feet east of the N.W; corner  of L. 4,-L. 7148, N.W.D., thence  East 660 feet; thence South 990  feet; thence N.W. along road  ���right of way;: thence 1250 feet  more or less to point of commencement and containing 9  acres, more or less. -< ?  ;; The purpose for which the  lease is required is home site."  William C. Davis  Dated April 4, IGTO.  April 22, 29, May 6, 13.  Then a lively sing-song followed  led by Dorothy Stockwell and  Walter Marstin and was accompanied on the piano bya new  member, Mrs. Ruby Thatcher,  recently of Pender Island:  The monthly raffle was won  by Mrs. Gerda Ahlin.  '������'������  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT   UNDER   THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  ..vv;;.:;;>.���    ; 1967 , xx-.x* .-��� ���  I, Sunshine " Coast Regional  District of R.R.1, Sechelt, B.C.  hereby apply to the Director of ,  Pollution Control for a permit  to discharge refuse from'Halfmoon Bay and area surrounding  located at Sechelt Peninsula  onto a parcei of'land 10 chains  by 20 chains on STL 38781 at N.  E. corner D.L. 2213. and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected. x  The point -pt discharge shall  be located at 600' N. or N.E.  Corner-D.L. 2213 New Westminster Land District.  The quantity of refuse to be  .- discharged is as-follows :������ maximum rate 25 cu yards, average  24 hour discharge 1 cu. yard,  operating period (daily) 8 a.m.-  5 p_n; The operating season  during which the refuse will be  discharged is continuous;: The  .characteristics of the refuse to  be discharged shall be domestic  garbage. Refuse shall be conveyed and discharged to the site  as follows: packer type truck.  The site ,to which, the refuse is  discharged shall be maintained  as follows: sanitary land fill.  I, Gordon Dixon, Superintendent, hereby certify that this application does not conflict with  the local by-laws of Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 8th day of April  1970.  This application is to be filed  with the Director of PoHutionr;  Control, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. Any person whose  rights would be affected in accordance, with the Act; may:  within 30, days of the date of the  application, or within 30 days '������'  of the date of publication in The  British Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30"days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director an  objection in writing to the granting of a permit stating how he is  affected. Date April  8th 1970.  G. Dixon  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate East of  Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that David Robert  Cavalier,, of Sechelt, B.C., occupation, laborer; Canadian -Forest Products (Port Mellon), in-'.  , tends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post plant-'  ed due East 80 feet from the S.E  corner Lot 6, Lot 7148, Group 1,  N.W.D., thence 660 feet due  east; thence 660 feet due south  to road right of way; thence  along road right of way N.W. to  post, and containing four and  one half acres, more or-less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is home site.  David Robert Cavalier  Dated April 4, 1970.  April 22, 29, May 6, 13.   >  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate East of  Sechelt Inlet.  Take-notice that Gladys Ruth  Clarke, of Sechelt, B.C., occupation, housewife, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a-post planted due east 80 ft. from the N.E.  corner, Lot 5, Lot. 7148, Group 1,  N.W.D.,' thence. 660 ft. East;  thence 660 ft. South; thence 400 '  ft. West; thence 757 ft. North  and containing 6.5 acres along  road right of way, more or less.  The purpose for which ,. the  lease is required is home site.  Gladys Ruth Clarke  Dated April 4, 1970.  April 22, 29, May 6, 13.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate east  of Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that Bernard Edward Starrs, of Sechelt, occupation, H.D. . mechanic, intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands :���  Commencing at a post plant- :  ed due east 80 feet from N.E;  corner of Lot 1, Lot 7148, Group  1, ,N.WD., thence East 330';  thence South 900'; thence West  660'; thence North 600*; thence  N.E. 420' along road right of  way, and containing 10 acres,  more or less.  The   purpose   for   which   the  lease is required is Home Site,  Bernard Edward Starrs  Dated April 6, 1070.  