BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 13, 1970

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175541.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175541-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175541-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175541-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175541-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175541-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175541-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Eipont  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 19, May 13, 1970.  10c per copy  tax down  3 mills  Gibsons 1970 tax rate covering  municipal1, hospital and school  taxes will be three mills lower  than last year. For this year it  will total 54 mills compared to  57 mills, last year.  It will be divided like this:  22.35 mills for municipal purposes, 30.63 for schools and 1.02  for the hospital. Last year's figures were 22.24 mills for municipal purposes, 33.83 for schools  and 0.93 for the hospital.  The municipal tax has increased .by 0.11 mill over last year.  There is a slight increase in the  hospital' tax and a decrease of  3.20 mills in the school tax.  Information was received by  council through Dayton & Knight  municipal engineers, that under  Vancouver public works construction regarding water sluicing down paved driveways to  highways that the problem can  be solved by placing a ridge on  the paving which would direct  water to the side ditch then into highway ditches. Council plans  to rectify its bylaw covering this  so it becomes: a requirement.  Gibsons Pentecostal church  asked for the placing of a church  directional sign at School lid.  and the highway^ Council had  difficulty in complying with this  request as it is shaving to keep  'roadside signs at a minimum.  Aid. Ken Crosby will investigate  fa plan for one sign area on private property on a private en-  Uerprdseieei basis:v  Trade licences were, granted  Lome Smith, insurance, on  Shaw Rd., and Ken DeVries,  Floor Coverings on the highway.  A Georgia Heights resident,  finding his assessment had soared from $2,200 to $4,600 laid his  complaint at the assessor's of-  fice in Vancouver, it was found  that an error had arisen and his  taxes were lowered to a reasonable level. Council learned of  this when informed by the assessor that an error had been  corrected.  Aid.   Charles   Mandelkau reported pipe laying on North Rd.  is proceeding and seven homes  would be tied in to the water  system.  Bal honored  A presentation was made at  the end of Tuesday night's Gibsons council' meeting to C. P.  Ballentine, one time member of  Gibsons municipal council. It  was a joint effort by council and  the chamber of commerce. The  presentation was in the form of  ���. a scroll outlining his long service, on behalf of the Village of  Gibsons. Larry Labonte outlined the 14 or 15 years with Mr.  Ballentine and his efforts for  Gibsons Athletic Association,  and project manager. He thanked Bal for his great work.  SCHINDEL TRIAL DATE  Trial of Harry. Schindel of  Gibsons on a charge of theft of  more than $50 has been set for  May 25 in the council chamber  of the municipal hall. There are  about 50 witnesses lined up and  it is expected the case could  take two or three days.  DUCKS SLAUGHTERED  Someone on a slaugher campaign destroyed several ducks  which had been using the wharf  area in Gibsons as their floating  home. The carcasses were either  floated' to shore or someone left  them there. The three remaining  ducks have been testing put the  new pool on the Municipal hall  site, where they were swimming  around one sunny afternoon.  Aid. Norman Watsoui of Sechelt's council told Mayor William Swain at last week's council1 meeting that he thinks the  cost of sewage systems in this  area should be borne by a wider  number of people.     .  He was of the opinion that  while people of Gower Point  could creajfe an uproar about  Gibsons sewage system, they  did not have,to pay anything towards improvements which  affect Gower Point people. Aid.  Watson thought that where there  was a direct benefit those peo-  . pie shouldhave ;��� to make some  sort of contributibn towards the  system they help to create. (See  The Labor Scene on Page 3.)  His argument was that if Sechelt put in a sewage system  everyone along the shoreline  would benefit. He maintained  that' while political boundaries  could be stopped, pollution boundaries  could not  be controlled  . the same way. Vancouver's air  pollution laws also provide protection for those people Jiving  outside the city, Aid. Watson  said. -���:'.'���:.  He brought the matter up so  he could get approval of council  on a resolution to bevpuj| before  the annual cpnvention^ibf the  B.C. Union of Municipalitiesi in  September at which both he and  Mayor Swain will be voting dele  gates.' "X. XX';:  Council decided the GvM Oil  plan to utilize a wajerfrorilkkrea  for a ramp to carry supply-lincs  to tanks should be turnedv> pver  to the - provincial ;planni!h^;;jde-  partment for an opinion:   J��V  The problem^raised by septic  tanks affecting property oft the  "lower side of .Cowrie. St, ^luch  accordmg to Aid. Joe .BMiher  had been -existing for someone  : drew. ��� from^5Cler^T^d^I��ry��er  that thepfdvincial health officer  had checked into the matter but  so far nothing had been done.  . Council awarded the airport  contract for an extension to a  ramp to Ron's Contracting for  $1,350.  Aid Harold Nelson inquired  about municipal plumbing restrictions and after discussion revealing that the National Build-  ing Code applied to the village,  Aid. Watson and Flay moved1 &.,  notice of motion that the matter  be attended to at a future meeting as the regulations required  what was termed tidying up.  Shame and disgrace!  The letter that follows was addressed to the Coast News by  Father John W. Hennessy, OMI,  provincial of the Oblate Fathers  of St. Paul's Province in British  Columbia. It read:  Editor: I am writing in regard  to the incident that took place  this past weekend at Sechelt Indian Student Residence. The events that led up to it, the persons involved and the manner in  which it was resolved does not  directly concern me. What does  concern me is the removal of  Father Miles Power as Administrator of the School and. the  appointment of Father Herbert  Dunlop as his successor. Because I was directly involved in  the change, I would like to make  clear and public the following  points:  1. Father. Power's removal  was due' to ill health and ill  health alone. It was not a hasty  on the spot decision: As far back  as last January I had discussed  this matter with the Band Manager of the Sechelt Indian Band  and with members of the Department of Indian Affairs in  Vancouver. A month ago the  change was officially made by  the Oblate Fathers Board of Administration.  2. No pressure group or person, I repeat no pressure group  or person influenced the implementation of this change.  3. I would like also to thank  publicly the members of the Sechelt Community both Indian  and  non-Indian who rallied to  the   support   of Father  Power  ���. during this crisis.  The shame and disgrace of the  whole affair was not the charges or counter charges, or the  picketing, etc, but that some 25  Indian pupils were forcibly removed from the School without  the approval of their parents, the  School authorities or the Indian  Department. And this by a group  who had neither the approval  nor mandate from, the Indian  people concerned.  John W- Hennessy, OMI  Big May Day  Sechelt's 22nd May Day committee has decided that this  year's parade will start at 10:30  a.m. proceeding to Hackett Park  from the Residential school  grounds.  At the park Retiring May  Queen Cindy Steele will crown  Queen-elect Pamela Watson.  Master of ceremonies will' be  Maurice Hemstreet and parade  judges, Mrs. Win Toynbee, Mrs.  Dot Robilliard, Mr. M. Thompson and Mr. Alex Gilmore.  There will be a May Queen's  banquet at 5 p.m. followed by  the May Queen's Ball from 7 to  9 p.m.  EARNS DIVINITY DEGREE  Rev; J. Williamson1, minister  of Gibsons United Church, received his Bachelor of Divinity  Degree at the Union College  convocation on April 30.  42 acres   Poll by poll vote  set aside  as centre  E. C. SHERMAN (left), resident manager, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp Division, presents on-behalf! pifi all  employees in the division, cheques totalling $300 to. Albert Lynn,  president of Sechelt and District Retarded Children'sl Association.  The $300 had been awarded by Canadian Forest products Ltd.,  to their employees for working 50' and 100? days. lost vtimeQaccident  free, and on the recommendation of the Plant Accident Prevention  committee, was donated to the association, with the underkanding  it be applied to the construction of a classroom for retarded children's educational program.. I  Sewer cost spread urged  At the last meeting of the Recreation Centre committee it was  learned the provincial government has provided ;42 acres of  land to be set aside for construction of a Recreation* Com-  ..munity complex. The land is  to the south of the golf course  at Roberts Creek.  Architects have already come  up with excellent plans for the  site. The plans are so designed  to allow for three phases of construction; phase one consisting  of ice arena; curling rink, administration, arts and crafts  rooms to be built initially, followed by the swimming pool in  phase two, with an auditorium  and tennis courts in phase three.  Phases two and three would wait  until funds become available.  The rest of the lana would be  given over to a running track,  ball park, bowling green, soccer pitch, a horse show ring and  picnic areas, with ample space  for parking.  An area has also been set  aside for location of Regional  Board offices and a central 3i-  brasy. Possibly the Roberts  Creek firehall would be located  here as well.  Mr. Redel, the minister of  lands, has warned that the legal  procedures involved in such a  hand out of Crown land take  time. It may therefore be::csev-  ; erial^mpn<ths.bef��re^the~llegtpnaf!  Boaifthas clear legal title to the  land:  Ballots Cast  YES  NO  Spo  Nelson  Island  2  2  Egmont  10  4  6  Garden Bay  27  S  19  Madeira Park  111  38  73  Halfmoon Bay  30  20  8  2  Sechelt Rural  147  123  24  Davis Bay  83  69  .14  Roberts Creek  114  78  36  Gibsons Rural  164  127  37  3  Langdale  78  64  14  Gambier Island  11  7  3  1  Bowen Island  49  9  40  Gibsons  Village  268  203  65  Sechelt Village  104  70  32  2  TOTAL  1201  822  371  8  69% YES  31% NO     ���Slightly over 2-1  ections  rejected  The Pollution Control Board  after judging objections to Gibsons application for a sewage  permit has informed objectors  it does not consider their objections sufficient to warrant a  hearing.  The board has sent a letter to  each one of the objectors. This  letter reads as follows:  Re: Application - pursuant to  Pollution Control Act, 1967, on  behalf of the Village of Gibsons  dated 30 December 1969:  The above application to which  you objected has received final  review, and after considering all  the information available, I have  decided that your objection is  not such as to warrant a hear-  Student editorial  Referendum Number 10 has  passed,  but the  battle for  the  education conscious citizens of the district is yet to be fought.  The referendum passed, but the disgraceful turnout of 12.3%  is something the entire community should be deeply ashamed of.  Our school board worked extremely hard to get the referendum  through the minister's office and to the taxpayers. Publicity was  frequent and informative. Diagrams and posters were displayed  at major shopping areas, leaflets were sent through the mail to  ��� every household, voting reminders were placed on parked cars,  signs were displayed on the high school lawn and the Coast News  ran no fewer than 10 voting reminders in last week's edition. Board  members approached various community organizations, the municipal councils' and the Elphdnstbrie student council to stress the  importance of the referendum. Why, then, with so much publicity,  was there such an appallingly low turnout of voters?  Certainly the -age old excuses, "I didn't know anything about  a referendum," or "I couldn't make it to the polls,'? (free rides  were available as advertised) are hot valid this time.  The citizens of the area must feel that.the e^catiohv^  children,isn't give up 10 minutes  "of their time to go out and vote:    .  It is interesting to note that at the Pender Harbour end of  the district the vote was against the referendum. Could it be  that the residents of that area felt they would receive no direct  benefit from the referendum and therefore voted against it? If  this is true, then the height of pettiness and selfishness has been  reached."  It is becoming clear that the school board cannot flight the  battle for better education alone.  All citizens must throw their weight behind our school board  if we are to see an improvement in the school situation here. Citizens must shed their cloaks of apathy and get involved in community affairs if there is to be any progressive future for the  area. They must show their interest and concern in every way possible. This means they must vote when called upon to do so; other  wise the present system of obtaining funds for school construction  will have to be replaced by a more assured and effective means  and the'taxpayers, through their apathy, may lose their right to  vote in education matters.  Next time get out and vote!  ���Denisc  Littlejohn,   President,   Elphinstone Student  Council,  Diane Fisher and Steven Lee, Student Councillors.  (See also editorial on page 2)  Bylaw night at Sechelt  ing.  In arriving at this decision  cognizance has been taken of  the revised phasing in which the  treatment works are to be constructed, under Phase I of the  Village's program.  