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Sunshine Coast News Feb 17, 1971

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria-; B. c.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 7, February 17, 1971.  10c per copy  Drive to curb drug menace  planned  A concerted drive to rid the  area of the drug menace is jun-  der way in Gibsons and Seohelt.  In Gibsons the Unftt-ed Church  Women started action by inviting the Vancouver -Ucohol-Drug  Education council to visit Gibsons Friday, Feb. 26 to show the  film The High, in the United  Church hall starting at 8 p.m.  Following the film there will be  a question arid answer period  from which it is expected most  peoplie'<will benefit.  Then on March 5 the same pic  ture will be shown in Sechelt  area under auspices of the Lions  club. There will also be a question a-nd-answer'period. W. G.  Wilson, executive director of the  Alcohol Drug Education council  will be present at both film displays. .  Elphinstone Secondary School  student parliament at a public  meeting on January 27 when  they sought help in the form of  a semi-permanent drug centre,  discovered that various other organizations   were   working   to  wards a similar endeavor, with  the Kiwanis club showing strong  interest.  Here is a synopsis of the moving picture to be shown both in  Gibsons and at Sechelt:  Bernie, 17, tells how he'_ became a high school "pusher" as  we see him with hisgirlfriend,  Susan, splitting a quarter's  worth ($25) of marijuana into  four dime ($10) bags ���- andj sigr  niifioantly, holding back enough  marijuana for themselves.  Linda buys "grass" from Ber  nie and shares it with her boy  friend, Mark, and two of their  friends, Allan and Shelley; Then  .; Linda becomes bored with marihuana and seeks an easder way  7to get"v*high.'' She goes to Bernie for "speed," (amphetamines)  'and likes the "high" it produces  ,,;��� until she swiches to a new  V kind and "freaks out" on a down  i.tpwn  street.   The police  arrive  V^and. take Linda to a hospital ���  arid take Mark to the police station.  '   Nobody knows   what  type  of  Support of Gibsons "and District Chamber-of Commerce was  offered to organizations involved  in combatting the drug menace  in this area.  The olfer was made at Monday night's dinner meeting of  the chamber at Cedars Inn under the new presidency of Larry  Labonte.  The chamber decided to send  a representative to the showing  of the drug menace moving picture and will keep in touch with  the movement.  . Mr. Blakeman was chairman  of the .meeting until such time  'as' the new president, Mr. La*  bonte and Mr. Bannie Anderson,  vice-president,   were   sworn   in  its support  by Mr. Blakeman. In has retiring  remarks Mr. Blakeman said it  had been an experience for him  while many of the projects started had not reached completion.  Frank Daugherty in thanking  Mr. Blakeman said as president  Mr. Blakeman had suffered  many frustrations and added he  should be thanked for the work  he had done. x  Mr. Labonte in aSsumirig the  chair said he hoped he would  be able to serve the chamber,  also the community. He would  seek the co-operation of others  Walt Nygren reported that the  chamber's sign at Langdale ferry entrance needed some cleaning up and a bit of paint.  Chairman Labonte' reported  the edifice erected as a tourist  booth had been sold for $225 and*  he expected that after expenses  were paid the chamber would,  benefit to the extent of about  $210.'  Mr.   Blakman    reported    the  1,000 Easter eggs had been pur-'  chased  for   the   annual  Easter  hunt but" that the location of the-  hunt was not settled yet owing,  to the Mainils having disposed  of  the   property  where  it  had  been held in past years.  The   chamber   supported \ the  Kiwanis  club offering  chamber  support and help if needed .on*  their   Senior   Citizins   Housing,  project.     - ' ";;'l  'Quake terror bits Gibsonite  -- Enroute home to Gibsons from  a month's sunny holiday on the  Mojave Desert," near Bake?, Cal-  ,���if��ornia, 200 miles east of Los1 Angeles j Miss Chaddie Bre-riiner ^of  Gibsons, on Monday evening,  Feb. 8. checked in at a downtown Los Angeles hotel. Here  she anticipated a quiet night's  rest before continuing her return  journey to Canada by bus the  following morning.  This, then is the graphic  eye-witness account of Miss  Bremner'is chilling ordeal in  the great California quake  as told to a Coast News correspondent. ���  All was quiet on our arrival  in the lobby of the Hotel on 6th  Street, near Broadway in down  town Los Angeles. My bedroom  on the sixth floor was a welcome  haven of rest, or so I thought!  At 6:02 next morning all bedlam  broke loose. Without warning,  there  was a  dreadful rattling,  rumbling and shattering noise,  the room swayed, shook, rocked,  walls cracked, floors heaved and  ���"���-libllejd-1 -the^pfc^^andt.^flrniture^  jumped, mirrors and 'pictures  fell from the walls and shattered  plaster and dust showered down  in thick clouds from the ruptured ceiling;)  Somehow I stumbled to the  door in my bare feet, as one  trapped in a rtightmare. Thank  God I was able to open the door.  Suddenly all was deathly silent  as the worst recorded quake in  the history of Los Angeles' released its grip on a shattered  city. 7 ��� X;  A lifetime relived in. less than  a minute, an eternityHof chaos  and terror, one could only pray  silently. The far end of the hall  was dense with rolling clouds of  dust from fallen plaster that lay  in chunks ori the floor. To add to  the confusion, the fare-door had  jammed midway and great ere- f?  vices were riven in each side of '���.  the  walL/Scurryiog.under^is %.  threatening- obsfa^-��^I<*el^pUnk)^  tered a large colored la'dy'in^he   v*  small office at the end of the  LARRY LABONTE  Scout-Guide  '-������'i^k - yy  !_&*������  re  Gibsons council, faced with a  barely legible copy of the letter from Henry Road residerits  sent to the Regional District  board ^nd passed on to Gibsons  council for an answer, left it  urianswered at Tuesday night's  meeting because the aldermen  found   it  difficult   to  decipher.  Imports faxed  - If you think by importing your  smokes you can sneak out of  paying the provincial Cigaret  and Tobacco Tax, beware!  The act states that every person residing or carrying on business within the province who  brings or sends or who acquires  or receives delivery in the province of tobacco in any fonm  must inform the director of the  act and pay the same taxation  payable as if the tobacco had  been purchased within the province.  The act further states that no  dealer shall advertise that the  tax will be absorbed by him, or  that he can refund the tax and  absorb the payment of the same.  Also no one can sell tobacco  unless registered as a retailer  or wholesaler. While the act does  not say so it would also be wise  to keep records of all purchases  and sales.  Council  will ask  for  a  better  copy.  Aid. Ken Crosby and Aid. Ken  Goddard: were of the opinion  council knewNsufficient about the  questions in 7 the letter that it  could be answered.. "As? Aid.  Crosby remarked, council should  answer it now and get rid of it.  The matter should not be dragged on. AM. Goddard also  thought it should be answered  now. The mayor thought a lot  of questions had already been  answered but others await an  economics study.  Mayor Wally Peterson said  half of the names on the letter  "we never cons-idered taking in  anyway." Later he described  Pratt road as "an area we are  going to take in anyway."  Present at the meeting with  the mayor were Aid. Goddard,  Crosby and Mandelkau with Aid.  Gerry Dixon absent.  The oil transportation prob-,  lem to Cherry Point in Washington state came before council  through a letter from New Westminster's council asking for an  aldermanic study on the issue.  Mayor Peterson said he found it  pretty hard to make judgment  on the proposal. He suggested  that water transportation of oil  should go back to the smaller  size tankers to reduce accidental spillage dangers. Council decided to file the matter for the  time being.  hall,   eyes rolling and praying  audibly.  , Strangely there was no panic  among the dazed .and; shocked,  guests that .throriged Jthe hall  and later in the lobby below.  Recovering the.key to my door,  I had to pick my way through  the rubble back to my room,  dress, then hurriied down in the  elevator,, manned byAa calm and  unperturbed female operator,  who had stayed at her post right  through the quake, which' fortunately had not disrupted this  service.  We ventured out into the-glass  and rubble strewn streets __t the  Clifton Cafeteria, on Broadway,  one of the few places still open  for business, we had breakfast,  and were no sooner seated than  a severe follow-iup shock occurred. Everyone stayed frozen in  their place, again the stoicism  of an earthquake inured people.  The epi-centre of the earthquake was 40 miles north of L.A.  in the San Fernando Valley  where many died. We humbly  gave thanks it was no nearer.  The last tremor we felt was at  the beautiful new bus depot,  three blocks from the hotel, a  grim farewell gesture from the  City of Angels. We lost no time  in boarding our homeward bound  bus for Canada, thankful to have  come through it, though a bit  shaken, alive and in one piece.  As we rumbled through the  night, detouring around: zoned off  areas of toppled expressways,  twisted rails, shattered buildings  and a city's grief and anguish,  we were prayerfully thankful to  be going home to Gibsons and  the peace and quiet of Timber-  log Cabin.  Tie broken  School trustees elected Mrs.  Agnes Labonte to be school  board vice-chairman following a  vote containing three nominees/  Mrs. Labonte, W. Malcolm and  B. Mulligan.  At'a previous meeting the situation reached a tie between  Mrs. Labonte and Mr. Mulligan  arid as a result the election was  postponed until all members of  the board were present.  