April 22, 22, May 6, 13 '  *  Rents are soaring. Apartments are becoming a luxury. With the rate of  new family formation increasing year by year, the plight of the tenant grows more  precarious daily. Make the big step forward now! There never was a better  time to build., Look at these homes! Under the Westwood system of building  you could be into any one of these (or 44 other models) this spring. Westwood  homes go up in sections. Erection is speeded, on-site labor reduced.  This is the system acclaimed by housing authorities everywhere. Contact your  Westwood dealer today, If budget is a problem, ask him about  lower-cost Suburban homes���they're terrific!  '.-. ��� ������''������ ���  move up to the strongest timber frame house built...  Westwood Homes  [     WESTWOOD HOMES LIMITED I  I          2 EWEN AVE.. NEW WESTMINSTER j  j ��� Enclosed 2St for Suburban homes portfolio j  | O Please have representative call |  1 '������"���                                       ,..��������� j  j NAME            ,         ��� J  ADDRESS.  MODEtSILLUSTRATEDr^ J  your lo6al DEALER:  j   PHONE.  I     ,  68-1   J  AR80 DEVELOPtRS  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS      Phone 8S6-7244 8    Coast News, April 22, 1970.  Child conference  Hundreds    of    persons    concerned with the welfare of child  ren from 11 states and provinces  will attend   the   Northwest regional Conference of the Child  Welfare League of America at  Hotel Vancouver on April 26���  29. States and provinces represented are Alaska, Alberta, British Columbia, Idaho, Montana j  Oregon,   Saskatchewan,   Washington,   Wyoming,   Yukon   and  Northwest Territory. Experts in  child welfare will attend from  the United States, England' and  Canada.     , ' '-..". ���..  PRE-SCHOOL TV  Sesame Street, the highly acclaimed hour long series for  pre-schoolers produced by the  Children's ^Television Workshop  Incorporated in- the United  States, will be telecast on the  CBCr-TV network this fall.  Knowlton Nash, director of  information programs for, the C  EC's English network, in anoun-  oing the purchase of the 26 week  Monday to Friday series,  termed it a new concept in educational television. The series,  aimed a three to five year olds,  will be telecast beginning October. - ���  A KISS FROM Mme: Georges P. Vanierand aJband-miade text of  tribute signed by members of the Vanier Institute of the Family  were bestowed upon Dr. Wilder Penfield at the 6th' annual meeting  of the Institute in Ottawa. Dr. Penfied, who retired as first president in 1968, continues an active role in Institute affairs.  to  ies  In February the' municipalities of Sechelt and Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast Regional  board appointed representatives  of their respectiveareas to a  Family Division committee.  The areas included are Gibsons,  Sechelt Indian ResetvO, Port  Mellon, Roberts Creek and Pender harbor.      .   ;  An Act to Provide for a Provincial Court 1969, niakes provision for the setting iip of the  4 Family Division committee.  Pertinent parts; of this Act ?ire:  1; To help families and family  members solve social and matrimonial problems.  2. To help children, parents,  guardians  in  trouble  with  the  law.   -  3. Assigned to the Family division committee are: Juvenile  delinquency, family problems,  charges against children.  4. Appointees are selected by  municipal councils annually,  and serve on a volunteer basis.  The Corporation of Hie ViHage of SetheH  Notice of Election  VACANCY  Public notice is hereby given to the electors ofj the Village Municipality of Sechelt, that I require the presence  of the said electors at the office of J.W. Mayne on Thursday April 30th 1970, at the' hour of ten o'clock in the  forenoon, for the purpose of nominating a person to represent them as  SCHOOL TRUSTE for residue of term  to December 31,1970  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two  duly qualified electors of the. municipality. The nomination  paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of this notice and noon of the day  of nomination. The nomination paper may be' in the form,  prescribed in the "Municipal Act" and shall state the'  name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated  in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will/  be opened at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the 9th day  of May 1970, between the hours of 8.00 A.M. and 8.00 P.M.  of which every person is hereby required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand, at Sechelt B.C., this 16th day of  April 1970.  W.J. Mayne. Returning Officer.  5 Committee meets at least  four times annually to: Seek  community resources that will  help problem children and families. Assist; and, if requested,  recommend ���'; courses of action  to the authorities.  