Although no final decision has  been made on the subject application, I am satisfied that issuance of a permit would' be within the intent of the act. You will  be advised of the final disposition of this application for a pollution control permit.  W. N. Venables, P. Eng.  Director.  INJURIES FATAL  Edmund Andrew, infant son of  Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Gill, was  injured seriously Wednesday afternoon of last week when the  baby stroller in which he was  seated got away from his mother on a paved incline and  smashed into the side rear of a  passing car. Death followed on  May 8 in Vancouver General'  Hospital.  Mrs. Gill was preparing to go  for a walk with other young  members of >he family and turned to attend one of them when  she lost her grasp on the stroller. The passing car was driven  by Mrs. Elsa Propp.  It was bylaw night for Sechelt's village council at its  meeting Wednesday of last week  Bylaws 97, 98, 99, 100 and 101  were given preliminary readings  so they could be sent to Victoria  officials for approval.  Bylaw 97, the Ambulance bylaw, had to be reread so the  contract with Cunningham's Am-  ; bulance service could be added  for inclusion to Victoria officials.  Bylaw 98 covered the setting  of. tax rates for the year as follows:  Municipal 18.00 mills  Hospital 1.02  Fire 2.504  TOTAL" 21.504  Bylaw 99 covered' the municipal budget for this year totalling $108,820 which included $26,-  600 for general administration,  $1643 for the hospital district,  $4,010 for the fire prevention district and $1,508 for the Regional  board plus. On the revenue side  there was the pleasing information that the government grant  of $12,500 plus other smaller  grants would ease the strain.  Bylaw 100, known as the five  year   capital   budget   totalling  about   $60,000    contained   such  brings   as   $27,000   for   paving  over the next five years, $10,000  for development of Porpoise Bay  foreshore also miscellaneous  .smaller amounts. This five year  budget is regarded only as an  indicator of what it is hoped can  be done during the next five  years. It is mandatory that coun  cil provide the municipal department with this each year but it  is not mandatory that council  carry out the projects if the  cash is not available.  Bylaw 101 covers borrowing  $30,000 at 8^_ percent to carry  council into the days when it  will have tax collections available. It must pay the school tax  month by month but to do so  before it collects taxes it either  uses its surplus or goes to the  bank.  BYNG NEEDS HELP  Camp Byng Scout organization  requires donations of some  things to help improve camp  and is looking for a large refrigerator, freezer portion not necessary and some close couple  toilets or singles if not available.  The new 1970 Camp Byng  camper badge features the new  A frame gateway and are now  available from the camp warden. *2     Coast News, May 13, 1970.  s rights Synod topic  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.  The school vote  The democratic right to individual assertion is slowly becoming  a matter which historians will have to search encyclopaedias and  books on history to learn what it really meant in its palmy days.  Historians exploring the first 100 years of life on the Sunshine  Coast will assume that apparently the populace gradually chose  to assert its democratic right by ignoring it. Which is an excellent  way of letting that right become a matter of historical importance  only.  In Thursday's school referendum there were a possible 9,779  voters, some of whom are absentees in Vancouver or elsewhere.  But that would still leave quite a number here. However 1,201 cast  a ballot, 12.3 percent of the whole. This is not exactly a picture  to arouse democratic enthusiasm. Gibsons village did better at  24.5 and Sechelt even better at about 35 percent.  It could be the cause of our senior students kicking over the  traces and seriously asserting themselves to fill in the. gap left by  those parents who failed to make a choice on Thursday.  The lack of progress made over a 20 year voting span is revealed by recalling that 20 years ago the famous Drage battle over a  referendum was resolved via the ballot box. The figures proved so  interesting that they are published'here for comparison purposes.  Remember the population 20 years ago was a great deal less than  today.  After considerable turmoil involving court action which upset  things, the 1950 vote was 1,205 ballots cast ��� 810 yes, 395 no. Today's (1970) figures were 1,201 ballots cast, 822 yes, 371 no, 8 spoils.  Not much change is there?  While we have experienced a doubling of the population ,the  democratic right to express an opinion has dammed. Perhaps  we need door prizes or maybe bingo. If either would save us from  minority rule we should try them.  They could be right!  An interesting suggestion regarding the spreading of sewer  costs over those people concerned has come to the Coast News  from two areas. One is the Port Mellon Union publication the Guardian and the other from Aid. Norman Watson in Sechelt. '  Both sources are of the opinion that because of their expressed  concern as to what should happen, that outside areas involved  should be invited in to bear some of the cost in view of the fact  they want to call some of the sho.s.  The Union's Guardian prefers that the Regional District board  should be involved and that as far as the Gibsons setup is concerned that the Regional board should build a larger one to dpver a  much wider area.  ��, Aid. Watson, defending his theory at the last meeting of Sechelt's council, said you can stop political boundaries but you cannot stop pollution boundaries, therefore the cost and construction  should be spread over as wide a field'as p/ossible. He intends his  resolution to be brought to the attention of the convention of  the B.C. Union of Municipalities.  There is something in these ideas worthy of deeper consideration.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons council opened its  first discussion on what to do  with the area containing the  Municipal Hall, library and  Health Centre. Councillor Sam  Fiadager wants some sort of  raninial park.  Official opening of Gibsons Elementary school new buildings  by W .D. Read, chief inspector  of schools, gave him cause to  congratulate school trustees and  said more will be required soon.  Gibsons Recreation committee  is considering the formation of  a teenage board to plan teenage  events.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Municipal council has  started a study to see what can  be done about numbering houses  in the village.  William Parsons of Sechelt  has purchased the entire operation known as Peninsula Logging  Supply with headquarters at Sechelt.  Objection has been lodged  against dredging gravel from  Shoal Channel in Gibsons Harbor area. Gibsons council vetoed the idea.   ,  Sechelt council was involved  in quite a battle over rezoning  from residential to commercial  land on the west side of Porpoise  Bay at the. highway. The bylaw  was given three readings.  15 YEARS AGO  Work has started on construction of a firehall at Sechelt  which pleases Fire Chief Tom  Parish.  A $318,797 contract has- been  given Columbia Bitulithic Co.  Ltd. to pave the road from Gibsons to Port Mellon and Pender  Harbour to Earl's Cove and  some on the Saltery Bay side.  Black Ball Ferries announced  a summer schedule of seven ferries daily, the first leaving Gibsons at 6:15 a.m. and the last  arriving at 12:35 after midnight.  Tent caterpillars are reported  bad this year and the menace  is particularly bad in Gibsons  area. ,  20 YEARS AGO  The much fought over school  bylaw for expenditure of $282,000  on further school accommodation was passed by a 67 percent  vote in favor. Total vote was  1205 with 810 yes and 395 no.  Eniie Barker and Mickey Coe  have opened a pool hall in Sechelt.  Roads Minister Carson has informed taxpayers of this area  that no roads will be worked on  until main roads are completed.  Batt Mclhtyre, MLA for this  area told an audience there was  little hope of a hospital for Gibsons. He thought Sechelt might  get a clinic.  Radical changes in appointment and status of clergy in the  Anglican Diocese of New Westminster (the lower mainland  area between Hope-Yale and  Powell River and Kingcome) are  being proposed to synod. These  represent a break with traditional rights of the bishop to make  all decisions with regard to  placement.of clergy.  Subject to debate is a Diocesan Ministry commission consisting of the bishop, other church  officers and elected clergy and  laymen, which would receive all  applications and resignations  and advise the bishop on all appointments. No clergyman could  be appointed without the approv-'  al of the congregation.  Clergy would also be licensed  in future to the bishop for assignment in the diocese as opposed to the present practice of  licensing them to specific parishes or chaplaincies. The old  rights of an Anglican clergyman  in. his parish which could mean  lifelong tenure will thus be removed.  The Diocesan Ministry commission would also have the  night to reassess a clergyman's  ministry every five years with a  view tb^ recommending continuation Crrgtransfer. Funds are also to be ^provided annually after  Jan.  1'Tor  retraining and  ini-  Clare Chamberlin  When, just after the turn of  the century, men were wanted  for work at shinglebolting along  West Howe Sound, Clare Chamberlin, with his brothers Clarde  and Clay, came to take part in  this industry.  The tremendously heavy labor  involved in lifting and piling  these bolts ��� some weighing as  much as 200 pounds ��� suited  young Clare admirably. Tirelessly, he flung the mighty chunks  of cedar into flumes, on to skid  road sleds, and aboard scows.  This ��� first job here established a pattern that was to last  through the pioneer's long life.  Work was always to Clare a  challenge and a delight. As with  the fabulous Ulysses of Trojan  fame, the motto was ever "To  seek, to strive, to find, ,and not  to yield" As Ulysses had refused, so Clare Chamberlin refused  to rust unburnished.  Never averse to the machine,  Clare, throughout his life, always prized most the strength,  stamina and adaptability of the  ly at logging. At 70, he played  baseball and worked prodigiously t logging. At 70, he played  Pioneers to  be honored  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio, announces  that a Order���-in���Council has  been passed proclaiming the  week June 1 to 7 as Pioneer-and  Elderly Citizens Week in British Columbia.  Mrs. Dawson, who works  closely with senior citizens, explained that this special week  will honor the great contributions made by our pioneers and  elderly citizens to the well-being  of our Province.  Letters will be sent to British  Columbia Mayors and councils,  service clubs, and organizations,  senior citizen's counsellors, and  churches, urging their support  of the proclamation by arranging special events and celebrations for the elderly. Mrs. Dawson also urged private citizens  to remember the special week  and perform some kind of deed  .or thoughtful action to the senior citizens they know.  Both the Regional District  board and Gibsons municipal  council were of the opinion the  matter was one which service  clubs and chambers of commerce should consider. Gibson  Mayor Peterson suggested some  function be arranged for the  pioneer and elderly citizens. A  letter from Hon. Isabel Dawson  brought the matter to the attention of Gibsons, Sechelt councils and the Regional District  board,  TRAVEL PROJECTS  The federal government has  awarded $15,000 to voluntary  agencies in Alberta, British Columbia and the Northwest Territories for travel and exchange  projects this spring and summer.  These grants were among 30  totalling $134,000 announced by  the minister responsible for citizenship, Robert Stanbury, to  assist voluntary agencies to  make it possible for some 10,000  persons, mostly young people  to get to know Canada better.  Additional grants are to follow. The federal government  will spend more than $400,000 on  this program to the benefit of  some 15,000 Canadians this year.  badminton and continued to split  his own firewood. During the  years ^between, he gave his  time and energies, after long  hours'of toil, to community recreation.  Clare came from a back-;  ground emphatically laid out into black and white. His every  comment in a discussion constituted an exclamation.of agreement or dissent. Defense of  right and condemnation of  wrong presented a sense of challenge carried over from work  and play," and were maintained  as vigorously.  Vigorously, but never acriH  moniously. Beneath the rough-  hewn mannerisms lay a fundamental kindliness that could  come only from strength of moral purpose. Clare's giant heart  made room for all but the con-  niver and the hypocrite.  Long after the great heart  could no longer give enormously of life, it continued to maintain life. Only those who knew  Clare 40 years ago or more can  recall the heroic figure at his  prime. Again like Ulysses, he,  in his very long lifetime, outlived all but the name.  Unlike Ulysses, Clare Chamberlin voyaged, early in life, not  to destroy* but to create. He  found, on West Howe Sound, a  territory almost completely depopulated after its first influx  of settlers.. He married Grace  Glassford a granddaughter of  George Gibson, and gave roots  to a family most of whose members yet live, after his passing,  in the community he helped to  build. ��� Lester R. Peterson.  provement so that the five year  review could permit a sabbatical  leave for clergy.  