V During Scout-Guide week, a  very important day occurs for  all Girl Guides, Brownies, Boy  Scouts and Cubs. This day is  Feb. 22. Thinking Day, set aside  in honor of the founder of Scout-  irig and Guiding, Lord Baden-  Powell, and the World Chief  Guide, Lady Baden-Powell.  w To exemplify the idea of Partners in Action, on Sunday, Feb.'  211 Guides, Scouts, Brownies and  Cubs will march together from  Gibsons wharf to the United  Church where a joint ceremony  Willi take place at 2 p.m., in the  .Christian Education hall. At this  time, Thinking Day Pennies axe  given by the girls to the World  Thinking Day Fund. These pennies are collected and distributed internationally when and  where a need arises. Parents,  frfends and neighbors are partners too and they are all invited to attend this Scout-Guide  service.  Some of the younger partners,  Rofina Hastings, Mary-Kay Gant  Maureen Forsyth and Patti Star  of 1st Gibsons Brownie Pack  were awarded their Golden Hand  on -Feb. 9 and were surprised  with a large cake, ending with  a sticky thank you to Mr. Eric  White ,who expertly did the appropriate decorating. At the  same time, mothers proudly  watched Golden Bars being presented to Kerri Barnes, Esther  Mi-baud, Laurie Stromquist,  Colleen Bennett, and Shirley  Spence. Congratulations go to  these hard-working Brownies.  CANCELLATION! ! !  At a recent meeting of Gibsons Group commiittee of Boy  Scouts, members discussed the  possibility of having to cancel  the activities of Gibsons Cubs A  pack which meets Tuesday evenings. The cubmaster and1 assistant cubmaster are unable to  continue, leaving the Pack without a leader.  MINISTERIAL OFFICERS  At the January meeting of the  Sunshine -Coast Ministerial association officers elected for 1971  are Rev. Alex R. Simpson, Our  Lady of Lourdes church, Seohelt, chairman and Bob Aliaby,  pastor of Gibsons and Sechelt  Baptist churches, secretary.  "speed" Linda took, until her  friend, Shelley, finally realizes  the seriousness of Linda's condition and admits she knows  where Linda got it ��� arid names  Bernie.  Picked up by the police, Bernie deferids himself by explaining he was only doing a favor  for a few friends. At first defiant, Bernie declares, "If they  hadn't bought from me, they'd  have found somebody else."  Dramatic flash-backs reveal  the reality of Bernie's* favors:  Linda in hospital, her mother  ft-antac with anxiety; Mark's desolation; Susan, Bernie's own girl  friend, being introduced to heroin by Bernie's dealer, Al.  " Bernie's defiance turns to despair as he is made to realize the  extent of the damage that has  been done as a result of his supplying marijuana to a few  friends. With hirii, we see that  this was only the beginning ���  and realize that nobody can be  sure what will be the end.  School plans  for Centennial  A report on school -eentennial  plans prepared for, the school  board by Trustee William Nimmo brought the remark from  Supt. R.R. Hanna that what is  needed most is leadership and  enthusiasm.  -��� Theiprbgraum came b-efbi'ei the.  ;vb<ja^ ^xhade  covering a meeting: at trustee,  teacher and pupil level. Trustee  John Hayes said it was expected  work on the projects would get  underway during the month.  Students in district schools are  showing they can get involved  by undertaking certain projects  in this our Centennial year, the  report prepared by Trustee William, Nimmo stated.  At Pender Harbour, students  have already planted 100 trees  and probably will undertake  other projects.  The Elphinstone students plan  a mid-March Homecoming with  a Centennial theme and a Centennial dance about the end of  April.  It is the intention of the Gibsons Elementary students to  build an Adventure Playground.  A pioneer cabin is another project to be started. It will be  quite an endeavor and it is hoped that all schools, as well as  outside people will pitch in on  this project. Any persons wishing to assist are asked to phone  886-2289 or 886-7719 leaving their  name and phone number and indicating the type of assistance  they can give. This information  will then be forwarded to the  appropriate committee.  Contrary to some belief, students can and do help themselves. Grade 5 students in Gibsons have raised money to go to  Victoria for three days to view  the legislature and take some  side trips to see other places  of interest. It is understood that  some students will be interviewed to the Channel 6 Noon Show.  The students will lunch with the  Hon. Isabel Dawson.  Skookumchuk  park reality  From the legislature Wednesday morning Hon. Isabel Dawson informed the Coast News  that the minister of recreation  and conservation announced the  opening up of Skookumchuk Rapids park near Egmont.  It will include camp tables,  rest room facilities, parking for  25 or more cars, required trails  and a road from Egmont to the  park.  Pt. Mellon  union raid  under way  A raid by the Pulp and Paper  Workers of Canada union on Local 297 of the International pulp  workers union at Port Mellon is  underway.  President Fred H. Corley of  Local 297 upon hearing that the  PPWC had moved into Gibsons  with a crew of outside organizers and were proceeding to raid  the local union issued the following statement:  "On Jan. 21 I called a special  executive meeting to discuss the  raid. At this meeting the full  executive board of our local union took the position that they  would continue to work for and  support our local union and our  international union. We also issued the following statement, at  our last general meeting, as being the official policy of the elected representatives of our local union: _  " 'Although every one of our  members have sworn to uphold  the constitution of our international union and the by-laws,of  our local union, if any of these  members are interested in joining the PPWC, and they go  about it in a quiet and businesslike manner, they have nothing  to fear from this1 executive. If,  however, there are any attempts  to disrupt our general meetings,  of impugn the motives1 of our  union officers or in any way  harass our officers- and. shop  stewards__irii Tcai^rigMbut ��� their\  '-'��� dunes,rtherifit i_^ouriirrteritU^.b:  exercise the full; protection provided for in our constitution arid  bylaws.' ���������..-;.',���  "Since that time the outside  organizers, when asked who  their local executive is comprised of, have been leading people  to believe that, if they take over,  the. present executive will just  change the shingle on the door,  and it will be business as usual.  Or they have stated that they do  not wish to reveal this information for fear of reprisals.  "Our policy, as stated, takes-  care of the latter. The following-  statement is our answer to the  former:  " 'In order to dispel any illusions created by PPWC organizers, and to make our position  clear to all members of Local  297, IBPS&PMW, we, the undersigned members of the executive  board of Local 297, do hereby  state that we do not intend to  support or hold office in the  PPWC or any rival organization.  Nor would it be our intention to  turn over any of the assets of  Local 297 to the PPWC or any rival organization. We believe that  in view of the position taken at  our last executive and general  meetings, people who are asked  to join a rival organization are  entitled to know who their proposed executive are.' "  This was signed by Fred Corley, president of the union and  the 15 other officers on the union executive.  LOST MOUTON COAT  The lady who left the Sea Cavalcade dance with the, wrong  black mouton shorty coat can  exchange it for her own at the  Coast News office.  MOTHERS' MARCH  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  collected over $600 on their annual Mothers* March this year.  Dennis Oliver, chairman of the  march, thanks all Marching  Mothers for their help. He said  the response this year was much  better than the past few years.  Over the whole province, Marching Mothers collected naerly  $300,000 to enable the Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation to carry on its work.  Rnnnunumi Coast News, Feb. 17, 1971.  Regional board chairman reviews 1970  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  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.  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Those menacing drugs  Elphinstone Student cabinet in action at a public meeting during late January stressed the need for a semi-permanent drug centre for the community to give assistance to those experiencing  problems with drugs. At that meeting the students were advised  there was a movement outside educational circles looking into the  situation. *...-.;  There is apparently help available for the student cabinet with  the coming to Gibsons Friday, Feb. 26 under sponsorship Of Gibsons United Church Women, of members of the Vancouver Alcohol  and Drug Research council. This council is bringing with it for  ���screening in the United Church hall �� film, The High, which deal��  with the drug problem. The announcement made in the United  Church Sunday says that adults and families are invited and that  discussions afterwards will be an important part of the event.  It seems odd that with all the wonderful attributes stressed for  education that an area like Gibsons or any other area of siwiiiLar  size in this decade of the 1970s should have a drug problem among  its youth. However the problem is there and has been under surveillance of the RCMP for many months. Every now and again  someone appears in court under a narcotics charge and is given a  sentence. Yet trade continues between pusher and taker.  Whether it be marijuana or something more serious, getting"at  the core of the problem is most difficult. Perhaps the visit of the  Alcohol and Drug Research and Education Council to Gibsons may  have the effect of bringing into the open the seriousnessof this  menace and alert the populace to the dangers that are-involved.  Your attendance at this event in the United Churchyhall could  eventually be of some use to the community at large.  Hydrants  ?  