6. In committee, or subcommittee, act as resource people  on the request of the authorities.  7, 'To see that facilities such  'as receiveing homes or remand  homes aire available for children  away from home or who are in  trouble '.'with the law.  Thi's:,commitfe^;:has..inet three  times. On Feb. 18. the committee was introduced ^into^thefonc-;.  tion of "ther Family Ettvision committee by Mrs. V. Beirnes, an  active member of the Family  Division committee in West Van-  ��� cduver.  On March/ 9, the committee  members gave reports oh the  needs of their respective communities in relation to the role  and function of the committee.  Judge C. Mittelsteadt and Probation Officer T. Peters also .  gave statistical reports m respect to their work.  On April 9, the committee met  at the Hemstreet Receiving-  Remand home. It was decided  that the first project the: committee could do is to make available a list of agencies and their  functions for the -public. It is  hoped that this comprehensive  list will be ready for publication by June. The Family Division Committee will be useful  both to the court and to the com  munity. If adults and especially  young people have suggestions  or comments to make to the  committee, should please contact the following: '  Gibsons, Rev. D. Morgan, 886-  7410.  Sechelt,    Mr. M. MacTavish,  886-2342. -  Indian Reserve,    Carl Dixon  Joe, c/o Residential School.  Port Mellon; Mr. Ed. Sherman  884-5255.  Roberts  Creek,  Mr.  J.   Hor-  vath, 886-9845. '  Pender Harbor, Mr. Bob Crich  ton, 883-2312.  NEW STAMP BOOKLET  A new style stamp booklet  will be released shortly, replacing the model now issued by  post office vending machines.  The new 25 cent booklet, will  contain four 6c black definitive  stamps and will be lightly sealed  at the open to afford greater  protection of the contents. There  will be no recall of the present  booklet containing the four 6c  stamps and one 1c stamp. When  all existing supplies of this booklet have been sold, the new model will be issued.  The Board of School Trustees of  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  SCHOOL LOAN BY-LAW REFERENDUM No. 10  Question to be submitted to the owner-electors of School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  "Are you in favour of the (Board of School Trustees of School (District No. 46 (Sechelt) borrowing money, without further assent of the owner-eelectors, at any time  or from time to time, within three (3) years from December 31st, 1969, jby the issue and  sale of debentures bearing interest at &. rate or rates per annum as may be specified  by the 'British Columbia School Districts Capital Financing Authority sit the time of  borrowing and payable over ja period, or periods not exceeding twenty-five years from  the date or respective dates thereof, in such principal amounts as the (board may from  time to time deem necessary to raise net nums not exceeding in the (aggregate Three  Hundred Twenty-Eight Thousand, Nine Hundred Dollars ($328,900), after payment of  discount, commission, brokerage, exchange, and other expenses with respect to sucfc  issue or sale, for acquiring and developing school-sites and jpurchasijng, constructing,'  reconstuctiiig, furnishing, and equipping buildings for school purposes or use in con-*  nection therewith and other capital expenditures for school purposes?"  The following in brief and general terms sets out substantially the proposed projects and the amount allocated for each, the amount specified as being within Provincial standards and eligible for Provincial grants, and the' amount specified as being!  above Provincial standards and therefore not eligible for Provincial grants and for  which the school district pays the full cost:���  Eligible for  - Provincial  Grants  (a) Acquiring and developing school-sites:  Elphinstone  Secondary  . $   4,900.00  Sechelt Elementary .5,700.00  (b) Purchasing, constructing, reconstructing  buildings, for school purposes or use in  connection therewith:  Elphinstone Secondary 122,000.00  Sechelt  Elementary 143,000.00  (c) Furnishing and equipping buildings for  school purposes or use in connection  therewith:  Elphinstone   Secondary 12,000.00  Sechelt Elementary 12,100.00  (d) Other capital, expenditures for school  purposes:  Plans and Supervision 15,900.00  Contingencies ' 13,300.00  Not Eligible  for Provincial  Grants  Nil  ' Nil  Nil  Nil  Total)  $ 10,600.00  265,000.00  Nil  Nil  N_  Nil  TOTAiL ESTIMATES  i  Resolution passed the 26th day of February, 1970  Approved by the Minister of Education the 2nd day of March, .1970.  