Another break would come  with the proposal that clergy be  put on a salary basis as distinct  from the present stipend system,  Which is in fact a living allowance to which is added certain  tax-free gifts or benefits. The  minimum salary schedule proposed beginning January 1 is  .$7200 for clergy in fulltime positions ordained less than five  years; $7,500 for five but less  than ten years; and $7800 for  ten years or more. Employers'  pension and/ insurance contributions would be in addition.  Housing and utilities satisfac  tory to a minister may be provided by a parish but their value  up to a maximum of $2400 would  be deducted from the salary. Additional salary could be paid by  a wealthier parish but only if it  meets its obligations to the diocese which will take over payment of the clergy and assess  the parishes accordingly.  A notice of motion asks the  synod to declare a complete  moratorium on all new church  buildings, subject to annual review; plan a phasing out of independent urban congregations  of less than viable size and replacing a one minister - one  church relationship with a geographical or ecumenical team  ������'.'parish;', encourage co-operative  use by other Christian denominations of existing buildings; and  give absolutely top priority to  human need, rather than buildings, property, security or expediency.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate  north of Sechelt and east of Sechelt Inlet, approximately 4  miles N.E. of Porpoise Bay  Road.  Take notice that Lawrence  Charles Steele, of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation heating contractor,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  due East 430' from south corner  of Lot 19, D. Lot 7148, Group 1,  N.W.D., thence East 660; thence  South 330; thence West 660;  thence North 330 along road  right of way, and containing 5  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is homesite.  Lawrence Charles Steele  Dated April 30, 1970.  May 13, 20, 27 June 3  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 Thelma Mary  Williams of '561 St. Giles Rd.,  West Vancouver, occupation, cos  metician and wig stylist, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  due East 80 ft. from S.E. corner  Lot 4, Lot 7148, Group 1, N.W.D.  thence 660 feet east; thence 330  feet due north; thence 660 feet  West; thence 330 feet South  along road right of way South  and containing four (4) acres,  more or less  The purpose for which the  lease is required is Summer  home. ��� '������  Thelma Mary Williams  Dated 4 April, 1970.  May 6, 13, 20, 27  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   dos  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  alTBritish  Columbians!  From the towering grandeur of the  Rockies to the sandy beaches of  the coast. From the charming  Okanagan Valley to the sprawling  Peace River country. From the vast  forest reaches along Highway 16  to the gardens of Victoria. Your  home province offers endless  opportunities for enjoyable holiday  travel. Heed the call of British  Columbia this year.  "B.Cee  n  ���   GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernanj Minister  R. B.Worley, Deputy Minister  "Your dollar's worth more at home" The Labor scene  Editor F. Allnutt of Local 297,  IBPS&PMW in the recent issue  of, the Guardian wrote the following covering some opinions  and ideas on the local sewage  problem.  The rather childish games  Gibsons council and the Regional board have been playing with  sewage disposal and pollution  tion, would appear to be indications that the bodies involved,  especially the Regional board,  are badly lacking in maturity.  The council could have headed  off a lot of the controversy by  making some clear, concise,  straight-forward statements of  intent in the very beginning. The  unnecessary meddling in village  affairs! by the 'Regional board  was, I think, either childishness,  plain bad manners or a combination of both. A simple motion  from the village council to write  the Regional board advising  them to "mind their own damn  business" would have been in  order and could conceivably  *have considerably shortened the  controversy which ensued.  That unfortunate performance  coupled with the now legendary  remarks attributed to some  members of the Regional board  iri which they were alleged to  have stated that they considered themselves mayors and councils of thedr respective districts,  would indicate to me, that the  board members have far more  energy to expend than they know  what to do with.  Iri the light of the concern being -expressed both officially  and / unofficially regarding pollution of our environment, I find  it hard to comprehed, why the  Regional board has not spent  some of that aforementioned excess energy trying to avert some  of the chaos that is sure to ensue in the future, if present policies are followed. It would appear to be patently obvious that  sewage disposal along with garbage collection, Water supply  and building codes should be a  Regional board function. Gibsons should be quite at liberty  to install a sewage system. However sewage disposal should  come under Regional board control, for the whole district.  Sewage disposal plants could  be built by the board at strategic locations and of suitable sizes to handle the effluent from  all nearby communities. Needless   to   say ��� all, communities .  MEASURING  FORESTS  Our forests are measured by  the British Columbia Forest Service inventory division by means  of aerial photography and  ground surveys. Such information is used to determine present and future volumes of useable wood in timber stands, and  a breakdown of species available. There is a complete inventory of publicly-owned land every ten years.  Blake C. Alderson, "D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:tf  Phone  Office 885-2333���Reg. 886-2321  would be required to install sewage collection systems and "these  would be necessarily paid for  under the present system. The  sewage disposal plants and any  necessary pumping stations how  ever would be paid for by the  provincial government out of  general revenues. The present  system rather than alleviating  pollution, serves to ���guarantee,  by the high costs involved, that  only large communities will have  sewers.  At  a   time   when   authorities  Coast News, May 13, 1970.  are emphasizing the vast damage being done by septic tank  drainage and untreated sewage  being released into the environment I maintain that our Region  al board could do a much greater service to this community by  endeavoring to explore the possibility of co-operating with Gibsons for the.benefit of all the  taxpayers rather than by adolescent name calling with their  neighbors.  The treatment plant now planned for Gibsons could I am sure  be built more economically as a  larger unit and would then be  3 suitable to handle the raw sewage from a considerable portion  of the surrounding area; With  the, provincial government paying for the building of the plant,  pumping stations and cross-coiin  try mains, it would then become  economically feasible for the  likes of Granthams, Hopkins and  Roberts Creek to have sewage  systems and much less expensive for the ratepayers of Gibsons. ...,.;  It would considerably speed  the day when our province could  proudly boast. that every community is on a sewer line' arid  every sewer line ends in a treatment plant.  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  Wine and Cheese Party  LEGION HALL, GIBSONS  MAY 30, 8 p.m.  TICKETS $2.00 each  . For tickets ca)l 886-7043 or 886-7055  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF SPORTS  Here s the lineup! ^    ������-  MAY 16-JUNE 1  9  Hi  .������ARCHERY: Victoria "Queen Victoria Shoot, (May 24). Merritt "* Provincial Outdoor Meet, (17). Vancouver ***F.I.T.A. Star Shoot, (16-17).  ��� BASEBALL: New Denver **Senior and Little League, (May16-18). Merritt **Interior Native Tournament, (23-24). Chilliwack **A and B Little  League, (30). New Westminster **Little League, (29-31). New Westminster "*Connie Mack, (17-18). Delta *" Pacific Northwest Pony, (22-31).  ��� BOWLING, 5 and 10 Pin: Courtenay, Victoria, Duncan, Chilliwack, Coquitlam, Langley, North Vancouver, Powell River, Richmond, Surrey,  Kelowna, Penticton, Cranbrook, Creston, Trail, Salmon Arm, Revelstoke, Prince George, Prince Rupert, **Zone Eliminations, (May 16-17), Vernon - 5 Pin  "Provincial Finals, (23-24). Kamloops-10 Pin, *"Provincial Finals, (23-24). Burnaby **-*Pacific Northwest, (30-31). Vancouver ****National Finals, (30-31).  ��� BOXING: New Westminster "**C.A.B,A. National Finals in 11 weight divisions. (May 30). ��� BADMINTON: Terrace **> (May 23-24).  ��� CANOEING: Hope **Portage Races, (May 16). Port Moody **Flat Water Regatta, (16). Oliver "Coureur de Bois," (23-24). Quesnel "B.C.  High Schools, (30). Trail "King of the Columbia" white water sprints, (30). Wells ***Bowron Lake Wilderness Race - 75 miles, (31 -June 6). North  Vancouver ****Capifano White Water, (16-17). ��� CRICKET: Victoria **Special Exhibition, (June 18). Vancouver ** Junior Match, (14). "Presidents  Match," (18). ���CYCLING: Nanaimo**Senior, Junior and Novice, (May 24 & 31). Nanaimo to Victoria **Road Race, (24). Saanich ***Senior and  Junior Open, (30). ��� DIVING: Vancouver "invitational, (May 16-17). ��� FENCING: Vancouver **"Pacific International Tournament, (May  23-24). ��� FIELD HOCKEY: Vancouver **** Ladies International, (May 16-17). ���GOLF: **Invitational Tournaments: Richmond Intercollegiate, (May 14-17). Qualicum Victoria Day, (16-18).Creston Invitational, (17-18). Nanaimo Mid-Island Junior, (18). Quesnel Senior and Junior, (23-24).  Terrace Tournament, (23-24). Crawford Bay Kokanee Mixed, (23-24). Vancouver City Mixed Finals, (30). Penticton Interior Senior, (30). Victoria City Junior,  (30). Victoria John Merriman Memorial, (31). ***Open Tournaments: Powell River Malaspina, (16-18). Vernon Chinook, (17-18). Williams Lake.  Maple Leaf, (17-18). Hope Coquihalla, (23-24). Salmon Arm Spalding, (24). Summerland Sumac Ridge, (30-31). Courtenay Centennial "103," (30-31).  New Westminster, (27), Trail Festival, (31). 100 Mile House Father and Son, (30). ��� GYMKHANAS - HORSE SHOWS-POLO: Kaslo  "Gymkhana, (May 18). Powell River "Gymkhana, (3041). Crawford Bay "Gymkhana, (24). Cranbrook "Light Horses, (23-24). Salmon Arm **"Sa/a" Light  He ses, (30-31). Oliver *"*Horse Show, (9-12). Chilliwack *"*Gymkhana, (22-24). Delta *"*Gymkhana, (22-31). Duncan-Crofton ****Equestrian,.  (29-31). Central Saanich ****Polo, (30-31). ��� GYMNASTICS: Kamloops ***Provincial Finals (May 16-18). Trail ****Pacific Northwest Finals^  (29-30). . ��� INDIAN SPORTS: Hazelton **/no7an Sportdays, (May.'14*17). Kitimat **lndian Sports Day, (18). Duncan "*81st Annual  "Corpus Christi," (June 9-10). ��� JUDO: Vancouver **** National "Black Belt" Finals, (May 16). New Westminster **" National Junior Invitational,  (June 6). ��� LACROSSE: New Westminster "Minor Tournament, (May 15-17). **Senior Governor's Cup, (27). Burnaby "Minor Tournament, (30).  *"Canada Games Medal Tour, Kelowna, (16). Trail, (16). Vernon, (18). Kimberley, (18). ��� LAWN BOWLING - BOCCE BALL: Kelowna, Penticton,  Vernon, Kamloops, Armstrong "Okanagan Tournament, (May 16-31). New Westminster **Festival Triples, (16). Burnaby **Mixed Invitational, (19). White  Rock **Mixed,(20). West Vancouver **Mixed,(20). Powell River **Tournament, (30-31). Creston ***ProVincial Bocce Ball Finals, (16-18). Vancouver-Lower  Mainland "** Championship Rinks, (25-29). ��� LOGGER SPORTS: Revelstoke **Regional, (May 30-31). Terrace "*Provincial Logger Sports  Finals and Truck Logger Rodeo, (30-31). ��� MARBLES: Quesnel ***Provincial Elementary Schools Finals, (30). ���MARKSMANSHIP,  Pistol, Rifle, SkeeL Trap: Kelowna ***Open B.C. Pistols Championships, (24). Chilliwack ***B.C. Rifle Assoc. Invitational Service - Sport - Muzzle  Loading, (23-24). Kelowna "Provincial Trapshooting Finals, (29-31). Langley ****Open Skeet Shooting, (22-24). ��� MOTORCYCLE RACING:  Chilliwack ****C.M.A. Sanctioned Pacific Northwest Indoor Flat Track, (May 16). Ashcroft *"*Invitational Pacific Northwest Motocross, (30).  "100 Mile Cross Country, (31). ��� mOTORSPORT, Car Rallies, Dune Buggies, Stock Cars: Chilliwack ** Demolition Derby, (May 19).  Alaska Highway *"Pacific 660" Car Rally, (16-18). Burnaby *** Columbian-Canyon Car Rally, (16-18) Kamloops ***"Festival Invitational" Stock  Car Races, (17). Dawson Creek ***Enduro Rally "Off the Road" Vehicles, (17). Cranbrook *"Stock Car Meet A.M.R.A. Sanctioned, (31). Kelowna  "**Knox Mountain Hill Climb, (16-18). Oliver ****Western Canada Dune Buggy Racing, (23-24). ��� POWER BOATS, Hydroplanes: Osoyoos  *"*International Hydroplane Racing, (May 17). Port Moody **"Pacific Northwest Powerboat Racing, (10). ��� RODEOS: Chuckwagons,  Quarter Horses: Williams Lake ** Quarter Horse Races, (May 16-18). Creston **Rodeo, (17-18). Vanderhoof "Saddle Club Rodeo, (23-24). Clinton  **Welsh Pony Chuckwagons, (29-30). Trail **7th Annual Rodeo, (30-31). 100 Mile House ***Provincial High School Rodeo, (16-18). Cloverdale "25th  Annual Rodeo, (16-18). Keremeos ****Elks Rodeo, (18). ��� ROWING: Nelson ** Exhibition Clinic, (May 24). Shawnigan Lake **Senior and Junior  Invitational, (30).             ��� RUGBY: ****International Tour, England's Middlesex County Victoria, (May 16 & 18). Kelowna, (23). Vancouver, (27-30).  ~ ��� SOCCER: "Juvenile Invitationals: Powell Rjver, (May 16-18). Kamloops, (23-24). *'Senior Invitationals: North Vancouver "John Russell  Tournament",(30-31). Courtenay,**(16-18). Penticton,(16-18). Richmond,(17). New Westminster, (28-29). Burnaby ***Provincial Cup Finals, (17). "Burnaby International, Newcastle United, (18) ��� SOFTBALL: Vancouver ** Junior Girls, (May 15-18). Kamloops **Adult and Novelty, (16-18.) Golden  **Invitational Tournament, (23-24). Richmond "Girls, (30-31). 100 Mile House **Senior Tournament. Vancouver***Pacific Northwest Ladies, (22-24).  