necessary:  Firemen like to have good equipment to get to and fight faires,  and also to have a supply of water available. The recent meeting  of fire fighting officials with members Of the Insurance Adjusters  association was a step in that direction.  The visit helped firemen of Gibsons assess their situation as  fire fighters in connection with the means they have of fighting  fires. As a result along with an aec-ompanying alderman, the  firemen looked over Gibsons area hydrant system and made suggestions for improvement in the means, to combat fires by proposing places where hydrants would be Of most use.  Firemen have the best of equipment to get to fires but it seems  out of line to have nothing to help them when they reach the  scene of a blaze. Gibsons council intends to rectify this situation  by adding one or two to the system each year.  The Regional District board sees the value of expert advice in  the fire fighting field and expects to have the Insurance Adjusters  Association send up an official to look over the situation. The Regional Board is interested in fire departments because it is its  job to arrange financing of fire fighting equipment where required.  With fire fighting forces now at Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Port Mellon, development of the Sunshine  Coast at its present rate will create greater problems for firemen  so wisdom is being shown by the Officials concerned. A good fSre  fighting force keeps insurance rates down and can, if given the  chance, save lives and cut damage losses.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Federal government public  works estimates contain $215,000  for a boat harbor in the Selma  Park area.  Frank Daugherty was appointed manager of Gibsons Bank of  Montreal.  A   six hour  meeting   starting  with a pot luck supper, followed by election of officers and  then entertainment was held by  Wilson Creek Community Association which decided to enlarge  its hall.  10 YEARS AGO  Storm gusts which hit 90 mph  overturned a fishboat between  Gibsons and Keats Island. Power breakages occurred at numerous points along the Sunshine Coast.  A bank which gave way ruined the newly built Henry Jure  home in Gower Point area. The  loss was estimated at $8,000.  Government officials insist in  ppite of opposition that Langdale school must be built.  15 YEARS AGO  Tony Gargrave MLA, requested from Black Ball Ferries that  the fares be reduced.  The Len Coates home on  Payne Road, Gibsons area, was  destroyed by fire. Two of \five  children in the house at the time  escaped.  The deplorably muddy condition of the gravelled part of the  highway towards Powell River  drew considerable condemnation  from the public.  20 YEARS AGO  Canadian Forest Products announces its purchase of the Port  Mellon mill and townsite. Ten  million dollars will ibe spent on  bringing it to a profitable production level.  Road engineers are looking  over the opening up of a road  through to Port Mellon.  A board of trade public meeting will be held in Sechelt's Legion hall to hear Capt. A. Pea-  body outline his plans for a car  ferry from Horseshoe Bay to  -Gibsons.  (By RETIRED CHAIRMAN  CLIFF  GILKER)  Thanking members of the Regional District board for its support given him as chairman last  year, Clilf Gilker, retiring chairman in a report on the year's  work said a great deal of time  was put into the business of the  Regional District board by all  members. , %  ���  During the year the board  completed the first stage of 'the  area metropolitan water system.  From a supply system to West  Seohelt, a supply and distribution complex irom Sechelt to  Rosamund Road, Gower Point  and Gibsons Rural was completed. This would have been extended further had' not certain  factors placed impediments in  our way.  Two proven wells have been  drilled. Thus with a proven flow  metered on Chapman Creek the  board has a proven supply of  potable water sufficient to supply any and all extensions and  needs of the area for the forsee-  able future. May 1 make two  suggestions to the board:  That the engineers' consistent  and often reiterated recommendation that the board at the ear-,,  liest possible time assume the  function of a water supply sysi-  tenn throughout the Region,  should be implemented as quickly as possible.  Priority should be given to enacting legislation to protect all  water areas and source from7  pollution, encroachment and  alienation of these from the public needs and interests.  A start has been made in part  by the enactment of zoning bylaws.   It  is  imperative that   a  comprehensive plan be develop*.....  -ed: land use, reserves for pub  lie use and in particular future .  needs for such areas as devel- :  opment areas,   industrial' complexes, etc.  Land leasing and land sales of  Crown lands are becoming a  heavy responsibility of the board  The Land Act:of our senior govr  ernment is out of date and the  board in association with other  boards should ask for a seminar  with Lands and Forests to ieeS*^  revisiions to meet the present  trends of free public land for the  asking. There are two surveys  on file with our senior government: the B.C. Land Use and  the federal "Canada Land Resources." The board has requested copies of both of these but  none has as yet been received.  On the statement of the direc-f,  tor of pollution control to this  board that we in B.C. have the  best pollution control law in  Canada, to date this has been  only a white paper enactment.  Except in the application of certain restrictions on "garbage  dumps, land fills and low priori.,  ty pollution factors,, the environments, water, air and land are  still to a large degree on paper  only.  In the interval, (pollution factors are proliferating. The experts are concerned with recruitment, organizational procedures,  policy pronouncements, and jurisdiction, making no decision nor  accepting any responsibility to  curb or control new and existing  sources of pollution.  There are individuals, associ-  ations and other bodies who in  the present times of dissent with  elected authorities, take unto  themselves powers best described as of a quasi-government.  The type of action, either by appeal to other government offices by delegations or pressure  groups is devoted to specific projects only, and in many cases is  represented by a definite minority purporting to speak on behalf  of the majority of citizens.  This is done before approach- -  ing their elected representative  on the Regional board, all of  whom are elected by a democratic vote of the majority. If not  corrected it will in time lead to  a breakup of democracy, the  right of citizens to elect those  they deem capable to represent  them.  undertaken by the Island municipalities appear to indicate that  a data centre for all districts  and municipalities is still a long  way off-  '���'Now that we have completed  the most difficult part of the.  records, the compiling of the  water roll, it would seem practicable to remain on a manual  system until such time as other  factors are introduced which ~  would make a change over worth ,  while. In this connection, it  should be noted that we have,  been unsuccessful in obtaining  information from Land Registry  on changes of ownership and it  is probably simpler to cope with  this problem on a manual system with all records held in this  office than with the data system.  The last of an otter  All winter I have been entertained by the antics Of a seemingly lonesome sea-otter whom I  have been told had given so  much delight to summer visitors and the winter ones who  park their cars in the little park  by Chaster bridge, and walk  along the bay from Byng Camp  south to Gower Point.  Only a week ago, the little fellow followed me- back from  Camp Byng to the open space  near the end of Gower Point  Road, and a few days later  brought.a flounder to a log on  the beach, permitting my daughter and husband, visiting from  Manitoba, to approach within 30  feet to take photos., and again  wheri the tide advanced, the little fellow put on a very playful  display on a rock, just a short  distance from the water's edge  Yesterday while walking, I  met a friend who stood with me  to witness another playful antic  on a rock a short distance from  the shore. All winter I seldom  missed picking the animal up  with my binoculars somewhere  in the shallow bay, and often  listened to neighbors telling of  seeing the little fellow consuming a fish on a mooring float.  Not   many   hours   after   the  neighbor and I were watching  the otter, I met another friend,  so we strolled down the road a  piece to see if it Was still on  the rock, when we met another  young neighbor who was dying  to tell somebody about the tragedy   he   had   just   witnessed.  Three hungry killer whales had  entered the bay, likely searching   for  food,   when   they  had  either smelled or caught sight of  our little friend.- The otter put?  up a terrific battle, and even escaped onto the shore, but knowing the perils of the shoreline',  decided he had better take his  chances in his native element.  Soon he was in a boiling melee  of water, as the hungry tigers .  of the sea closed around him,  and the last sight of my little  friend was as he was cast into  the air by a thrashing tail fluke.  Away went the whales down past  Gower Point, so unless the gallant little fellow can emulate  Jonah, we have seen the last of  him.  This brings this week's toll to  seeing one gull with a broken  leg, one sick scoter on the beach  (later consumed by a bald headed eagle) and one gull caught in  a gang of fish hooks, four hooks  in the one foot, one in elbow,  one in breast, with the fine gut  line wrapped around the primary feathers of a wing, fastened to one toe of the wounded  leg. My daughter and I had to  push all hooks through the flesh  and pull the eyes through the  flesh, as we only had our bare  hands. I hope he recovers.  