Authorized by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council the 6th day of March, 1970  Received the Assent of the Owner-Electors of the District the        day Of  24,100.00  29,200.00  $328,900.00  1970.  CORPORATE  SEAL  S. Kitson, Chairman of the Board  J. S. Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer  Take notice that the above is a true copy of the proposed question upon which  the vote of the owtter-eledtors: -will Jbe,: token ^n - - _%iia^diayy May 7, 1970 between the  hours of 8:00 a.m. and S:00 p.m. at:  RURAL AREA "A"  Nelson Island (Blind Bay)  Wm. Harding Residence  Egmont School ,  Garden Bay (Harbour Marina)  Madeira Park School  Halfmoon Bay School  Sechelt School  RURAL AREA "B"  Davis Bay School  Roberts Creek School  Elphinstone School  Langdale School  Gambler Island (Veteran's Hall)  Bowen Island School  MUNICIPALITIES:  GIBSONS ��� Municipal Hall  SECHELT ��� Canadian Legion Hall  J. S. Metzler, Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  PUBLIC MEETINGS  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  MONDAY. APRIL 27th, 8 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary Gymnasium  .    WEDMB0AY, APRIL 29lh. 8 p.m.   '.  REFERENDUM No. 10  VOTING ��^MAY7thf19W  Board of School Trustees, -  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) Coast News, April 22, 1970.  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Is it necessary by law to strictly abide by every term of a  contract? What about the man  who enters into a contract containing a very harsh term?  mhere are a number of answers to these questions depending on the circumstances of the  case. No one can enforce a contract, a requirement of which  is contrary to law. In many cases equity will relieve a contracting party from harsh requirements that would be enforceable under ordinary law.  Equity is a branch of our law  set up especially for this purpose.  Q. I sold my house by agreement for sale for $3,000 down  and $85 per month. The buyer  has missed a payment and the  agreement for sale says I can  evict him and take possession.  He won't get out. How do I get  him off the property and get  title to my property?  A. You can't evict him or take  possession if he won't give it  to you, no matter what the  agreement for sale says. Equity  relieves the buyer of the strict  payment provisions of theagree-  ; ment for sale. You must sue in  a foreclosure action and apply  to the court to Set a redemption  period. For agreements for sale  this is usually three months, After this you can apply tor  a final foreclosure order���If  this is usually three months. If  ithe buyer, has not paid the  amount owing in the three  : months' period. This second order gives you title to the land  but if the buyer will hot vacate  you still cannot take the law into your hands, but must apply  to the court for the third order.  It will send out the sheriff and,  'If necessary, he can use force  to evict..  : Q. I made a building contract  *o build a man's garage and we  had a clause in it that he agreed  not to hold back any payments  Jtor possible lien claims by work  men, etc. Now I have finished  the work and there are no wages or anything owed tp anyone  but he will only pay me 85 per  cent of the contract price. He  owes another $400. Should I sue  hi small claims court or what?  A. You can do nothing. The  payment clause an your contract  16 contrary to the provisions of  the mechanics Men act and no  one can contract out of it. It  is meaningless. You must wait  41 days and, if you are not then  paid, and if no one liens the land  in this period, then you can sue.  Q. Our company is seller of a  truck under a conditional sales  agreement which says that if.  a payment is missed we can use  force to seized and enter on the  buyer's land, etc. This we attempted to do but the buyer  shoved our salesman off his  premises. Should we go back  and use the necessary force?  Can the buyer be charged with  assault?  A. If anyone is going to be  charged with assault it will be  your representatives. You can't  use force and any term in a contract that says you can, is mean-  (Copyxight)  ingless. " The buyer ���. may use  force to resist your seizure, and  if you oppose this, with more  force, your representative will  be the person breaking the law.  You have to sue and obtain a  court order and the court's representative can use force. A  more practical remedy for you  is to hire a private bailiff. They  have no more rights than anyone  else, but know all the tricks  on how to seize goods without  actually breaking any laws.  