New Westminster ***Northwest Senior Men, (23-24). Vancouver ***Pacific Northwest Mens, (29-31). ��� SKIING - SNOMOBILES: Whistler  Mountain ***Provincial Slalom, (May 16-17). ***Nancy Greene Youth Tournament, (16-17). ****Jumping and Cross Country, (16-17). Taylor *** Western  Canadian   Snomobile   Drag   Rally,   (23-24). ���SURFING:   Ucluelet (Long Beach) ***Vancouver vs. Victoria, (May 23-24).  ��� SWIMMING: Prince George "Age Class Invitational, (May 23-24). Vancouver **Development Meet, (May 23-24). Port Alberni **Invitational,  (30-31). Vernon ***Provincial Wheelchair Olympiad, (16). Vernon "*B.C. vs. Alberta, (16-17). ��� SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: Burnaby *"Pro-  vincial Finals,(May 22-23). ��� TENNIS -SQUASH: **Tennis Zone Eliminations, (May 23-30). Nanaimo, Victoria, Coquitlam, Delta, Richmond,  White Rock, Vancouver, Prince George, Kelowna, Penticton, Kamloops, Trail, Nelson, Summerland. Powell River **Open, (May 23-24). Quesnel **Invitational, (23-24). Vancouver ***Thunderbird Squash Invitational, (16-17). Vancouver ***Festival Provincial Tennis Finals, (June 3-13). ��� TRACK &  FIELD: Burnaby **Secondary Schools, (May 19-23). Williams Lake **Central and Northern Schools, (22-23). Terrace "School, (22-23). Delta **Schools,  (23). Kitimat **Schools, (30). Golden "Youth Invitational, (30). Richmond *"Provincial Elementary Schools, (June 6-7). Victoria ***Provincial  Secondary Schools, (June 12-13).     ��� VOLLEYBALL: Revelstoke * *Regional Tournament, (May 23-24). Surrey * * * 'International Girls Tournament, (23-30).  ��� WATER POLO: Port Alberni ****National Championship, (May 16-18). ��� WATER SKIING: Vancouver **" Pacific Northwest, (May  30-31). ���WHEELCHAIR SPORTS: Penticton *" Provincial Olympiad, (May 15-18). ��� ��� WRESTLING: Chilliwack *"*Pacific Northwest  (May 23). ���YACHTING-SAILING: Powell River "Regatta, (May 16-18). Nanaimo **Georgia Strait Regatta, (16-17). Victoria **Yacht Club,  (22-27). Cultus Lake **Geary 18 and Sabot, (30-31). Kelowna **Blossom Time Regatta - 10 Selected Classes, (16-17). Vancouver ****International Regatta.  (22-24). Victoria *"*Swiftsure Classic, (30-31).  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 MINISTER.  KEY TO PURE SPORTS EVENTS  ������Sanctioned zone or regional event.  ***Sanctioned provincial event not necessarily a championship.  ****Major sanctioned and unsanctioned events involving contest*-!*;  from other countries or other provinces. 4     Coast' News, May 13, 1970. $QM   WANTED   ffOftf<D  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  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  Tue., Wed., Thur., May 12, 13, 14  at 8 p.m.  Michael Caine  PLAY DIRTY  Fri.,  Sat.,  May 15, 16,  8 p.m.'  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  Sun., May 17, 7 p.m.  IF IT'S TUESDAY  THIS MUST BE BELGIUM  Sunday, May 17, Midnight  Bri'gitte Bardot, Alain Delon  Jane Fonda  SPIRITS OF THE DEAD  Tue., Wed. Thur., May 19, 20, 21  at 8 p.m.  Richard Crenna, Anne Heywood  MIDAS RUN  Mav 30: Roberts Creek Legion,  Dance. Legion Hall. Music by  Western Troubadors. Admission  $3 per couple. Door prize. 8:30  p.m. to midnight^   DEATHS  GILL ��� May 8, 1970, Edmund  Andrew, beloved infant son of  Mr and Mrs. E. H. Gill, of Hopkins Landing. Also survived by  2 brothers, Grant and James at  home, and stepsister .Jackie  Schwindt, grandparents Mr. and  Mrs. E. H. Gill of Vancouver  and Mr. and Mrs. Alex Zablos-  ki of Melville, Sask, and other  relatives. Funeral service was  held Tues., May 12 at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Rev.  Father Dunlop officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.   HARLOW ��� May 7, 1970, Rose-  Anna Harlow of Hopkins Landing, widow of Herbert Harlow.  Survived by one son, John, Vancouver, 1 daughter Mrs. Freida  Mullen, Hopkins, 6 grandchildren, 5. great-grandchildren nephews and nieces in Scotland, l  nieces in California. Funeral service was held Mon., May 11 from  the Vancouver Crematorium.  Rev D. Donaldson officiated.  Cremation. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, Directors.  McCLUSKY ��� Suddenly MayT  1970 John Winston McClusky,  aged 25 vears of Port Mellon,  formerlv of Haney, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Mona, one  son Winston John, his parents,  Mr and Mrs. M. McClusky,  three brothers and two sisters.  Prayers Monday, May 4 at 8  p.m. from the Family Chapel of  "Harvey Funeral where funeral  service took place Tuesday,  May 5 at 11 a.m. Rev. D. Kenny  officiating. Interment. Seaview  Cemetery.  RICHMOND ��� May 8, 1970,  Joyce Richmond of Gibsons, in  her 79th year. Survived by her  loving husband Victor, 1 son  Robin. Vemon; 1 daughter, Mrs.  Maurene Howrie, Vernon; 2  grandchildren, 3 great grandchildren. Memorial service Sat.,  May 16 at 7:30 p.m. from Kingdom Hall, Davis Bay. Mr. Granville Drake officiating. Cremation. No flowers by request.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, directors.   WIREN ��� Suddenly April 28,  1970, Beverly Joan Wiren of  Abbs Road, Gibsons, B.C. Survived by three daughters, Lee,  Lori and Carol; one son, Jim;  one brother Rodger of Edmonton- one sister Dawne Kanis of  Alberta; her mother, Mrs. Eillen  Evanaulf of Alberta and her father Mr. Lyle Skaymon of California. Funeral service was held  Saturdav, May 2 from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home. Rev. D. Morgan officiated. Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  Thank you to all our friends and  neighbors for their words of  sympathy and many kindnesses  during our recent bereavement.  ���The Wiren Family. Lee, Lori  Jim and Carol.  WORK WANTED  Small rototiller with operator  for hire. Phone 886-2350.  Quality roofing, duroid, shake  or shingle. All work guaranteed.  Phone  886-7008.  Interior - exterior, brush or  spray painting. First class work.  Paint supplied at net price on  jobs. Les Hunter. Ph.  886-7007.  Male high school student desires  odd jobs for summer and weekends. Experienced. Phone '886-  7164.            "  We do alterations and repairs.  We clean suede & leather jackets.   PENINSULA   CLEANERS.  Gibsons  Phone. 886-2200.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.  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.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed- Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent' work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  LOST  REWARD  I don't have a bike now. Anyone  knowing the whereabouts of my  new orange bike with whitewall  tires please phone Stephen Carey, 886-9528.  Set of keys on ring, in front of  Co-op store. Mon. Phone 886-2388  or 886-7506.  PERSONAL  "Worms a probem?" Use Pam-  ovin, the ONE DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at your  local Drug Store.  NISC. FOR SALE  FREE  Latest edition, Healthful Living  Digest  How to Use the Medicines of  Nature  We Handle  Many Healthful Food Products  Your local Representative  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  '65 Chev Y2 ton pickup. P.M.O.  and extras. Contact John Gregg  General Delivery, Roberts Creek  Registered Appaloosa mare, well  spotted and with papers. 884-  5268.  BEDDING PLANTS  Large Selection Available  Some Trees and Shrubs Left  Fertilizers & Peat Moss  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Hand lawn mower, rubber tires,  good condition. $10. Phone 886-  2536.  Up-to-date barbecue, practically  new, $16. Phone 886-7743.  Apartment size wringer washer,  automatic timer. Can be attached to any sink or tub. Practically new.  $75. Box 1093,  Coast  News.  Good condition,' aluminum TV  antenna, channels 4 and 5, 2 and  ���8. Price $5. Phone 886-2581.  i   Viking range, Viking refrigerator, Inglis automatic washer,  wringer washer, drapes, all furniture. Phone 886-7138.  2 pee. chesterfield, foam rubber  reversible cushions, good condition, $75 or best offer. 2 exterior  French doors complete with  hardware, $10. Phone 886-7413.  Apt. sized pool table; 12 ft. boat;  vanity and bench; boy's bike.  886-7735.  Studio couch and continental  bed. Please phone 885-9411 or  885-9469 after 5 p.m.  Moving. Everything must go.  Household goods and clothing.  1546 S.. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons.  Pt. 886-7409  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  MISC. FOR SALE (tenfd)  36" electric range, $20. Like new  orange recliner, half price. Ph.  886-7054.  Just arrived at ���  MURRAYS GARDEN &  PET SHOP  a full rainge 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  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  886-9600  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  Player piano wanted. Phone  886-7740. ;  Good pickup truck for cash.  L.W.B. Phone 885-2342.   Outboard day tank; light dinghy;  water barrels and light utility  trailer. Phone 885-9411 or 885-  9469 after 5 p.m.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1969 Javelin, fully equipped. 17,-  000 miles. $3400. 886-2408.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  17 ft. cabin boat, good condition,  18 hp.- Evinrude OB., 7 lip. aux.  OB. Ready to go, $875. 886-2442,  evenings 886-7009.   17 ft. plywood Sangstercraft  needs work. Closest offer to $475  Phone 884-5268.   For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. - Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546..  and 885-9425.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 Mr. & Mrs.  885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN   SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PETS  Moving.'This week only, Pekinese pups, male or female, $25.  Phone 886-9887.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  FUELS  Alder, $6 per Y2 ton pickup load  Manure,  $5 per load. 886-9567.  ;  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 886-9535  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Well  built home on view lot, nicely  laid out in gardens. Feature  open plan living-dining room  with Roman tile FP. One bedroom (10x10) modern ; kitchen  area and bathroom. Also good  sized utility room. Workshop at  rear of lot. could be guest cottage. Only $3,000 dn on $16,500 fp  886-2481  LOVELY LANGLADE, with its  unsurpassed view of Howe Sound  and its quite friendly surroundings. All this can be yours, in  this home designed for real living. Living room with imported  panelling and Vaglio sandstone  fireplace, dining room and futuristic kitchen, and four bedrooms  90' lot situated where the view  could never be impeded.' See this  one now. $41,500 FP on terms,  with $27,000 down.  ;������:*��� 886-2481  ABBS ROAD, Gibsons Village.  Invest in the future with this  view lot, overlooking Georgia  Strait and Howe Sound. Like  money in the bank. $4700 cash  FP.  886-2481  CHASTER   ROAD:   Convertible  2 br. house, easy to add on to or  alter floor plan. Well back from  road on 3.66 acres, cleared and  fenced. Outbldgs. include workshop and chicken house. Back  portion of lot has nice trees.  $20,000 FP, terms available.  886-2481  PRATT ROAD. Country estate  in the making. New Westwood  home less than a year old, on  10 acres of level-land, about 4  acres cleared and sown to grass  balance is nice alder woods.  Road allnce at rear. House has  3 bedrooms, large kitchen-dining room, living room with stone  FP. Modern bathroom. Some  work to be done still. Take it as  is and build yourself an estate  in this convenient location. $32,-  000 FP, about Y2. cash, balance  TBA.  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK. Well kept  cottage on waterfront lot, which  is beautifully: developed, steps  to beach. Extra bldg. en lot, at  Beach Road end, could be guest  house or rental cottage. Some  work could be done on the house  to make this an ideal retirement  home. $18,500 FP.  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK, on Hall road  handy to village, schools, bus,  etc. but retaining a desirable  rural quality, we offer a 90%  completed home, well built, on  3.7 acres of level land, mostly  cleared, but lovely trees around  the perimeter. In this home are  living rm. with fireplace, bright  dining-kitchen area, fully modern, three good sized bedrooms  each with roomy clothes closets  modern bathroom. Heated by  automatic oil, eUectric hot water, copper plumbing. Roads 011  two sides of the properly, to  facilitate subdivision. Only $16,-  200 full price.  886-2481  PLANNING TO BUILD? For'  only $3,000 you can select the  lot for your home in Gibson  Heights subdivision, and we can  arrange financing for the house  of your choice. Drop in and see  us today.   . .  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  : Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White, 886-2935  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Will trade ��� Modern 2 bedroom  house in Gibsons, close to P.O.  and stores, for property in Roberts Creek area. Reply stating  particulars to Box 1092.' Coast  News, Gibsons.  Roberts Creek, 1 acre on Lower  Road, electricity and water.  $3,000. Phone 112-985-5883.  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 886-9520.  HALFMOON BAY: Opportunity  is knocking for the one desiring  revenue producing waterfront  property with room for further  development. Main house is a  hew beauty with 1300' each floor  Features of the house are Rosewood and Satin Birch panelling.  Ensuite master bedroom, lge.  view windows etc. Vendor will  consider some trade and cash  on $59,000 full price. Pictures  can be seen at our office.  WEST SECHELT: Make your  appointment NOW to view this  attractive home situated on  prime beach acreage. No steps  or steep trail. Hardwood floors  and smart panelling is just one  of the desirable features. Lge.  carport and the garden is beautiful.  ROBERTS CREEK: WeE locat  ed 1 ac, nicely treed for your  weekend or holiday sanctuary,  close to beach. Services at hand  Full price only $3,850.  