Seems as though violence has  entered our peaceful bay, for as  in other years about this time  of year, I notice some black  wing-tipped herring gulls, and  they are tormenting the diving  surf scoters, golden eyes, and  other diving ducks, by waiting  till they bring a fish above the  surface. These ducks dive on  them and steal the fish. All  through the early winter, the  glaucious wing gulls seem to  live in harmony with the ducks.  Now I suppose we can mourn  the passing of our little friend  the sea^otter. All his friends  will miss him.  ���J. M. H., Dykes Cottage.  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  cmsi mm  Phone 886-2622  If the board is successful in  , obtaining the services of municipal affairs planners to carry  out a land use study and a technical assistant is hired to help  in the building inspection and  drafting, then additional office  space will be needed and I  would request that the Board appoint a committee with power to  act to consider this matter."  TENDERS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tender for Rock Wall  Centennial Project ��� Gibsons  Tenders mar k e d "Pioneer  Park" will be received by the  undersigned up to 4:00 p.m.,  Monday, March 1, 1971, at the  Municipal Office,. Gibsons, B.C.,  for the construction of rockwork  in connection with the Village of  Gdibsons Centennial project at  the corner of Marine Drive and  Highway No. 101 in Gibsons.  Sketch plans and further information riiay be obtained by  contractors from the undersigned at the Municipal Office, Gibsons, telephorie 886-2543.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  February 12, 1971.  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A     ~  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LANJ>  In Land Recording Distract of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate Secret Cove on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Take notice that Herbert Minor Nichols of Portland, Oregon  U.S.A., occupation, surgeon, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at S.E. corner D.L. 4546, Gp. 1,  N.W.D., thence South Westerly  to S.W. corner Lot 6975, Gp. 1,  N.W.D.; thence West to S.E.  corner Lot 7149, Gp. 1, N.W.D.;  thence Northerly to N.E. corner  Lot 7149, Gp. 1, N.W.D.; thence  Easterly to point of commencement; and containing 0.7 acres,  more or less. ���  The purpose for which the disposition is required _is Boat  Moorage.  Herbert Minor Nichols  . .��.; Wagenaar, B.C.L.S., Agent  Dated February 10th, 1971.  ^-^��^^#^*����������^^��^*��^%����#%��������*����^^����^^��^����������^��*^^^��������*��^������^��^1>^*��^>^i^>*��^  *0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS. B.C.  Secretary Charles Gooding in  his analysis of the year's work  said it was a very busy year  with the completion of the water  supply project and the introduction of zoning and subdivision  bylaws placing a heavy load on  the staff. Though it was expected that we would be involved to  some extent in data processing  by the end of the year this did  not happen and the joint survey  When daddy comes home it's a great  event for the small fry...daddies are  very special people. When daddies  are out of town and can't come horn*  they leave a void that can be filled  in only one-way...a long distance  telephone call. Call home often,  you'll find the reward far outweighs  the small cost.  B.C.TEL&  After 6 pm and any time Sundcfy whpf*  most long distance rates are lower  you can call almost anywhere in.  Canada, station-to-station, for no mort  than $1.95 for 3 minutes. Pleasecheek  your directory for details.  ae. ta �����* o! .rant-Can*.. Tetephom Systam j ^^^t^SS^^^it^SfB^^tiitf^StS^^itf1  -_2_^i_fii  ^^5^i^^^^r^^ii^^9^S&^ii:^^9^S^]r}^i^S^S^^.  SUPER MARKET  NOW AT  I  H  ENTERPRISES LTD. Gibsons  I  I  n  AU BUSINESS WILL BE CONDUCTED ON A CASH AND CARRY BASIS TO SAVE YOU MONEY  FIRESTONE PREMIUM 500 Ful1 4 ply nylon and ^e 'premium tire of the Century.  The Mres-tOftfe factory in Hamilton is running a special order of 250 of these tired for  us. We expect delivery of these .tires early in March. SUGGESTED RETAIL $44.25  $29.95  7.15 x 14  S.25 x 14  8.25 x 15  WHILE THEY LAST  WiTlf  RETREADABLE  TRADE-IN  FIRESTONE CHAMPIONS ��� Brand new 4 ply Nylon Tires fOT:  FORDS, ClliSVS, PLYMOUTHS VOLKSWAGENS, FALCONS  VALIANTS, CHEVY II  $13.99  DODGES, PONTIACS, METEORS  $15.83  7.75 x 14  8.25 x 14  8.25  x  15  5.60  x 15  6.50 x  13  BLACKWALLS, WITH RETREADABLE TRADE-IN  $2.00 EXTRA FOR WHITEWAUS  COMPARE THESE PRICES  FIRESTONE HEAVY DUTY TRANSPORT - NYLON TRUCK TIRES  A Qualify, Low-Priced, All-Wheel Position Ire designed for City, Rural and High way Service.  AND THEN HURRY TO  CHESS ENTERPRISES Ud.  6.70 x 15, 6 ply  BRAND NEW  6.50x16, 6 ply  BRAND NEW  7.00 x 16, 6 ply  BRAND NEW  I  7.50x16, 8 ply  BRAND NEW  $49.95  700x17, 8 ply  BRAND NEW  FIRESTONE TRANSPORT - NYLON TRUCK TIRES  A Top Quality Truck Tire with Original Equipment Tread Design andf Tread Depth, for City, Rural and Highway Service.  6.70 x 15, 6 ply 6.50 x 16,6 ply 7.00 x 16, 6 ply 7.50 x 16, 8 ply  NYLON NYLON NYLON NYLON  $24.95  7.00x17, 6 ply  NYLON  $34.95  $45.95  m  I  1  I  I-  BATTERIES  AUTOMOBILE - MARINE -TRUCK - TRACTOR  DID YOU KNOW that Firestone produces a battery so well built and with the highest quality control possible that it carries a Lifetime Warranty fo the original  purchaser? (Broken posts or cases void the Warranty)  EXAMPLE: Buy one of these Lifetime Supreme Batteries arid if jt should fail, bring it in with Battery Certificate to us and we will supply you with a new Ltfeffme  Supreme.  LIFETIME SUPREME  FITS ALL CARS, TRUCKS AND MARINE INSTALLATIONS  REGULAR PRICE $37.95  SUPER  MARKET  PRICE  $32.95  LIFETIME WARRANTY  ALL THESE  PRICES  WITH OLD  BATTERY  TRADE-IN  EXTRA LIFE 400  95  $18^5 - $27.95  36 MONTH WARRANTY  REGULAR PRICES $20.95 TO $32.95 (MANY SIZES)  SUPER  MARKET   _____ I fir__,3ir_3    TO  PRICE  BE SAFE  BE SURE  BE POSITIVE  WITH A  FIRESTONE  BATTERY  SUPREME 500  FITS ALL CARS, LIGHT DUTY TRUCKS AND MARINE  REGULAR PRICE $32.95  SUPER   (E^^f  g\r?  M PRICE 5>-fc7.VD  48 MONTH WARRANTY  MOTOR KING 300  REGULAR PRICE $21.95  SUPER  MARKET  PRICE  $17.95  24 MONTH WARRANTY  I  m  POINTS  G.M. - V8���- G.M- 6 cyl  FORD V8  FORD 6 cyl  CHRYSLER   V8  $139  SPARKPLUGS  POPULAR BRANDS  REGULAR PRICE $1.15  SUPER   *"f/>  MARKET    txJC  PRICE  EACH  COILS-12 VOLT  UNIVERSAL COIL  FORD, G.M.,  CHRYSLER  Using an external resistor  REGULAR PRICE $9.95  SUPER  MARKET  PRICE  $5.95  C0NDENS0RS  G.M. ��� FORD ��� CHRYSLER  79c  COMPARE - SUPER MARKET PRICES  1  I  886-2237    CHESS ENTERPRISESS Ltd.  GIBSONS 4       Coast News, Feb. 17, 1971.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFY ADS  PHONE 886-3622 - -  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads not paid one week after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  East. Canada $5.00  USA and overseas $8.50  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons  886-2827  BIRTHS  SHEPHERD ��� Mr. and Mrs.  C. A. Shepherd of Gold River,  B.C. are pleased to announce the  birth of their daughter, Tracey  Ann Marie, on Feb. 9, 1971, at  Campbell River District Hospital Frist granddaughter for Mr.  and Mrs. C. F. Shepherd, Nan-  aimo, formerly of Gibsons.  DEATHS   HEINO ��� February 9, 1971,  Charles Markus Heino, of Gibsons, in his 77th year. Survived  by 1 son, Malcolm, Montreal; 2  daughters, Mrs. K. P. (Joyce)  Benson, and Mrs. H. (Pat) Booth  both of Vancouver; 10 grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Friday, February 12, at 1 p.m.  from the Family Oh&pel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. D. Morgan officiated. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt   CARD OF THANKS   A sincere thank you to the nurses and staff of St. Mary's Hospital, and a special thanks to Dr.  Burtnick, for the good care given to our father, Charlie Heino,  during his illness.  ���Joyce, Pat, Malcolm & Ken  A most sincere thank you. to  Sechelt and District' Volunteer  Firemen, Dr. Gerring and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, Cunningham's Ambulance Service,  and all others who were there  arid assisted at the scene of the  ���accident in which our son David  McKay was involved.  ���Doug and Edna McKay.  IQST  Will the person who borrowed  the Wallpaper sample book from  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.,  please return the same.  HELP WANTED  Full time waitress for afternoon!  ���shift. Experienced only. Phone  Cedars Inn. 886-9815.  Tonight's show ��� Phone 886-2827  WORK WAHID  HANDYMAN AVAILABLE  If you are thinking of renovating your home, cement finishing, etc., Contract or hourly.  For estimates Phone 886-9959.  Dressmaking and alterations. Re  style dresses, pants, jackets,,  coats, or may have new ones  made to fit. 886-7149.  Free estimates on your ceiling,  or filling the wall where the 'gyp-  roc has been badly filled, even  though they are painted. You  can have feature wall, carpet,  stone fireplace and still have a  relaxing sparkle ceiling with no  mess or bother. The job may not  be as expensive as you think.  Will you give me a call? Roberts Creek Drywall. 886-7193.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,    1749 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  FREE WINTER  SAFETY CHECK  All your tree needs attended to  promptly and expertly.  Insured work.  Phone 885-2109.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  (Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  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. 884-5315.  MISC. FOR SAU  Sabre  Chain Saw Chains  McKenzie Garden Seeds  Misc.  Garden Tools  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  886-9600  1 Magnus chord organ;   1 blue  bathroom set. Pihone 886-9959.  Mini-bike  for  sale.   Phone  886-  2459/  Used propane clothes dryer, $75  Phone   886-2442.  Movies ��� Phone 886-2827.  G.E. wringer washing machine.  Good working order, $10. Phone  '886-9537.  Oil  stove with fan,  drum and  stand. $50. 885-9568.  Guitar amp, Rev., Trem. Phone  886-7735.  