Q. I sold my business with a  clause in the sales contract forbidding competition by me anywhere in the province for four  years. Things haven't worked  out at all well for me and I want  to start up business again. Is  there any way I can do so��� or  can the buyers stop me?  A. We don't have the full details of your type of business  but if the clause forbidding  competition is unreasonably  broad and affords more protection than the buyer's needs, the  courts will strike it out. See  your lawyer about a' possible  lawsuit ��� or perhaps even the  threat of legal action will be  sufficient to pressure the buyer  into agreeing to a narrower  clause.  Q. My lease says I can use  force to evict the tenant if he  doesra' pay his rent. Am I safe  in doing this?  A. No. You can't use any  force. If the tenant won't 'leave  after proper notice to quit, etc.,  you have to sue in an eviction  action. If necessary, the court  will send but the sheriff and he  can use force to force the tenants out.  WANT SOMETHING DOWI  You'll find the help ywi need  fo Aw directory  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  BICYCIE  Repairs & Parts  are still available at old location  on Aldersprings Road  Phone 886-2123  any day but Wednesdays  A. LMFCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  E & J Business Machines  P.O. Box 243, Gibsons  Phone 886-7557  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  TO TYPEWRITERS  & ADDING MACHINES  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  .'.' '"by-':".  HARRYS APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHINE COAST 1RAIUR PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON HiCTRIC  Now Serving  The  Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats -���Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  :��� ��� v-: "���" ��� \ ������:.'������ j'V.i. ������'���--'iiii^fjtj'  L&HSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Offlee in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  "������"r'-��-|��B|  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.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  AU TYPES  6BRA1 KPARS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CWCTRDCTWN  886-7421  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens���- Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods .��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  MICKtt'S BOUTOUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING M.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  Cycle Sales & Service  Now available at  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  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  OUKDWG SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for. your building  need-  Free estimates  SIM ElfCTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt.��� Phone1 885-2062  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12'/_ ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARHK SEJtyiCE lid.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  iight plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototilling, lawns mowed  hedge triinming  No job too small, seldom too big  WIUIAM S. D00LEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  CANADIAN PR0PAME  Serving the Sunshine. Coast  with reliablearid economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  _'R_JE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'J NURSERY  Sunshine (^ast Highway  Shurbs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone 886-2684  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD,  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  Mileage is Our Business  'ait1   ."  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  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA     24-hour towing service  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  1  PRfCAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Water lines, etc.  Business Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BMlMcPHBRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7405  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 lo tO  7 DATS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRAHSfffi ltd.  Serving  the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Turnltare 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 880-2996  Norman Coates 686.483  6BS0NS SHBI SBVKE  Phone 880-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  BWUHN6 MAIflBlAlKE  Specialists in Cleaning  Flop- Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7131  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZBIITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  It an Maker  r      Phone 888-3280 "~"^  PARKINSON'S HEATING ltd.  