GIBSONS: Only $5,000 down  gives possession tidy 5 room  cottage on view lot.'A-oil furn.  in partial bsmt. Wired for range.  Full price only $13,800.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nearly 5'ac  with dble road frontage. Close  to transportation etc. Only $4500  ROBERTS CREEK: Charming  3 bdrm home on V2 ac.���(2 yrs.  old). Bright living room with adjoining dining room, full cab.  kit has oodles of cupboards. Attractively priced at $22,000,  Terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  Branch Office Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  opposite Fletcher Rd.'  886-7244  GIBSONS: Approx. 10,000 sq. ft.  lot S. Fletcher, view, $3,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: %. acre,  one bedroom, basement. $7500  MIDDLE POINT: 2 acre, two  bedroom, view, Vz basement.  $25,000.  GIBSONS: 2 lots, 73 ft. wft., 4  room house. $22,000.  GIBSONS: Gower Point, Vz ac.  view, $4,750.  ROBERTS CREEK: 8.5 acres  view, 2 parcels on H'wav. $12,-  000.  WEST SECHELT: Brand new 3  bedroom, basement, corner lot  $32,000.  WEST SECHELT 9.5 acres, modernized log cabin, 3 bedroom.  $23,000.  For any information on these  and many others, please call:  Sales, JACK WARN 886-2681 res.  PETER AELBERS 886-2991 res.  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Gibsons  fully serviced with beach and  sheltered moorage, $8,000.  SEMI-WATERIFRONT   LOTS���  Choice, fully serviced in several  Pender Harbor   locations. Ideal  for retirement anid 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  parkli'ke with meandering year  round creek. Only $725 per acre.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Call Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, eves. 886-7088  Coquitlam  Gibsons  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.  EWARTMcMYNN 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  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Centrally  located. Two bedroom home on  landscaped lot. Large living rm  has   heatflator   fireplace.   W-W  ��� carpeting. View property. Owner has other interests and is  anxious to sell. Full price $15,200  . with $5,000 down. Reasonable  terms on balance.  GRANTHAMS: Large three bed  room "family type" home. Spacious glassed in sunporch. Close  to store, post office, bus stop  and beaches. Carport. View. Full  price $13,000. Reasonable down  payment. Balance on fair monthly payments.  OFFERS.  Like to be self-employed, with  a pleasant income? Chinchilla  ranching is a smart answer.  Start with a well-established  ranch, over 400 breeding stock,  as many pelters, complete buildings and equipment, and a three  bedroom dwelling all insulated,  el. heat and light, and gardens,  on over 3 acres view land. You*  are set for a profitable life-time  enterprise. Full price $55,000 on  terms.  GIBSONS: Excellent view lot,  65 ft. front, in quiet residential  area of good houses. The perfect  site for your dream home! $4700  cash. This is a PRIME PROPERTY. See it today!  BUSINESSES, LOTS* ACREAGE  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  Wilson Creek: Large residential  lot, suitable for trailer home or  residence. On water line. Short  distance to good beach. $3,500  1553  Gibsons: Single bedroom home  on large, level lot. Only two  blocks to stores.  $7,900, terms.  1566  Weil maintained two bedroom  bungalow with small basement  suite. Landscaped lot; lovely  view. Easy walking distance to  stores. $12,800 ��� DP. $5000.  1558  View Home ��� Iiarge panelled  living room, fireplace. Two bedrooms. Sundeck. Beautifully  landscaped lot overlooking Howe  Sound. Convenient parking.  $13,500 1557  Ten level acres, about half  cleared. Near new three bedroom home. $12,000 down.  1582  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  886-7015  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  885-2235  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board. ���  ������."  PROPERTY FOR SALE  WHY PAY MORE?  Semi-waterfront. Cute 2 bedroom  post and beam, nicely set on  wooded acre of level garden soil  Good water supply with all  modern conveniences. Reduced  to $14,800 full price. 5 miles  from Sechelt. PHONE COLLECT  to Mrs. McFadden, 112-879-7571  (or please leave your number).  A. E. AUSTIN & Co. Ltd.  112-879-7571  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bedrooms, very large kitchen with  black walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living room with large white  flagstone fireplace, vanity bathroom, rec room also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in basement. Asking $24,000.  Terms can be arranged. Phone  885-9453 or 885-2818.  2 bedroom house on 2 view lots,  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. F.P.  $10,000 cash. Phone 886-9844 after 5 p.m. .  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor yout  building needs  MORE on P.5 m RENT  Furnished 3 room basement apartment. Private entrance. Ph.  886-2691. \  Mobil Home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826.  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.  WANTED TO RENT  Reliable adult family wants  summer cottage close to water  in Howe Sound area, July or  August or possibly both. Phone  112-874-3518 or write 547 West  27th Ave., Vancouver 9.  ��uuuHimuuwunmwittu��ttiinnmittUftran\\muuH��\��m��B  Photostats  ���TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  COASTAL TIRES  can now offer a full line of  DUNLOP, B.F. GOODRICH  GOODYEAR, ASTRO  MECHlLEN and FIRESTONE  truck and passenger car  fires, as ycu, the public,  have requested.  COMPARE OUR PRICES!  Mon. thru Sat., 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.  (9 p.m. Fridays)  SUNSHINE COAST HWY.  8S6-2700  for  Best Results  in Selling  Buying  Locatinq  Trading  Run if  CLASSIFIED  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  Pentecostal  assembly meets  in Vancouver  The B.C. Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada concluded.a four  day conference Thurs., May 7,*  in Vancouver, at tha Broadway  Tabernacle. Ministers and delegates registered numbered 247.  Rev. Eric Hornby, district superintendent, was chairman.  Special speaker at evening ses-  . sions was the Canadian general  superintendent, Rev. Robert  Taitinger from Toronto.  This year marked the elections  for officers of all departments.  Rev. Eric Hornby, North Vancouver, was re-elected superintendent by an overwhelming majority. The B.C. district has 120  active churches and congregations, 12 new churches are presently under construction. The  district operates a Bible College  in North Vancouver where 100  students are in training yearly  in preparation for the ministry.  A new campus was authorized  to be built in Surrey at a cost of  $500,000. Several mission boats  serve coastline communities and  some 20 churches have been erected to serve the Native Indian  population in B.C.  According to Rev. B. J. With,  pastor of Gibsons Tabernacle,  the conference debated some  very important issues.. Resolutions pertaining to the ever-increasing "introduction and use of  such hallucinatory drugs as mari  juana at our schools and campuses were probed with, great  concern. More stringent laws  are needed to punish traffickers  and more education material  be provided by the department  of health and welfare for schools  and public institutions, outlining  the dangers and evident harm  caused to the mind and body of.  users. It was agreed to carry  this fight against such drugs into every community in B.C.  A resolution was carried commending the minister of education for his stand on continued  Bible reading in the schools, and  also requesting that the, Bible  be accepted as a valid textbook  throughout our school system.  It was also reported * that the  General Conference for all PAOC  churches in Canada will convene  in Victoria, B.C., this year, Aug.  20 to 25. The entire fellowship  consists of some 800 churches  and congregations.  Camp advisor  helps Guides  Backyard camping questions  were answered by Judy Baldwin  camp adviser, at a combined  auxiliary and Guiders meeting  in the Anglican church hall with  about 30 present. Some Guides  plan to do backyard camping  this summer. '  Blue Trainer Betty Allen outlined the Patrol Leaders Fun  Camp June 19, 20, 21 for 39 girls  as a reward for good patrol  work. There will be both Brown  and Blue Guider training at the  Guide camp Oct. 23, 24 and 25  but before then on May 30 there  will be a Fun Day at the Y camp  starting at 10:30 a.m. for Guides  and Brownies.  An up4o-date First Aid kit has  been purchased by the auxiliary  to be used on hikes and at camp.  The kit was arranged by Cliff  Mahlman and Jon Machon explained the purpose for distinctive bandages. The next meeting  will be in the fall.  Costs not cut  Concern has arisen among  some residents of the school district that the reduction of mill  rate.for the 1970 school budget  may imply that education standards, in the. district are being  sacrificed for budget cuts. This  is a false presumption, a school  board press release says.  The truth is that in the preparation of the 1970 budget no  reduction in services was considered. There was some realignment of costs within the budget  and the gross budget estimates  were increased by $106,838, resulting in an increase of $93,030  in the instruction account.  5-DAY SESSION  A five day session bringing together the reports of all sections  of the United Church along with  the making of resolutions for  work in the coming year featur-  ed the 46th annual conference  of the church at Naramata. Delegates from Gibsons were Mrs.  Louise Hume and Rev. Jim Williamson.  The conference theme was  What Word from the Lord and  speakers were from the Ecumenical Council of Chicago. A  detailed report will be presented  the congregations of the United  church at Sunday services May  17.  ��MMittuiuttumiMiiwiuiuuiuuMiuuunttttHm��ira\LiW  Beautiful B.C.  in underground  The beauty of British Columbia that exists under the ground  is portrayed in the summer issue of Beautiful British Columbia magazine, now on sale.  Featured in the latest edition  of the full-color quarterly published by the department of travel industry is a story by Victoria author T. W. Paterson  about some of the naturaQi underground caves on Vancouver Island. The article is accompanied  by photographs taken by J. J.  Andre of the Provincial Museum  Other stories deal with the  Chiicotin country between Williams, Lake and Bella Coola, the  Nanaimo bathtub race across the  Strait of Georgia', the visits to  British Columbia by youngsters  from other provinces under the  Young Voyageurs program, the  puppet show at Butchart Gardens near Victoria, and an item  about, old-timer Bill Eckford of  Cache Creek.  The Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister of Travel Industry, announced recently that 250,000 copies  of Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine are now printed.  2-day derby   I  The world's largest fishing  contest, the British Columbia  Salmon Derby, has its third annual renewal in Vancouver in  August.  The two-day event, which  again offers a whopping $25,000  cash prize for the largest salmon caught by pro, weekend  angler, or novice, is set for Saturday and Sunday, August 15  and 16.  Merchandise, overseas jet  trips, fishing vacations up north  plus that breath-taking top prize  all add up to over $50,000 being  awarded.  BAND CONCERT  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL  FEATURING:  ��� Burnaby's ALPHA Sec. Concert and Stage Band  ��� Elphinstone Grade 8 Band  # Elphinstone Senior Band  # The Backwoods Brass  7 p.m., THURSDAY, MAY 21  Adults ��1.00 REFRESHMENTS Children 50c  Steve and Grace Reynolds  WELCOME YOU TO  Whispering Pines  Dining Room  Enjoy a wholesome meal in dean and pleasant  surroundings, on the Waterfront  Open for your convenience, 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Phone 885-9769  SECHEL  ^WSv  Korean girl adopted  Mrs. M.E. Telford of Gibsons,  has financially adopted Jung  Keum Nyu, a 10 year old girl  from Korea through Foster Par  ents Plan, 1500 Stanley St., Montreal.  The Foster Parent's responsibility is financial, not legal and  the child grows up within his  own family. The objective is to  help the child and family to become self-supporting through  improved health, nutrition, and  educational opportunities.  Keum Nyu's father was a carpenter, uneducated, hardworking, providing as best he could  for his family. He was stricken  with paralysis, and after an illness of some duration, he died  in 1963. This father and mother  were refugees from - the communism of North Korea, determined to live in freedom at any  cost, whatever the struggle for  survivial. After the father died,  he mother had to find . some  means of providing for her family, all but one in school, and  one under school age.  Keum Nyu is in 3rd grade,  likes arithmetic best, finds learn  ing a little difficult. She gets  along nicely with other children  is mild, calm, good, helpful at  home. She is a PLAN child  whose Foster Parent adoption  assures uninterrupted and vital-  .ly needed benefits, monthly  cash grant, clothing and supplies, special family medical  and dental care at our clinic  and the encouragement and gui-  Riel stamp  A six-cent commemorative  stamp honoring Louis Riel will  be issued by the Canada Post  Office on June 19. It marks the  100th anniversary of the year  in which the Metis leader  reached the apex of his career.  Riel was born in St. Boniface,  Assiniboia, on October 22, 1844.  He first rose to prominence dur  ing the Red River uprising of  1869-70 when he became presi  dent of the Council of Assiniboia,, the provincial government  whose negotiation led to Assini'-'  boia's entry into Confederation  as the province of Manitoba.  Designed by Reinhard Der-  reth of Vancouver, B.C., the  Louise Riel issue is red and. blue  A quantity of thirty-four million  will be printed in two color  gravure by the British American Bank Note company of Ottawa.