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  Red' or White Potatoes  50 lbs. for $2.60  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  FULLER  BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE   886-7293   LIGHTING PLANTS  Rental or rental purchase plan.  80%  of rental applied on purchase.   1500   WPH  to   5000,   or  larger, on request.  Enquire at the Rental Shop,  885-2848 ������ 24 hour service  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  SPORTING GOODS "���  Hardware and appliances   -  Where your dollar has more  cents  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  886-9600  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  TV. radio and stereo repairs. '  Prompt service in your home or  at our shop. Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt    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  SWAP  y2 inch heavy duty electric drill  for light weight chain saw. Ph.  886-9510.  PETS  Very good homes wanted for 1  neutered orange male half grown  cat, and 1 orange and white female Manx spayed half grown  cat. Both had shots. Pihone 886-  2352.   Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Phone 886-  2601.  LIVESTOCK  QUALITY FEEDS  AT FAIR PRICES  Hay, Straw, Buckerfield's grains  PURINA AGENT  FOR  THE   SUNSHINE  COAST  FREE DELIVERY  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7527.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1962 Buick Invicta, 4 door hardtop, new motor, new transmission. Phone 885-2491 after 6 p.m..  '53 Merc V8 flathead, good condition, $100. Phone 886-2593.  1951 one ton Ford truck dn good  running condition, $200. Phone  886-7204.  WANTED  19 ft. heavy duty filbreglass  speedboat hulls for work or pleasure. $850, complete with floor.  Finish your own and save. Demonstrator available. Paul Drake  Ltd., 886-2929.  ���    ���    ���'  8 ft. fibreglassed hydroplane. In  good condition. Phone 886-7560.  Ford gasoline and diesel engines for marine use. New. Paul  Drake Ltd., 886-2929.  16 ft. plywood, y2 cabin and flying bridge, 18 hp. Evinrude and  iy2 Scott Fisherman. Fibreglass.'  deck. Phone 886-2442 or 886-70097  Marine conversion parts for  most model engines. New and  rebuilt. . Warner Velvet- Drive,  marine gears. Vee" drives, and  infooard-outboard units. Paul  Drake Ltd., 886-2929.  17 ft. cabin cruiser, 50 hp. electric outboard, 5 .lip. auxiliary,  rubber raff*, anchor gear, oars  and paddles. Excellent condition  $950. Phone 886-2350.   zy2 hp. Bniiggs & Stratton motor  and pump, $75. Phone 886-2350.  17f�� ft. half cabin, with or without motor. Cheap for cash. Ph.  886-7793.  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.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2285  Everything tor your  building needs  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Divorce $49. Phone 738-1731.  Write: Self Divorce Simplified,  414-1298  W.   10th,  Van.  9,  B.C.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990)4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  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  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  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  FUELS  Firewood, y2 cord alder, split,  $10. Phone 886-2717. '  Sunshine Coast Enterprises  Alder wood, fireplace length $18  a cord. Immediate delivery.' Second growth dry fir, $20 per cord.  Totem Logs, under ,15 boxes  $1.25, 15 and over $1 per box delivered. $1 service charge on  half cords and all Sechelt deliveries. Ph. 886-9988.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  MOBILE HOMES  1970 64 x 12 4 bedroom mobile  home, fully furnished, with wash- .  er and   dryer.   $9900.   Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, 886-2435.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Gibsons waterfront, 2 years old,  1700 sq. ft., 3 bedroom post &  beam, basement home, Xx/2 baths  wall to wall canpeting, built-in  dishwasher and appliances, raised hearth and stone fireplace,  beautifully landscaped. Many extras. Terms on $44,900. Phone  886-7080. \  3 bedroom home, large lot, near  beach. Owner, 886-2762. ,  3 only left. Large view lots. '  Gower Point area near good '.  beach. Terms. Phone 886-2894.  New 2 bedroom and den. Phone  ���builder, 886-2762.  Water storage tank. Phone 886-  7194.       7   Man's or lady's three sipeed bike  Phone 886-7320.  One of the best building lotf  ���in Gibsons. Rear lane ���  fcleared ��� near level. Good  view. $3650. HE 3-2154, Vane.  Housing BREAKTHROUGH ��� NOW  $2150 DOWN buys a choice 3 bedroom house on exscellent  site in Gibsons Heights with these Luxury Features:  Full Basement  Wall to Wall Carpeting  4 pc. Colored Vanity Bathroom  Rec_-eation room roughed in .  Completely decorated and ready for occupancy  Long term Bank Loan with monthly payments you can afford  7_f you qualify you can own one of these Homes  built now to your choice  See the ones going up now in Gibsons Heights on Shaw Rdi  close to schools,  shopping, transportation, theatre,  etc.  FOR FULL INFORMATION CALL  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  886-2481  J  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886*2481  SOLD OUT!! ��� Yes, all Langdale Lots are sold, but please  note, due to the interest shown  in this area, there will Ibe another subdivision going in soon.  Watch for it.  886-2481  OPEN HOUSE!! ��� Come along  to Seaview Estates, corner Hwy  101 and North Fletcher Rd. in  Gibsons on Sunday, Feb. 21 and.  browse through two new homes,  2 bdrm, all carpeted and ready  to .move in.  886-2481  ABBS ROAD: Small 2 bdrm  house on nice view lot overlooking Howe Sound and Georgia  Strait. Size 88' x 100', has part  bsmt. Would be suitable for retired couple. Cash price $12,000.'  886-2481  CHASTER ROAD: 3 bdrm home  on x/2 acre, Large L.R. with open  ing, through sliding glass doors  to a sundeck. 4 pee. bath. Kitchen has dining area. Total floor  area 1080 sq. ft. Nice family  home. F.P. $16,800 with terms  on $6,000 down.  886-2481  HILLCREST RD.: 1bdrm home,  large L.R. and B.R., auto oil  heat, carpeted, view of water, .  close to shopping and transportation. _F.P. $11,800 with terms.  886-2481  CLEARED VIEW LOT in Gibsons. Ready to build. $5,000.  886-2481  ACREAGE: 5.8 acres of sloping  view property. Nice trees, no  bluff. Very good for holding or  developing. Located in the village of Sechelt. F.P. $19,000.  886-2481  L A N G D ALE  VIEW LOTS:  Thompson     Road,     completely  ���cleared with water hookup paid.  Super view. $4,150.  886-2481  JOHNSON RD.: Rough cleared,  $3,500.  886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300   -  Selma Park: Three residential  lots situated one block above  highway. B.C. Hydro, telephone  and municipal water available.  Moderate slope, good drainage,  second growth timber. Near  shops, schools, hospital. F.P.  $4,750 and $5,250 with D.P. $2500  balance easy payments.  Gibsons Rural ��� Twenty-three  acres, level, cleared, (good soil.  Well maintained three bedroom  home, also two bedroom home.  Outbuildings, stream-. $45,000,  terms-.  C. R. Gathercole  Gibsons, 886-7015  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  House' & Acreage: Over 15  acres, partly cleared, with 3 bedroom home in good condition.  Fireplace, hydro and phone. Oil  heating, Elect. H.W. Property  has very pleasant southern exposure. Well built barn. Garden,  fruit and. nut trees'. Excellent  water supply with .rights on  ' stream. Good road access. Secluded but not isolated.  Gibsons village: Two level lots  each 50 x 210 ft. On paved highway, close to shopping centre.  Village water. These excellent  lots are located in an expanding  area, and are reasonably priced  at $5,500 for both. Terms possible. -  Located on Hillcrest Ave., Two  large level building lots. Village  water. F.P. $3,300 each. Offers  and possible terans.  Gibsons area: Everything from  fully serviced lots at $2,200 to ;  beautiful panoramic view lots at  $4,000 to $6,000.  We can also supply you with  a house package deal, (built to  your own clan's and on your own  foundation, labor and! material  to complete to roof and exterior finished for from $4,500 up,  built by CAN-FAB Industries  Ltd. Check our prices before you  build.  Homes from Langdale to Pender Harbour: We have everything from a three-ited. O.T.  home for $14,000 "to a lovely 4  bed. home with a beautiful view  of the Coast range across Howe  Sound.  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Gibsons: Attractive 4 room  cottage on fine view lot in convenient location. This modern  little number will sell itself. Let  us show it to you today at only  $16,900 on attractive terms.  Only $11,000 full, price for older 4 room home.-Very large living . room features picture, window to give; full scope of the  magnificent view. Some terms  considered.  Or. the level! Cozy 2 jbdrm  open living plan cottage, close  to shops, P.O. and beach. A  must to see at only $15,000.  Terms considered.  We have several excellent  buys in view lots,at reasonable  prices. Come in and discuss your  requirements.  . Granthams: 3 lovely, lots with  breathtaking view. All for $5,000  full price and easly terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find Ihe help ytu need  in the directory  Madeira Park: Approx. 1 acre;  lot, 130' highway frontage, nice7  stream throughl>roperty. 4 room  shack included, in need of renovating.  F.P. $7,500 Cash.  Langdale: Fantastic development opportunity. This 13 acre  block could be subdivided into  lovely view lots and would be an  extension west of the Langdale  sub-div. Joining up almost at  .the Ferry Terminal. Must be  seen to realize full potential. FP  $25,000.  5 acres; fruit trees, cultivated  level property on domestic water supply, paved road. Close  to shops and Bus. $9,950 with  $3500 down.        ���  Redroofs Rd.: 100' waterfront  with 8' x 35' trailer on 1.31 acres  Gibsons: Large city lot; suitable for duplex or; central location. F.P. $5,000,  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  WANTED TO RENT  3 bedroom family home. Phohe  886-2908.   