Gibsons  ESS6 DSL FURNACE  N   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  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  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  UN WRATS TRANSFER LM.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons lO   Coast News, April 22, 1970.  TAXATION PROBLEM  Sechelt Council is hoping to  get from the former Sechelt Waterworks the one percent taxation on their system as installed  in Sechelt streets for the years  1968 and 1969. Under the pres-  en arrangement the basis for the  tax was on revenue collected  two years previously. Council  maintains it should also have  the tax revenue for the two  years since 1967.  BASEBALL   Government  employees to  McKay heads Athletic association  A double���header softball series between Peninsula Hotel and  Richmond Luckies -will be  played starting at 12 noon Sunday at Brothers Memorial Park.  TAKE OPTION ON LAND  Gibson council has decided to  take up an option on 20.acres  of land in the area above Stewart road running back in the  direction! of the Charman property. A previous .20 acres was  take up for the sewer system  treatment plants  Summer will soon be here!  Choose your new bathing suit  while the selection js good at  GQDDARD'S  FASHION CENTRE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  Phohe 8816-9543  Centennial Committee Meeting  V       Sunshine Coast Regional District AREA  Residents of Sunshine Coast Regional District Area E are  'invited to a meet[ng at 7:30 p.m;, Frjday, May 1 at Elphinstone High School Room 102. The purpose of the  meeting is fo appoint a Centennial Committee for the  area.  Mr. McCooey, provincial Centennial advisor,  will be in attendance  Frank West  Director, Area '".E  MOTHER'S DAY  IS MAY 10th  GET YOUR CARDS  AND GIFTS NOW  SALE    C|lildren's Summer Clothing     SALE  See our gifts and novelties  THE place to shop is  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT  885-9343  vote on scale  Members of the Powell River  Branch of the B.C. Government  Employees' Union voted in three  areas on acceptance or rejection of the 1970 wage increase  proposed, for them by the provincial government.  Branch     president       Robert  Moore said the group had held  [    wage ratification   meetings   at  Sechelt, April 15 Powell River,  April 17 and Vananda, April 20.  Moore said the other 54 branches in the 14,000 member BCG  EU will also be holding wage  ratification meetings .this month.  This was the first time that  all BOGEU members have had  the chance to vote yes or no on  their annual wage increases.  "We are trying to find out  whether our membership is happy or unhappy with this year's  increase" he said.  "If the overall vote is heavily  in favor of rejecting the increase  then the union's negotiating  committee will seek to reopen  wage discussions with the civil  service commission" said Moore  However, if an overall: majority  votes for acceptance, the negotiating committee will probably make representation on behalf of a few occupational  groups which may vote against  the wage proposals". )   ���  .Moore said members of the  Powell Riverr Branch will not  be asked to consider strike ac-  ion over wages, at least at the  ratification stage.  2 new members  Two new members were welcomed to the Roberts Creek Aux  iliary to St. Mary's Hospital at  the regular monthly meeting  Monday evening.  Following the reading and discussions of reports the auxiliary's successful catering service was studied and some revision of prices made.  Announcement was made of  the annual) ��� BCHA regional*  meeting in Vancouver on April  22. The majority of members  present expressed their intention of attending. It was recalled  that last year Roberts Creek  was well represented when the  meeting was  at White Rock.  A letter was read from a satisfied catering customer j inviting the members to a tea at her  home.  Bright new smocks for the thrift  Shop staff are nearing comple-  ion. The meeting closed with  refreshments for the 24 members present.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. S. Rowland  have as their guest Mrs. Rowland's mother, Mrs. S. Fennell,  of White Rock.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J.T.  Winning from South Dakota, are  another couple, Mr. and Mrs.  L.I. Larson.  From south of the border are  another couple, Mr. and Mrs.  T.M. Renfrew, of Los Angelos,  who are considering moving to  the Sunshine Coast, out of the  smog.  Mr. and Mrs. G .Ben/tley of  White Rock, have arrived at  their new property and are preparing to build.  