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Coast News, May 13, 1970.     5  dance of social workers and  director. Not the least gift is a  friendship that really cares.  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can fake if  for you  Phone 886-2622  WIGS SOLD AND SERVICED  We pick up and deliver  PERM   ���   COLOR   ���   CUTS  WE CARE FOR YOUR HAIR  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  GIBSONS ��� on the Waterfront ��� Ph. 8S6-2120  Dill McCulloch Dale Cameron  NOTICE  TO ALL PRATT ROAD CONSUMERS AND RATEPAYERS  ON EXISTING WATTS LINE  A Meeting fo be Held  Thurs., May 14, 8 p.m.  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis LePage, Pratt Road  IT IS IMPORTANT that you ATTEND  When you're  smiling  call for  'Labatt's Blue9  mimaitm  This advertissmtnt is not publUhsd or dlsptsysd by th��  Mqtwr Control Boud yfey thsQovtnimtntttlfiaihCtiuwIti v 6     Coast News, May 13, 1970.  LEGAL  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 Ronald A.  Marchuck of Sechelt B.C., occupation Pulp Mill Labourer  (Canfor) Port Mellon B.C. intends to apply for lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  due N.E. 175 feet from S.E.  corner lot 18 thence North 800  feet, thence East 330 feet, thence  South 1300 feet; thence North  West 810 feet along Road Right-  of-way and containing 8 acres,  more or less.  The purpose  for     which the  lease is required is home site.  Ronald A. Marchuck  Dated April 6th, 1970.  May 6, 13, 20, 27  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 to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post plant-  80 feet east of the N.W. corner  of L. 4, L. 7148, N.W.D., thence  East 600 feet; thence South 990  feet; thence S.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, 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 David Robert  Cavalier, of Sechelt, B.C., occupation, laborer, Canadian Forest Products (Port Mellon), intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 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, 1070.  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, 1070.  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 planted due%east 80 feet from N.E.  corner of Lot 1, Lot 7148, Group .  1, N.W.D., 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, 1970.  April 22, 22, May 6, 13  PAUL  ST.PIERRE, MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  When our fisheries and forestry committee was investigating  the St. Lawrence seal! hunt last  session, and crucifying anti-seal  hunt campaigner, Brian Davies,  if one believes "Weekend Magazine, a number of MPs observed that it was a pity that baby  seals weren't as ugly as alligators.  Seals are appealing little creatures and quite photogenic. It is  distressing to see them hit with  a dub, and the carcass's motions  while being bled and skinned  made a shocking picture for the  TV tube.  However, the alliparty committee found, unanimously, that  a great amount of misinformation about seal hunting had been  spread at home and abroad. It  recommended the hunt continue.  The hunt did resume this year.  So have the protests.  In light of the latest wave of  protest, I recommend a docu-  men called "Report of Observations on the 1970 Seal Hunt in  the Gulf of St. Lawrence." The  author is Thomas I. Hughes, a  humane society activist of wide  renown in British Columbia. He  is now general manager of the  Ontario Humane Society.  Mr. Hughes finds as follows,  to quote briefly from his conclusions on pages 4 and 5 of his report:  "The Gulf of St. Lawrence  seal hunt, as it is now conducted, and as far as the young seals  are concerned, is without a  doubt one of the most humane  slaughtering operations I have  ever witnessed.  "It is tightly regulated and  certainly the regulations were  enforced more stringently than  in any other slaughter operation  that I know of. . .1 have no hesitation whatsoever in saying that  if it is the wish of the government or any group, to abolish  seal hunting in the Gulf of St.  Lawrence, that cruelty to the  young seals.. .cannot be used as  the main reason for the decision."  Mr. Hughes reports that if seal  hunting is abolished* some  thought should be given to the  consequences. He writes: "In  England, seals have been pro  tected against hunting. As a result, the government in. Britain  is now advertising for someone  to reduce the seal herd by shoot-  ig 750 seals!!"  Mr. Hughes also notes that  shooting is not as humane as  clubbing of the young.  Weekend Magazine is unlikely  to carry even this small fragment of Mr. Hughes' report. It  is unlikely to note, the testimony  of Mitchell Sharp, secretary of  state for external affairs, who  told the committee recently  about our nation's great difficulty in combatting false and misleading propaganda, spread in  other nations by people intent  on destroying the Atlantic sealing industry.  The tide of anti-Canadianism  in West Germany had been  quelled, he reported. The leading West German critic had been  shown the facts and, with an  honesty not always apparent in  Canadian editorialists, had  agreed1 that protest was not justified^ ���      '���':������'���'���  I suggested, in the course of  the committee meetings, that  the damage to Canada's reputation abroad should be offset by  a Canadian government cam  paign to present the truth in a  calm, unemotional way  But the minister knew, as I  knew, as the parliamentary com  mittee knew,  collectively,   that  ANDY  CAPP  your  phone11  Kitchens, bedrooms and rec rooms are. a natural"  for color extension phones these days  But how about extensions for people? A personal  phone for teenagers makes sense'  And how about Dad's workshop - or Mother's  sewing room? Just pick the need - and our  Business Office can match it /  with the phone!  B.C.TBL^)  Remember! Long distance rates go down alter 6 p.m. - and all day Sundays! ^������^  falsehood flies, but truth walks.  In areas of many foreign  countries, the story of Canadian  brutality will stick like mud to  a blanket, no matter what we  may attempt in the way of factual presentation. Neither do I  have the ability to wash the  stain out of the reputations of  impoverished Canadians in the  Magdalen Islands and NewfoundL  land who have been accused of  base brutalities, yet who are  guilty of nothing except an attempt to make an honest living.  However, a few good people  in Coast-Chilcotin riding who  have written in complaint about  seal killing, and a few morte who  intended1 to write but didn't,  may get some reassurance and  comfort from Mr. Hughes' report.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  YOUR SURPLUS BRICKS  AND BLOCKS CAN BE SOLD NDW  TO ME FOR CASH  A. SIMPKINS, Bricklayer  BOX 517, SECHELT  885-2132  INSTALLED FOR AS LOW AS $530  FLOOR  gShEMIHGI  ���m  .  >     \��vA��*v^X!0^^  ******      <���    -\  hr  the versatile, new  \s  Marie III  CAS HEATING SYSTEM  New heating comfort.  for homes, restaurants, offices, shops, anywhere!  Wall furnace comfort without costly installation. Stand it flush, to wall or recess it. Pours  heat out front and can be piped to rooms at  side or  back.  New season selector  Operates on low fire on mild days^ high fire  in cold weather. Perfect automatic heating  on less fuel!  New trim styling  Always looks built-in. Vent cover hides thai fine.  Finished in 2-tone cordovan and beige.  on display now at  CANADIAN  PROPANE  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT  Phone 885-2350 4-YEAR CAR STYLE  Chevrolet has promised auto  buyers that its forthcoming Vega 2300 small1 car will maintain  a. continuity of styling for at  least four years.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m.. Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion       ���  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st; 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong ���'������  Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED.  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  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 %  x, ������:���}.y-\:.  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^ w  Fri., Family Night ^Servicf  Rey^B.:X'Wife^;V;::;;,: ;'  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower, Point Road  886-2060  Sunday School, 10 sua.  Morning Worship; 11 turn. '���  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00 5  With once a month Special  EvancelisticService  aces auxiliary tea     -PAJHICN NEW/  At the monthly meeting of  Gibsons auxiliary to; St. Mary's  Hospital on May 6 dh the Health  Centre, Mrs. Moore read the report for Mrs. Delong on Volunteers1 in Hospital Service. Mrs.  J. Hobson read a report on Sechelt Thrift Shop Committee  meeting.  Mrs. Blain read the report on  the Mini-Thrift shop and said it  is being a great success and will  continue to be open each Thursday from ll a.m. until 2 p.m.  at 1678 Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Mrs. Dobell's report on the coordinating council approval of a  long list of requested equipment by medical' and nursing  staff after discussion with Mr.  Wagemakers was approved at a  cbstjof $5,883.41 to be paid for  by the Auxiliaries.  The Work Shop will replace  the annual. Friendship Tea at St.  Hilda's church hall in Sechelt  May 22 from 11 a.m. until 3  p.m. Sechelt Auxiliary will be  hosts. There will be a speaker  Mrs. W.; Wright ,arid Mrs. D.  Hoops with 6.700.40 points. The  door prize was won by Mrs.  Jessup. The next bridge tourna  ment will be held in the base  ment of the Health Centre at  and a discussion and, question  period will follow. || is hoped  as many members as possible  will attend.  Some 37 members from St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries attended the regional meeting a  St. Paul's Hospital and a brief  report was given by Mrs. Dobell  The auxiliary thanks the, Gibsons iResident Loggers Association for a donation of $77.47.  Mrs. Davis reported on the  monthly Bridge Tournament.  Eleven tables played. Mr. and  Mrs. L. M. Reid won first prize  with 6:800.10 points, a lovely vase  made and donated by Mr.  Lome Mason,  also a bottle of  wine.. Second prize was won by  7:30 p.m. on May 25.  The next meeting of Gibsons  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  will be held June 3 in the basement of the Health Centre at  1:30 p.m. All new members welcome.  NEW 6-CENT STAMP  On June 25 the Canada Post  Office will issue a six-cent commemorative stamp honoring Sir  Alexander Mackenzie, fur trader and explorer, who in 1793  completed the first crossing of  the North American continent  north of Mexico. Collectors may  order their stamps at face value  through: Philatelic Service, Canada Post Office, Ottawa 8, Ont.  Classroom for retarded children  LEGAL  )  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO  LEASE LAND  In Land1 Recording District of  New Westminster, B.C. and situate East side of Sechelt Inlet.  Take notice that Arthur M.  Hauka, of Gibsons, B.C., occupation   Electrician,   intends   to  ��� apply for a lease of the following described lands :���-  Commencing at? a post planted1  300' south and 100' east of the  ; S.E. corner of Lot 19; Lot 7148,  Group li   N.W.D.,; thence 660'  east;  thence 330' south; thence  ^660'; west;   Whence ^330'> north  i along existing road arid con tain-  | ingSfivel acres more^or less.  The   purpose   for  which   the  ��� lease is required is homesite.  A. M. Hauka  Dated April 11, 1970.  -May 6, 13, 20, 27.  A campaigni is under way for.  benefit of retarded children in  this school district for construction of a building on Gibsons  Elementary school grounds at  an estimated cost of $8,000 giving total of 640 sq. ft. on a site  approved by local school1 board  It meets educational standards  forj lighting, heating and ventilation, cloakroom, bathroom,  storage, emergency exit; is fully  equipped with furnishings, black  boards, teaching supplies and  materials and it is hoped it will.  be ready for September:.  Any child within School District No. 46, who qualifies, according to the Public Schools  Act, may enroll and hopefully,  transportation will be arranged  for pupils living some distance  from regular school bus'runs.  The Provincial Government  will supply one third the cost of  building, the estimated'$8,000.  The balance of money required  miist cbine from local resources  The teacher's salary is paid for  by department of education and  local school board via the :B:C.  RetardedChildren'sassociation.  Help already, donated includes  a Union Management Safety  Advisory Committee, Port Mel  lon donation of $300; Woman's  Auxiliary of the Port Mellon  Community Church $50 plus  membership fees, at $2 each, in  the Retarded Children's Association $50 to date.  Retail outlets, businesses, com  panies will be canvassed on an  individual basis within next two  weeks.  Service clubs will be approached with specific requests,  such as pupil supplies and materials, building maintenance,  and special transportation requirements.      >  Funds needed for new building will approximate $4,300 of  the total1 estimated cost of $8,000  Those desiring to join the  association, to make donations,  or to gain more information  should contact Mrs. Elsie Willis  at 886-7430, Mrs. Elenor Wolverton at 886-2826, Mr. Frank Yates  at 885-9344 or Mr. Albert Lynn  at 885-2272.  AN INDIAN DIRECTOR  David G. Greyeyes, 56, of  Muskeg Lake Reserve, Saskatchewan, has become the first Indian ever appointed a regional  director of the Department of  Indian Affairs. ,  TWEEDY ��� Knitted, cotton in a tweedy herringbone pattern is  fashioned into a wonderfully wearable spring suit. The collar-  less coat and deep pleated, skirt are paired with a floppy-foow  blouse. ���.  