2 bedroom house near Gibsons.  Phone 886-7504.   Wanted, 2 or 3 bedroom house  in Pender Harbour area. Phone  883-2523.  fOR RENT  2 bedroom cottage, $70.  2 bedroom duplex, $85.  at Gower Point. No dogs.   Phone 886-2894  Mar. 1, 2 bedroom home, elect,  heat, close to shopping centre.  Reliable couple only./ 886-9959.  Seohelt area ��� 2 ibedrooin full  basement home. Available now.  Phone 886-2000.         ���"  2 bedroom small house, Chaster  Road area, $110 per month. Ph.  Ken Crosby, 886-2481 or 886-2098.  One bedroom suite, furnished or  'unfurnished. Centrally located.'  Phone 886-2200.   2 bedroom house on main highway close to Gibsons. Pensioners only. Apply71529 Gower Point  Road.  Furnished 1 bedroom cottage,  electric stove, fridge, hot water,  oil heat. Single man only. $65.  Roberts Creek. Phone 886-9885.  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500-1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who.like to garden. No rowr  dyism or dogs  allowed.     7  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-2894  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826.  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  week or monthly. Commercial  and crew rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  .    OFFICE FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  Large bright office ��� Centre of  Gibsons.business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,.  Hooking Landing. Phone 886-  2861.  130 new homes  final r?Q total  A total of 130 new homes were  added   to   the   Sunshine   Coast  based: on 1970 building construction figures released by B.C. Hyc-  dro, the Regional District board  and the councils of Sechelt ^and  Gilbsons. v4 .  There were 105 new homes rathe rural part of the area, nine,  at Seohelt and 16 in Gibsons.  Other buildings erected such as  commercial and industrial numbered 74 of which 61 were- in  the rural area, two at Sechelt  and 16 in Gibsons.  Total value of all building permits for the whole area was  $3,910,248 with $2,885,750 in the  rural area, $547,050 in Sechelt  and $477,448 in Gitosonis. Langest  and most expensive construction  was the Trail Bay Centre costing $350,000. The 1969 construction total was $2,692,525 including 164 homes. Hospital auxiliaries meet  Roberts Creek Hospfital Auxiliary reports a special need at  this time for baby clothes and  anyone desiring to make a donation should leave it with Eleanor  Gritt at Robert's Creek post office. This was announced at the  Feb. 8 meeting in the library,  when Mrs. Merrick outlined the  situation'. '      ,   ,  Roberts Creek Auxiliary will  be host to the six Sunshine Coast  auxiliaries at a workshop on  Friday, April 2 with the theme  extended care. Auxiliary members have decided their slogan  for this event will be: If you  don't do dt, it won't be done.  Mrs. N. Newman has organized the auxiliary into four groups  for catering and the next catering, event will ibe the Credit Union smorgasbord. Those desiring  inifonmation about catering  should jihone 886-2706.  Delayed one week because of  inclement weather, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary met on Feb. 15,  with the president, Mrs. L. Mason, in the chair: The treasurer  reported receipt of a cheque for  S20'from Mrs. K. Butler, part of  which had been donated by cus*  torheits1 during the Christmas sea"  son and the remainder by K.  Butler Realty.  Mrs. J. Crosby, dance convenor, explained that owing to un-  forseen circumstances it has  been necessary to advance the  date of the dinner dance from  March 20 to March 13. Tickets  are now available and can be  purchased from Mrs. L. Mason,  phone 886-2204 or from any auxiliary members.  Articles from the auxiliary gift  box were displayed and Mrs. L.  Blain has wool on hand for anyone who will volunteer to knit  for the box.  Joint convenors Mrs. A. Whit  ing, and Mrs. W. Davis reported  10 tables of bridge at the Jan.  25 tourney with the first prize  going to Mr. and Mrs. R. St.  Denis with a 7590 score and second to Mr. A. Winn and Mr. A.  Whiting with a score of 7,580.  Mr. F. Daugherty won the door  prize.  Several cash donations have  been received by convenors and  approximately $95 was turned  over to the treasurer. The next  bridge tourney will be held Feb.  22 at 7:30 p.m. in the Health  Centre basement.  Members have offered a vote  of thanks to all who gave donations and assistance with the  various projects. Mrs. W. Davis  and Mrs. H. Marshall volunteered to convene the serving of tea  following regular meetings'. Next  meeting will be held March 3,  at 1:30 p.m., in the Health Centre basement and visitors will  be welcomed.  PFTE'S UPHOLSTERY  CARS AND FURNITURE  Very Reasonable  >^ CALL AND SEE US  Mason Road, Sechelt  Peter Rhodes  Chairmen of six committees  were appointed at the Feb. 10  meeting of Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital in  the Legijon hall, Madeira Park.  They were Mrs. O. Sladey,  volunteers; Mrs. F. Olson, Thrift  Shop; Mrs. Rankin, novelties;  Mrs. Wolipert, Sunshine; Mrs.  Rousseau, blessing jars1, and  Mrs. B. Brown, mini-thrift shop.  Co-ordinating council members  will be Mrs. Gooldrup and Mrs.  Donnelly with Mrs. Olson and  Mrs. Sladey as alternates.  With Mrs. Gooldrup presiding  and with 23 active and associate  members present it was decided  fund raising events this year  will include a fishing derby and  a carnival in October. A membership drive will be held during  Hospital Week in May.  i The Mini-thrift shop at the  home of Bill and Gladys Brown  on the Sunshine Coast highway,  will be open every day from 10  to 3 p.m. except on Wednesdays,  for donations and sales. Donations are badly needed for the  Thrift shop.  Tea was served and the social  period turned into a bon voyage  affair for Mrs. Gooldrup, Mrs.  Dietz, Mrs. Porteous and Mrs.  Scales who are off to various  place* ground the world. in the  next few weeks.   7  Sixteenth century medicine relied heavily upon burning incense and swallowing strongly  spiced medicines.   .  rAXMION NEW/  COLOR FRESH ��� Orange walls and plush cotton carpeting create  the perfect backdrop for this quilted 100% cotton bedspread splashed with spring flowers. Matching draperies at the window and a  covering for a small round table continue the theme. (A wide variety, of ready made bedspreads and draperies are available along  : with a great selection of 100% cotton decorator fabrics). Making  the most of7limited space, the corner of the recessed bed area  takes a handsome bamboo unit. Luxurious comfort for reading is  provided by; a well-proportioned ehair covered in deep- green* cotton  velvet. ~   ���.���'..7-^'7-;''  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10- 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS; SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D.G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza. Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  Where can you still find an  evening's good entertai-iment for  50c? At Makara, Gibsons' "one  and only coffee house. This Saturday at the Gibsons United  Church hall Makara presents  Alan Moberg, a rising talent in  the Vancouver folk scene and local talent Waldo and Ann Dahl,  Graham Edney and the Gibsons/  Landing Classical Ensemble and  Jug Band. As an added attraction John Burnside will be mono-  logueing his way across the  stage.  Coffees, teas. and soft drinks  to quench your thirst, music and  laughter for your soul will be  available. Action starts at 8:00  p.m. this Saturday, Feb. 20, at  Makara, Gibsons United Church  Hall.  Integration committee  control debate subject  Control of the school district's  integration program covering Indian pupils, became a matter of  serious discussion at Thursdiay  night's meeting last week of the  school board.  At the beginning integration  coimmittee members were appointed by the school board, and  the chairman' was elected by  them.  It appeared to speakers at  Thursday night's school board  meeting that the integration  comimittee, organized by the  school (board as part of its educational cornmlittee operation,  was coming under pressure from  President John Burnside of the  Seohelt Teachers Association,  who maintained that members of  the integration committee were  equal, therefore he could be  elected to be chairman. Eventually the school board upheld the  committee''-; selection of Mrs."  Labonte as chairman.  The integration movement  started in 1966 when the late  Supt. G. E. Johnson recommended a special meeting to discuss  integration with Indian Affairs  officials, Reserve administrators  and school 6-f-eia.s. It was about  that time Indian kindergarten  classes were arranged at Sechelt  school and with their advancing  into grade one a problem was  set up.  During that summer Trustee  Leo Johnson, chairman of the  board's integration committee  was authorized to set up a seven  or eight member sub^-ommittee  "to deal with routine problems  dealing with integration. This  comimittee followed the lines of  the one suggested by the late  Supt. Johnson.  The first meeting of this subcommittee occurred Oct. 3 when  it was decided the group would  endeavor to- avoid problems of  integration before they occur.  This committee had various  meetings over the months that  followed, then an expansion occurred which, resulted in a wider  project with the B.C. Teachers  Federation involved. Dr. L. Mor-  in of the. federation circulated a  report--..on, a ��echelt Indian Integration project which the trustees, received.  Just'about that time Trustee  Agnes Labonte attended a Fraser Valley-Metro seminar on Indian Integration May 23 and 24  and placed before the board a  lengthy report on what transpired there.  Supt. R. R. Hanna then called  a meeting to discuss the continuation of the Indian integration  problem.  At the June 25, 1970, school  board meeting. Trustee Mrs. Labonte. reported a meeting with  representatives of the Indian department and the Sechelt Indian  band. She advised that the B.C.  