At a General meeting of Gibsons Athletic association Mar.,  8,. the- following officers were  elected with duties/ starting  April 1: President, Bon; MacKay; vice president, Lent Ellis;  secretary treasurer, Mrs. Beverly Wiren; directors, Vera Rott  luff and Kevin Murphy. Brian  Heeps was chosen co ordinator  BOWLING  E  &  M  BOWLADROME  __ High Scores for the Week __  Pat Edwards 266, Elinor Pen-  fold 633/Carol Kurucz 258, Bill  Small 262 Frank : Nevens 652,  Buz Graham 278.  Tues. Morning Ladies: Elinor  Penfold, 633, (229, 217), Carol  Kurucz 566 (258), Pat Comeau  583 (253), Dorothy Alderson 502  (207), Marion Lee 619 (238),  Melody Henry 531 (203), Phyllis  Hoops 552 (215), Vera Farr 524  (220), Iva Peterson 521 (228),  Jan Rowland 525 (230), Joan  Hostland (213);  Wed. Teachers: Dave Kennett  (202), Ken Johnson (224), Me!-  vin Jay (206), Pat Edwards 602  (266, 213), Stewart Hercus (218),  Frank Nevens 652 (237, 224),  Leo Daoust (223), Bob Caukeil  (225), John Wilson (200), Larry  Farr (206), Jim Stewart 632  (237), Lottie Campbell 600 (223,  229), Bill Small (262), Eric May  (203), Art Holden 611 (259), Evelyn Shadweli (218).  Tues. Spring Mixed: Art Holden  646 (211 262), Buz Graham 647  (278), Evelyn Prest (205), Kris  Josephson (203), Dan Robinson  601 (239).  Tues Juniors 2 Games: Danny  Olson 265 (159), Pat McConnell  271 (151), Susan Baker 205, Paul  Scott 426 (229,-97), Mike Fuller  340 (175, 165), Deborah Hill 266  (166), Stephen Charlesworth 332  (151, 181), Susan Charlesworth  242, Andrew Turenne 309 (178),  Leonard Green 299 (155), Gerry  McConnell 301 (157), Michael  Hansen 344 (165, 179), Bruce  Green 345 (201), John Volen 398  (175, 223), Tim Olson 307 (192).  PLAY OFFS  Ladies Tues Morning Winners  Go Go Gals Hazel Wright, Phyllis Hoops; Vera Farr, Tina Van-  derhorn, Iva Peterson.  Thurs: Nite 5 Game Playoff  Winners: Evelyn Prest, Kris  Joesphson, Joan Barnes Ben  Prest Buz Graham.  BUYING A  DATSUN  <Jvv  JOHN  BARNES  tDFflAI      New 1300 Pickup  JfLlin-     ONLY $1995.00  WHITE SPOT DATSUN  4451 LOUGHEED HWY  '..'.'      BURNABY, B.C.  291-7261 or 985-2245  of minor league baseball for  the Sunshine Coast area.  This year will again see seven teams in the league, Gibsons  Firemen, Gibsons Merchants  and Kinsmen, also a team from  Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek,  Sechelt Residential School and  a new entry from Sechelt spon-  . sored by the Legion.  As in the past, the Association  will have to depend on the financial assistance of sponsors,  personal memberships and the  generous donations from the  local merchants to carry out the  program of baseball, swimming  and soccer.  Mr. Heeps will be sending  you in the results'of each game  played, the first one scheduled  for Sunday April 26, as the April  19 games in Gibsons were cancelled due to the muddy fields.  A large turnout of spectators  is sought for these games.  Thanks go to Mr. R. Gaines, the  Park board and everyone who  has, worked so diligently the  past few days to put Brothers  Park into such fine conditiorii  particularly those boys and parents who showed up Saturday in  spite of the down pour to rake  and clear the field.  Umpires and Base Umpires  are needed and anyone willing to help out with these positions could contact Mr. C.C.  Addison at 886-7107. A'clinic is  being arranged and should take  place shortly for all those interested in coaching, managing  umpiring or score keeping. If  you are interested please contact Mrs. B. Wiren. at 886-2464  and she will notify you as soon  as the final date has been^set;  DID YOU KNOW that you can heat an average 1200 sq. ft.  home 011 the Sechelt Peninsula as well as have all the  hot wafer you want and your cooking  ALL FOR ONLY $251 per year  If you are unhappy with your present system  or plan to build or remodel ��� call us first anil  let us show you how to save money.  We bet you also did not  know that you could have  Propane installed in your  home including  ��� 70,000 BTU furnace  ��� up to 7 hot air runs,  ��� venting into your  chimney  ��� Gas lines  ��� 500 gal. propane tank  (first year rental)  All Installed for  ONLY $649.00 with your first payment  due in October -  This Special Offer good only until 5 p.m. May 9  PHONE TODAY - 885.2350  CANADIAN  PROPANE  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT  PHONE 8852350  SPRING ROUND-UP of Values  Sale Continues thru to April 25  GIB S 0 N S WJsfaHaliM DRUGS E_3  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7213  e?THE REST FOR LESS" at Western Drugs


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