0. fc DOUGLAS VARIETY �� MINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants &' Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  MfflU SHOPK  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-8331  Hm mm ami  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines-  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9345  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING rJISEDS, SHMraCITY PATTERNS  COIN-OP  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  offer you the following services  BULK LOAD DRYGLEANING TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANING & PRESSING by SECHELT DRYCLEANERS  AGENTS for FUR STORAGE and CARPET CLEANING by NELSON'S  TUXEDO RENTAL DRESS SHIRTS LAUNDERED - Weekly Service  Gibsons and Area Residents  For your Convenience SECHELT PROFESSIONAL DRYCLEANERS  announces a Call Office now open located in the COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Clothes can be left at the Call Office, they will be professionally drycleaned, spotted and pressed at Sechelt, returned fo Gibsons where they can be picked up again at the Coin-Op Cleaners in the Sunnycrest  Plaza.  PROTECT YOUR CLOTHES THE MODERN WAY  REMEMBER THE LOCATION ��� COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS, SUNNYCREST PLAZA  PROFESSIONAL SERVICE  GIBSONS  OR  BULK LOAD DR YCLEANING  YOU CAN CONTACT THE FOLLOWING BUSINESSES  AT OUR PHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  JOHN HIND4MITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  886-2231 886-9949  SEASIDE PLUMBING  COMPLETE PLUMBING SHOP ON WHEELS  886-2231 886-7017  VBRCON BACKHOE i  EXCAVATING AND DITCHING  PRECAST CONCRETE SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  FREE ESTIMATES  886-2231 886-2171  INQUIRE ABOUT DAILY, WEEKLY AND MONTHLY RATES  mat 8     Coast News, May 13, 1970.  Recent eclipse  films to be  shown public  Today, Mr. Robert Allin, astronomer from the H. R. MacMillan Planetarium, Vancouver,  will speak on the March 1970  solar eclipse and show films  taken by the team from the planetarium which went to Mexico  to cover this interesting phenomenon. This visit is sponsored  by the board of school trustees  in their belief that many people  in this area share the enthusiasm of the children who have  visited the planetarium in recent  years.  Almost 400 children from Gibsons Elementary School alone  have visited the Planetarium this  year and the teachers speak appreciatively of the value of the  programs arranged for different  age groups and which supplement science courses in the curriculum. As a result of a visit  to the planetarium in December while studying a unit, charting the universe a scale model  of the planets in the solar system was made which stretched  from the entrance hall down the  long corridor and1 into the open  area giving an appreciation of  the vast distances involved.  Despite every school day being reserved for children there  is such a demand that one of  the first tasks of *a school year  is to book classes in for available time at the planetarium.  Parents  who have been lucky  enough  to   accompany   one   of  these excursions will remember  the rows of school buses in the  parking lot,  the lines' of children   admiring  the   sculptured  crab fountain while waiting patiently   for   an   earlier   school  group to  come out, wide-eyed  from a realistic trip into space.  The March 7'eclipse, was not  visible along the Pacific Coast  and as weather prospects were  best in Mexico a team from the  planetarium travelled to Oaxaca  (Wa-ha-ka)  300 miles  south of  Mexico City and then another 60  miles south to reach the centre  of the totality zone. The weather  was perfect and the photographs  and film will be of interest to  the- laymen as well  as professional and amateur astronomers.  Robert Allin, the young planetarium astronomer who was one  of the team, grew up in Edmonton! and after graduation from  the; University of Alberta with a  BSc in Chemistry and Physics  and a BEd for Secondary School  Science, he taught in Edmonton  before  his  appointment to the  MacMillan Planetarium. His interest in astronomy goes  back  to/' his elementary  school  days"  which may account in part for  the success of planetarium programs for children and adults.  Mr. Allan's films and talk are  planned to last an hour approximately and he hopes to bring a  telescope so that, visibility permitting,   those   interested   may  have a chance to view constellations and planets at closer range  as soon at it is dark.  Time is 8 p.m., at Elphinstone  Secondary School, students free,  adults 50c t   ..  BUYING A  DATSUN  Caa  JOHN  BARNES  {DFflAI      New 1300 Pickup  jr-UAL     ONLY $1995.00  WHITE SPOT DATSUN  4451 LOUGHEED HWY  BURNABY, B.C.  291-7261 or 985-2245  SOCKED PARTY  The 18ts anniversary party for  the Social Credit party will be  celebrated this year in Powell  River at the same time as the  Powell River Sea Fair July 31  and August 1 and 2.  It is expected that a couple of  CPR cruise vessels may be obtained to accommodate the  crowd which is expected. Hon.  Isabel Dawson and Municipal  Affairs Minister Dan Campbell  are working on the project and  will have more to announce as  the time draws closer.  ConauFiiersf  hews  a rid  vi ews  '���'; W '���''  Consumers' Association of Canada  1-W>'=@5  Bazaar helps  Legion funds  The auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion did so well financially at its last bazaar that  members have been spending  money on improvements ever  since. Besides paying to get water into the hall donations have  been sent to the Loyal Protestant Home for Children, the  building project for retarded  children, the BCEL committee  in the Caribbean Islands and to  Vina Beeman for the Grans and  Moms March.  Pinal arrangements have been  made for the May 29 rummage  sale and next on the agenda will  be branch 23rd birthday party  June 13. Invitations wall be held  to one guest per member of the  branch and auxiliary for the  supper. Visitors will be welcome  from 8 p.m. to midnight.  'annniiuttimunumuuMniMUttmuMnmnmnutminnnuni  BRIDGE OFF TILL FALL  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club card nights have been  discontinued until the fall. Winners of the season's last bridge  were Marg and Norm Burley,  first, Annabel'le and Walt Mc-  Gowan, second. Crib winners  were Ivy Fiedler first, Marion  Hopkins, second!  Amateur photographers in  Canada buy a lot of cameras  and equipment. They also use  a lot of film.  Some of the time they pay  reasonable prices for the equipment and services they buy but  very often they don't, says freelance photographer Freeman  Patterson writing in Canadian  Consumer magazine, published  by Consumers' Association of  Canada.  Most camera lines on the market are of excellent quality but  the prices can vary. The 35 mm  single lens reflex camera, dor  example, is about the most popular on the Canadian market  and the prices fluctuate from  less than $200 to almost $600  and this without the lens. The  question the camera-consumer  should ask is: For my use, is  this huge price differential merited?  For the snapshooter there are  much less expensive cameras  that are extremely popular and  are the essence of /operating  ease. However, such cameras  are built with limited uses in  mind. The amateur who is interested in photography as a  hobby would be well advised  to go directly to a model in the  lower price range of the better  cameras. The cheaper, less versatile cameras are not intended  as training or teaching instruments for the more versatile  models. And remember���if you  want versatility in a camera  and lots of fun, buy a camera  which permits you to change  lenses.  There is no reason ' to: buy  the lens that is on the camera  body, if you don't want it. For  example, most cameras come  equipped; with very fast standard lenses and you will     pay  more for these than an f3.5  lens. As a working professional  says Mr. Patterson, I find the  slower lens covers nearly all  the situations I am called upon  to photograph.  If you have one camera and  want as few extra lenses as possible, you should consider on  just two: a standard focal length  macro lens, which takes overall scenes, yet permits you to  do clbseup shots of flowers and  the like, and a zoom lens which  covers from 85 to 210 mm. The  zoom lens allows you to move  closer to, or farther away from,  the objects you are photographing without moving you body.  Wide-angle lense are limited  in use, and an amateur should  not be in a big hurry to get  one.  Cameras with built-in light  meters are a mixed blessing:  Buyers should remember that  if the meter breaks down, the  whole camera must go back for  repairs. A built in.meter is no  more an infallible guide to exposure than a separate one..  the only advantage of the built-  in meter is simply that it reduces by one the number of items you1 are carrying.  When you buy a camera make  certain that you get a copy of  the warranty. The warranty and  the assurance of good repair  service from the manufacturer  or his agent are as important as  the camera itself. Under no circumstances should you buy a  new camera at any price without them.  It pays to buy film in quantity and to ask for a discount.  If a store won't give you a progressive discount on five or  more rolls, don't buy, because  another store will. When you  buy a lot of film at once, pop it  into the deep freeze; where it  PLAY BINGO THURSDAY  MAY14  GIBSONS LEGION HALL ��� 8 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Highway  19 GANES $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS      $50-56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSON?   WELFARE  FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  will keep practically forever.  Film that is slighty out of  date is usually offered at greatly reduced prices and is quite  often a good buy. This is especially true of slow and medium  speed film that is less than six  months past expiry date. And  remember, once you buy it,  keep it frozen until1 use.  Never accept poor prints from ,  a    processor���any    processor-  provided you  have  given him  good negatives  or    transparen  cies to start with. You are paying for good quality, so make  sure you get it.  If you do not develop your  own black and white film, when  you take it to a processor ask  for developing and a contact  sheet, but do not for developing  and a print of each negative.*  When you examine the contact  sheet, you may decide to have  only three or four negatives  printed. Thus, you save considerable money.  The answer should be Pioneer's 3200 chain saw.  This is the high output saw that professionals  want. The 3200 features a high torque engine with  lugging power plus vibration isolation to give you  more comfort, less fatigue. Automatic oiling is  available in the 3270, both models have optional  full wrap handle for left or right hand convenience.  SERIES CHAIN mWS  PIONEER  CHAM SAWS  's Boat Rentals & Marina  GIBSONS ��� 886-7711  Chain Saw Centre  Cowrie St. SECHELT 885-9626  Madeira Marina Ltd.  Madeira Park PENDER HARBOUR 883-2266  Build the fas  Maybe we can't build you a home at  1950 prices. But using our system of  pre-assembled components, we can  cut a lot of the fat out of today's inflated  prices and deliver you more house,  per building dollar, than by conventional  methods, ft will be a sound,  beautifully-designed home, too,  tailor-made to your needs. See us today.  You could move in this spring!  ..  ARB0 DEVELOPED  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS       Phone 8S6-7244 Coast News,  May 13,  1970.  V,   it*.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  MOST SPORSTMAN LIKE PLAYERS in Division six and seven of>  the Sunshine Coast Junior Soccer league were Stephen and David  Miles, of Super Valu and Roberts-Creek teams respectively. Bruce  Green of Sechelt Legion won the trophy for Division four. Most  sportsmanlike teams were, Division 7, Residential Warriors; Division six, Shop-Easy, and Division four, Gibsons Chargers.  Rain below normal  Total Rain  High Temperature  Low Temperature  Mean Temperature  (By DICK KENNETT)  April Normal  4.14 4.84   .  59 60  28 30 .  45 46  Extreme  6.2 (68)  72 (56)  26 (54)  49     (56)  Rainfall from Jan. 1 to April 30 about 10 inches off normal,  total for the period being 14.94 ahches with 23.00 being normal and  34.76 extreme in 1961. V  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Q. What is the lawyer referral service?  A. This is a service operated  by the B^C. Law society whereby persons who have legal problems and who have not had previous contact with a member of  the legal profession may be introduced to a lawyer for an initial interview, at., a nominal  fee. We will deal1 with the operi  tion of the plan in Vancouver.  If one does not have a lawyer  and does not want to pick a law  firm -at..-'-randomj he should  phone the office of the B.C. Law  society. He will be told that under he service he can obtain a  half hour interview with a lawyer for the sum of $5.  If he decides to proceed he  will be given the name of a  lawyer from the society's card  index and asked to phone the  lawyer the following day to arrange an appointment. The society then mails a letter to the  lawyer advising him on the referral.  When the client is interviewed  by  the lawyer,  the client will  Anti-Lifter Day  The provincial cabinet has pro  claimed May 20 Anti-Litter Day  in British Columbia and urged  all citizens to think clean that  day and after.  An order in council proclaiming the special day follows closely on the Litter Act passed at  the recent session of the Legislature.  The purposes of the Act are:  to require that all beverage  containers.be r^urnable; to prohibit littering bn lands and waters, and to prohibit spoiling and  fouling of water and adjoining  lands. The act is not yet proclaimed. ....'