Teachers Federation- had indicated it was withdrawing from  active particiipalfion.  Trustee Labonte then offered  some recommendations which included a smaller committee and  that she would continue as a  member of the committee but  felt that another trustee should  be appointed to provide continuity.  At the same time the Indian  Affairs department agreed that  it would underwrite two remedial teachers and four teacher  aides, a half-time counsellor and  pay for transportation of Indian  children from Halfmoon Bay  area. This arrangement continues.  During last December's school  board meeting, to settle the argument about who is to chair  meetings of the integration committee ct was decided that Mrs.  Labonte remain as the one and  only chairman of this committee and that guests would continue to be without voting rights.  At the February 11 meeting  of the board Mrs. Labonte, in  presenting her report on the integration committee's operations  also offered her resignation as  chaiirman. The board declined to  'X. accept, ^asking, her. to. continue  as chairman.  Supt. Hanna said he had asked  Mr. Theodore Joe for a report  on the number of Indian children living on and off the reserve, which schools they were  attending and if not in this district, the reason why. He wanted this report for the next board  ; meeting.  It was hoped that Band members would bring more items in  for discussion at integration  meetings. Mrs. Labonte suggested the committee was changing  its role to that of a discussion  group or an advisory comimittee.  Installation  for Rebekahs  Sunshine Rebekaih Lodge, Sechelt, No. 82 officers installed by  District Deputy President Mrs.  Jenny Reiter of Gibsons were:  Elected officers, Noble Grand  Margaret Wise; Vice Gtfand  Madge Hansen; Secretary Caroline Svtrtees; Financial Secretary May Walker and Treasurer  Nellie Whaites.  Appointed officers installed  were Phyllis Handford, chaplain,  Ivan B. Smith, conductor; Gladys Brown, warden; right and  left supporters, N.G. Jennie Reiter and Charlotte Raines; vice  grand right and left supporters,  Alice A. Firench and Betty Ben-  inger; guardians, Eileen Smith  and Mildred Wihitaker.  MRS. NETTIE HUSKINS  Mrs. Nettie Huskins, with her  husband Eric Huskins, while  visiting their son in Iran, suffered a heart attack and died. A  native of Edmonton, she spent  her first married years in Van  couver before the couple moved  to the U.S. Three years ago they  came back to Canada and  bought the Service house on  Beach Avenue, Roberts Creek.  Last fall they sold their home in  Berkeley and then left to visit  their son and take a leisurely  world tour, after which they intended to move to the Creek and  build a new home. During their  several stays here they made  many friends.  New Arts course  A treat is in store for art lovers dn the district when night  school classes in Gibsons, supported by the Arts Studio '71  group, will present a course in  drawing and painting by Frances  Faminow, owner and teacher of  the Double Door Art Studio in  Lonsdale, in the Moodyville area  North Vancouver's answer to  Gastown.  Mrs. Faminow is an experienced teacher,' a graduate from the  University of Oregon with a B.A.  degree in arts, and several years  of post-graduate studies in painting, stopping just short of her  Master's Degree to get married.  She has shown work at the Vancouver Art Gallery, had a one-  man show in Victoria, and has  shown in many other parts of  Canada.  At the Double Door Studio,  Mrs. Faminow employs ten other  teachers, teaching many forms  of painting, drawing and pottery,  The course will begin Feb. 25,  on Thursday evenings at 7:30  p.m. in the Art Room at Elphinstone (Secondary School. The series will be ten lessons, offered  for $10 by the Gibsons Night  Classes. For the first lesson,  drawing materials and one or  two paintings or drawings representative- of your own work,  will ibe necessary.  For further information, contact Gene Yalblonski at 886-9370,  Vivian Chamberlim, 886-2938 or  Wally Valencius, 886-2157.  Coast News, Feb. 17, 1971.  CLUB TIME CHANGE  Gibsons Breakfast Group event scheduled for 6:15 p.m. Friday, Feb. 19 has had a change  of. time and the new time for  the meeting will be 8 p.m. in the  Anglican church hall at North  Road and Sunshine Coast Highway.  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster District and  situate Blocks A & B; of Lot 6937  Group 1, N.W.D.  Take notice that Thomas L. M.  Higgs of Gibsons, B.C., occupation, Master Mariner, intends to  apply for a Lease of the following described lands:���  (>)mmenc!_ng at a post planted  in the N.W. corner of Lot 6927,  Group 1, New Westminster District; thence 428 feet in a south  easterly direction; thence 141.42  ft. in the south south easterly  direction; thence 1220 ft. in a  south westerly direction; thence  528 feet in a north westerly direction; thence 1320 ft. in a north  easterly direction to the point  of commencement and containing 15.89 acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is Moorage.  Thomas L. M. Higgs (Captain)  Dated 15th February, 1971.  ROBERTS CREEK SCHOOL PARENTS AUXILIARY  AUCTION SALE  FEB. 19��� 1 fo 3 p.m. ��� St. Aidan's Hall  Picture frames, quilts, Hong Kong chair,  unfinished hooked rug, radios, tools, etc., will be available  Please phone 886-2342 for pickup if you have any  household articles to donate  ->_-:.  *>,**��,."i*>  -'._���>-���.;"���.-  ^V *_^Vr ���  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS  tRESTWOOD KITCHENS  A Complete line off CARPING and FLOORING  Burlington ��� Westmills ��� Ce__u_ese  ALCAN ALUMINUM SIDING  FREE ESTIMATES  R. SASARATT  886-2765  ADULT EDUCATION  NIGHT CLASSB PRESOT  A COURSE OF TEN LESSONS IN PAINTING & DRAWING  INSTRUCTOR ��� Mrs. Frances Faminow  of the Double Door Art Studio in Lonsdale  Thursday Evenings, Starting1 Feb. 25 at 7:30 p.m.  in the Art Room at Elphinstone' Secondary School  Cost of Course���%1%M  Change of Hours  _���,���. . >  EFFECTIVE MARCH 1  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Twin Creek Lumber &  Building Supplies Ltd.  MONDAY through SATURDAY  8 a.m.��� 5 p.m. Q      Coast News, Feb. 17, 1971.  It took Gutenberg five years to  complete the first Bible printed  from movable type.  I'liUtl Ii SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  9 a.m., 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communioi.  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a._n., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy C-omiriuhioi.  2nd and 5th Suhdays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holjr Communion  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  4th. Sunday, Family Service.  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R.-.D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby, 886-2932  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  888-M60  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday       Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service    ���  Editor:   I read  the 'letter of  your 'harassed pensioner' correspondent and his spirited attack on the people in the 'outlying areas' and all the name-  callings he indulged in. The  claims he made are not new,  we hla/ve heard that tale before,  almost word for word, in other  places, even including the rather  irrelevant red herring of pulp-  mili pollution. Such tales become  not a bit more factual, even  when they are repeated over and  over again. However I did expect a gentleiman of your correspondent's years to have realized by now that any argument  has at least two sides. It had  added stature to his statements  had he fully investigated the  whole story before rushing into  print with accusations arid invectives. Your correspondent says  that he is a recent arrival on the  Sunshine Crtaist, so even at the  danger of boring the rest of us  to death, some facts should be  pointed out to him as shortly as  possible, leaving it to him to do  a more detailed study, if he is  really as interested iri the facts  as he pretends to be.  Firstly let me tell your correspondent that there are only  very few people left who seriously believe that some advantage  could be gained by playing the  'inside' people off against the  people 'outside.' Most of lis have  now come to the firm belief that  the insiders br outsiders can  only prosper, if the others do  likewise. We all are in the same  boat and either swSm together  or drown together.  Secondly, there was never any  argument put up by the 'outsiders' against a sewage system for  the village, but some considerable disagreement about tire location of the outfall and the absence of sufficient sewage treatment, it goes very far indeed to  call people's protests and the  exercise of their legal and democratic rights a 'harassment',  when your corresponderit happens to disagree with the objections. Or does your correspondent think that any objections  agalinst the wisdom Of the authorities and their plans: should be  labelled 'harassments*' of that  authority under all circiirit-  sta_ices?  Thirdly installation of the sewer lines were at all times under  the sole control of the authorities. To blame the delay of the  installation on what your correspondent chooses to call outside  'Art Carneys' is no excuse for  the lack of action. One could  only wish the authorities and  their engineers had showri some  of the true 'Art C-irriey' spirit  and done their hbinework properly, when they ritade thei!.* liirst  application. After all that aippii-  cation had to be thrown out by  a notoriously pe__ttissive Pollution Permit Branch because of  lacking sewage treatment, whMi  as everybody including the authorities and their engineers know,  is essential iri this day arid age.  The other delay of incorporating  Gospel Rock into the village  over the objection of the property owner concerhed, so as to  have also full control over the  source of pollution, cannot be  construed, even' by stretching  the .imagination to the extremes,  'harassment' by those bad outsiders and cohtinbtftdng to* the  alleged 20% increase in costs!"  