......    Recreation Minister Ken Kier-  nan said he has, written all mayors and school principals in Bri-'  tish   Columbia  announcing  the  -special day.      ���...-....���,..  (Copyright)  receive advice or be told what  must be done to solve his legal  problem. If further legal services are needed the client can,  if he wishes, arrange to have  the lawyer act for him at the  normal fee rate ��� or, of course  the client can take the matter  to any other lawyer he chooses.  WANT SOMETHING D0NEI  You'll find the help m need  in Ihe directory  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Cielings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 8S6-7913  G&WDRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES *  FAST SERVICE  Phone  8S6 240S  GET YOUR HAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63# each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  i  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  BICYCLE  Repairs �� Parts  are still available at old location  on Aldersprings Road  Phone 886-2123  any day but Wednesdays  A.ERITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2640  E &1 Business Machines  P.O. Box 243, Gibsons  . Phone 886-7557  after 6 p.m.  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  .   TO TYPEWRITERS  & ADDING MACHINES  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS  ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  'Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELKTRIC  Now  Serving  The  Sunshine  Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES;  A   COMPLETE  PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS   1  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN HUMBUG  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating '���..-*.  Building & -Alterations * '?  Davis Bay Rd, R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens -~ Childrens  Wear ��� Yard  Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty; Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO      ;-  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  ,    FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  AU TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  MECKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES l\6.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12'/2 ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  "C'4. 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  light plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototilling, lawns mowed  hedge trimming  No job too small, seldom too big  WILLIAM S. D00LEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box  684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone   886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  f% Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phone  886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box  709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Msats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  T"!?  HANSEN'S TRANSFER lid.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  __________ ���-������������' \  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phohe 886-2887  GIBSONS STUCCO  & DRY WML  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  Norman Coates 886-2483  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  .  . ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel    -  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SttVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  BUNDING HAINTBIANCE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing,  Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange -   Ph. 886-7-31  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLffWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To an Hakes  Phone 888-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ���. Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph- 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons COMPLETE  EUROPEAN HOLIDAY  FOR $ 1.25  SEE  IF IT'S TUESDAY  IT MUST BE BELGIUM  Fri., Sat., May 15, 16, 8 p.m.  Sunday, May 17, 7 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  MIDNIGHT SHOW  Sun.,   May   17, Midnight  SPIRITS OF THE DEAD  The  sensational  Evinrudes  are here!  The new Evinrudes have  arrived! Evinrude for 1970  gives you a motor for every  boating need.  ��� The'115 and 85 hp. models  with world record-breaking V-4 engine design.  ��� Seven-great mid-range  models including the versatile 25, two 33 models,  three 40 models and the  sensational "loop-charging", 3-cylinder 60 hp.  ��� Pjus the famous Evinrude  fishing fleet...IV2, 4, 6,  9V2and18hp.  Come in and see them all  now!  GIBSONS MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  AT ESSO MARINE  Phone 886-7411  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week, April 28:  Dan Robinson 645, Don MacKay 299, Ben Prest 298.  Tues. Mixed: Dennis Swanson  548 (223), Dan Robinson 645 (236  226), Art Corriveau 608 (243),  Rick Simpkans 571 (231), Don  MacKay 580 (299), Peter Mouzakis 584 (217), Art Holden 599  (201, 204), Evelyn1 Prest 573  (200, 208), Kris Josephson 670  (204, 237, 229), Ben Prest 558  (298), Buz Graham 563.  Wed. Ladies: Marilyn Ellis  531, Dorie Josephson 201.  Thurs. Men: Buz Graham 211.  High scores for the week, May  4:  Rick Siittpkins 703, Kris Josephson 340, Don MacKay 284.  Tues. Mixed: Rick Simpkins  703 (248, 236, 219), Dorie Joseph-  son 208, Kris Josephson 545 (227)  Buz Graham 633 (226, 239), Don  MacKay 586 (284), Dan Robinson 629 (231, 206), Garry Boulter  211, Ben Prest 527, Dennis Swanson 505.  Ladies Wed.: Darlene 688 (285)  Marilyn Ellis 531 (207), Dorie  Josephson 520 (238).  Thurs. Men: Hugh Inglis 631  (237, 233), Keith Johnson 520  (209), Art Holden 569 (217), Ben  Prest 564 (248), Kris Josephson  731 (340, 201), Joe Prest 558  (201), Buz Graham 558.  Editor: So nice to have something to say about our young  folks. Last Friday evening a  young deer was almost a mile  out swimming off Gower Point.  We had to get binoculars to ,see  what it was and feared it was  drowning. '  Wayne Jones of Gower Point  hopped into his boat and rowed  all the way out, then coaxed and  steered the deer back towards  shore with the aid of the boat  and oars.  It took quite a while and we  sure didn't think he would make  it but he did. The deer came on  the beach and headed into the  woods. That boy sure did some  fast rowing and manoeuvring  to head the deer to shore.  I sure think this Wayne Jones  deserves a word of praise for  his quick yet difficult action.  ���Their Neighbor.  BASE  '&*��  JR. BABE RUTH LEAGUE  May 3: 1st game of the season: Sunnycrest vs. Panthers.  Panthers won 12-8. Winning  pitcher Carl Swanson. Home run  hit by Kevin Star.  May 6: Sechelt Legion vs. Pan  thers. Sechelt Legion won 6-3.  Winning pitcher Robert Charlton. Honie run by Sven Paulson.  May 10, Panthers vs. Sechelt  Legion. Panthers won 11-3. Winning pitcher Carl Swanson.  May 11: Sechelt Legion vs.  Sunnycrest, rained out game of  May 8. Sechelt Legion won 16-2.  Winning pitcher Robert Charlton  LEAGUE STANDING  P      W      L  Panthers     v 3    -^      1  Sech. Legion 3    >Z>    1  Sunnycrest 2    xO      2  Next game Wed., May 15, Brothers Memorial Park, Panthers  vs. Sunnycrest, 6:30 p.m.  LEGION CONVENTION  Governor - General Roland  Michener officially, opens the  Royal Canadian Legions' 23rd  national convention in Ottawa on  May 31. His Excellency is grand  patron of the Legion. Canada's  , most distinguished soldier, Major-General Hon. George Pearkes  V.C., will place the wreath at  the National War Memorial during the Remembrance ceremony,  scheduled for the afternoon. Ma-  jor-General Pearkes, grand president, will also take the salute  at a march-past of an estimated  1500 Legion members.  MAKE SURE OF YOURS!  Get it by mail at S3 a year or buy your copy  from one of the close to 50 store outlets  on the Sunshine Coast  Editor: This week the world  is faced with a new and grave  crisis! The great fear that the  U.S.A. might expand their war  to another Asian country is now  a fact. As in the past there is  much misinformation and speculation for the reasons for the invasion. It seems at this time it  is important that some of the  historical facts be brought to  light.  The World Book Encyclopedia  1969, Vol. 3, pp 60-61 prints the  following: "From 1955-1963 Cambodia received millions of dollars in aid from the United  States of America. In 1963 Sihanouk cut off U.S. aid. He  charged that the U.S.A. supported attempts' to overthrow the  Cambodian government. In 1965  Cambodia broke off diplomatic  relations with the U.S.A. and  declared itself neutral."  Wilfred Burchett, a well known  journalist in Asia reports: --  "Prince Sihanouk has been generous in the extreme in refraining till now from disclosing the  full extent of U.S. involvement  in a plot to overthrow his government following the Saigon  coup.. .1963 assassination of  Ngo Dinh Diem."  World journalists including  those from France and the United States have visited the Laos-  Cambodia-Viet Nam borders and  have repeatedly declared that  no Vietnamese bases or infiltration routes were found. Cambodia and Laos have remained' neu  tral in the conflict in spite of  continuous provocations from  U.S. bombers and violations of  their borders.  American leaders and newsmen who cannot find a good  reason for the invasion of Cambodia come up with the nhony  excuse that maybe President  Nixon had secret information un  known to the public. This kind  of reasoning reminds us of ex-  President Johnson's tactics in  Tonkin Bay, which now have  been--repudiated by the senate  foreign affairs committee, and  found to be a deliberate lie in  order to justify the bombing of  North Vietnam.  Our Canadian government  states it deplores and regrets  the invasion, and hopes it is not  an escalation of the war in  Asia. What kind of double talk  is this? How much longer must  Canada be the tail of the American war kite?  ���Mrs. Dorothy Johnson.,  Entertain fathers  The 1st Gibsons A and B Cub  packs and their fathers had a  very enjoyable evening, Sat.,  May 2 on Father and Son night  at the Gibsons United Church.  The evening started with all  cubs doing the Grand Howl.  Games were played with the fathers taking part. A Pack Cubs  put on a play which was well  done. All the boys were in costume and did very well with  their lines under the help of  Cubmaster Ron West, assistant  cubmaster Elliot Trueman and  Scouiter Heinz Breu.  B Pack boys put on a variety  of short skits all ma humorous  vein. They were also well done.  Their Cubmaster and assistant  are Bob Benson and Mrs. Gayle  Pedneault.  Refreshments of hot dogs, hot  chocolate and coffee were served by the Ladies Auxiliary.  Thanks go to them for the food  and work involved.  Kinette SOS  Kinettes of Gibsons, who have  been raising money for their  project of putting two playground supervisors on Dougal  Park, are now in the position  where'they must hire the girls,  in order to send them to a  school held by the Vancouver  Parks Board each year. They  are still somewhat short of,  their goal of $500, and are hoping for further donations' from  the people of Gilbsons.  If they can raise the full $500,  there will ibe supervised playground activities for four hours  a day, five days a week. Anything less than this amount will  require a curtailment of the  program. The Kinettes know  that there are many who wish  to donate, and remind everyone they would appreciate receiving these donations as soon  as possible. Donations can be  sent to P.O. Box 22 Gibsons.  lO   Coast News, May 13, 1970.  PIPES DAMAGED  Sometime late Monday afternoon damage was caused to the  Sechelt water line from Chapman Creek source when some  staves were knocked out of the  pipe. Along with this was a water break in the Selma Park  area which created a temporary  shortage. ROMP are checking  into the damage at the creek  source.  FOR YOUR SPECIAL  GRADUATION GIFTS  Charm Bracelets,  Diamond Pins, Earrings  Engraved Rings, etc.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  885-2421  s-XZ J  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  I  PUBLIC MEETING  Residents of Electoral Area "E"  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  are requested to attend a public meeting  7:30 p.m., Friday, May 22  ROOM 102. ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  for the purpose of selecting a Centennial Committee  for the area  Frank West  Director, Area "E'V  Who's Driving?  ARE YOU DRIVING YOUR CAR OR IS YOUR CAR  WANDERING ALL OVER THE ROAD!  For your Safety, and for Savings to Tire and Suspension  Wear, it makes sense tor call Cliff at  Sunshine Coast Service  at Wilson Creek  FOR UP-TO-DATE WHEEL ALIGNMENT  PHONE 885-9466  l_  *    BROTHERS SEWING MACHINES    *  NOW AT PARKERS HARDWARE  WITH THE FANTASTIC 25 YEAR GUARANTEE  OPUS 191:  A fully automatic Deluxe Built-in Cam Zig-Zag Sewing Machine.  Embroiders, monograms, appliques'; sews variety of fancy stitches.  25 year guarantee on factory defects; including one year free service and parts including  ' ���          .   r      ������                             ���  .                               .                         .  motor.    __ : ___.._  153.95  Project 1371:  A   beautiful   semi-automatic  sewing machine with 25 year  guarantee on factory defects;  including 1 year free  service and parts including motor  ONLY    _"___   109.95  Project 651:  Full size round bobbin sewing  machine, floating foot adjusts to all thicknesses of fabrics automatically. A  sales tested "Best Buy"! 25 year guarantee on factory defects; including 1 year free service and parts,  including motor.  ONLY _���___ _'.  79;95  PARKER'S HARDWARE (1969) LTD.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  PHONE 885-2171


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items