Objections against the second  permit application was based  on the f_tat that rio details were  made known about the allegedly  'secondary' treatment plant with  not many more details or specifications even known at this  time. But it was obvious right  from the start from any contact  with the Pollution Permit  Branch that they and the Pollution Board were determined to  issue a permit, whatever anybody might have to. say. This  somewhat peculiar state of affairs was well known to the  authorities, the objectors and ev-  Blake C. Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:90  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886>2321  erybody else.  In the whole chain of events  there was nothing which would  have prevented the laying of  pipe lines years ago and have  things ready when the permit  came. It is easy to blame the  bad outsiders for alleged delays  and cost increases, whilst sitting  on one's hands doing nothing,  but it is riot a very good alibi.  Evert siftce the permit came tp  hand months ago not much was  seen or heaird about a start with  the installation, but a continuous complaining albout delays at  the expense of the bad 'outsiders' and some 'victory celebrations' for council, the press and  their wives, the latter, however,  not at the exiberise of the wicked  ones -��� or does yotir correspbri-  dent think this should also be a  charge against them?  Your correspondent's other tirade, also often heard before in  other places in practically. the  same vein,   that people in the  outlying areas do not contribute  to the village's sewer efforts, is  one of those half-truths which  do   not   stand   closer   sdrutiny.  May I ask, who contributes to  the municipal 'per capita' grants  and the provincial sewage subsidy?   Both subsidies   certainly  do not come from the pocket of  the 'harassed' correspbrident but  from  the pockets  of all those  wicked people living outside of  municipalities. Not that we lament, such contributions to the  municipalities but at least some  recognition  should be given  to  this by your cbrresporiderit, before uttering his 'crude but suc-  cint sayings.' Se-eri ir. that light,  all cruderiess is left, of course,  but it is not longer so succinct.!  Lastly, let me emphasize that  not  ali wicked people  can  be  found only in the outlying areas.  But there is a goodly number of  people living in the village itself,  who are equally concerned with  the preservation of a quality en-  v&ronment, clean beaches, unimpaired fishing off Salmon  Rock (we outsiders are not the  ones who call it 'the home of the  famous Salmon Rock) and generally an unspoiled Sunshine  Coast.  ���FRANK WEST.  Editor: On behalf of Vancouver-Coast Region, Boy Scouts; of  Canada, I take pleasure in putting in writing the hearty vote of  thanks \ accorded to you at our  annual dinner meeting on February 6, 1971, for your very fine  support throughout the past year  Every Section, Group and  Council of the Boy Stouts of Can  a da f uliy realizes the value of  good publicity and public relations. The kind consideration  with which you accepted the  many press releases frorii local  groups, district public relations  officers and our regional public  relations has been much appreciated.  We sincerely trust that we  may continue to receive your  support in our work of assisting  boys to become good citizens.  Thank you again for your continued interest and support.  ���C. E. JUUL-HANSEN,  Regional Presidient.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  ?msxmm?y^?^V'^  't&_  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWaRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  For Real Estate on the  K. CROSBY  Sunshine Coast  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 880-2481  This is the new frontier;  Now get true beer taste in a mait liquor brew.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia UNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, Feb. 17, 1971.       7  G&WDRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-98^6  JOHNSON'S BUUDIK6  MAINTENANCE  Floors ��� Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior  &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing in Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 642, Sechelt  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phoqe 885-9425  SEASIDE PIUMBIMG  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 pr 886-2��48  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechejt ���Ph. 885-2116  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies;_.��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� 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  HILL'S HACHIHE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LM.  Machine   Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating !  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  C & S  HARDWARE  :.���������������-4'*���������"  APPLIANCES  Sechelt.��� 885-9713  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIffi CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH    "  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.Cl Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  EARL'S COVE RESTAURANT  883-2747  Specializing in Home Cooking  Canadian and European Dishes  A GREAT PLACE TO EAT  Open All Winter  9 a.m. - Last Ferry  Mary and Joe Fraser  BULLDOZING  VBtNON &  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service aqd Satisfaction  ;   Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Cycle Sales and Service  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparjde Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Hobson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GIBSONS HEATING  Serving Sunshine Coast  All types of heating  and hot water  installations and service'  Call JACK CURRIE  Phone 886-7380  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Ph. 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  Tffi RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2��4& 2| Hour Service  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360 '  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ud.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  -# General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2694  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  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  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERYICE  Specialists in Gleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7131  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd,  Gibsons  .   ESSO. OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  -Complete line of Applianc��s  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  BUiMcPHfDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHER!  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYER!  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makef  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  HJM&Wfti  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7405  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  X- LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon -~ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  GRAY'S AUTOMOTIVE  Specializing in Motor Tuneup  Carburetors, Alternators  -Generators  Wheel Alignment & Balancing  101 Sunshine  Coast  Highway  Phone 886-2584  TRAIL BAY ENTERPRISES  Appliance Repair Service  JOHN BUNYAN  Davis Bay 885-9318  PENINSULA STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2098  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  OCEANSIDE 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  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  This week we look at ithe provisions the law makes for the  protection of children.  Under the Protection of Children Act, the superintendent of  Child Welfare and every person  who is authorized in writing by  the superintendent and every  constable or officer of the police  and every probation officer, may  apprehend without warrant and  bring before a judge as needing  protection, any child apparently  under the age of 18 years who  is within any of the following  classes or descriptions:  I. Who is found begging iri  any street, house or place of  public resort, whether actually  begging or under pretext of sell*  ing or offering anything for sale.  2. Who is. found sleeping at  night in other than proper nous,  ing accommodation and without  proper adult supervision.  3. Who is found associating or  dwelling with a thief, drunkard,  or vagrant, or who, by reason  of neglect or drunkenness or  other vices, is suffered to grow  up without parental control and  education, or in circumstances  exposing such child to an idle  or immoral life.  4. Who is found in any disorderly house, or in the company  of people reputed to toe criminal  immoral- or disorderly.  5. Who is an orphan without  adequate protection for his upbringing.        7. Who is found guilty of petty crimes, and who is likely to  develop criminal tendencies if  not removed from his surroundings;  8. Who is found wandering  about at late hours and not having any home or settled place of  abode or proper guardianship.  9. Whose only parent or whose  parents are undergoing imprisonment.  10. Whose home by reason of  neglect, cruelty, or depravity is  an unfit place for the child, or  who has no proper guardianship,  or whose parents are unfit, unable, or unwilling  to  care for  ' him."        :-" ''    -""'   'r"'   ~"~ *  II. Who is subject to such  blindness, deafness, feeblemindedness, or physical disability as is likely to make him a  charge upon the public, or who  is exposed to infection from tuberculosis or from any venereal  disease where proper precautions to prevent infection are  not taken, or who is suffering  from such a lack of medical or  surgical care as is likely to interfere with his normal development.  12. Who, by reason of the action of his parents or otherwise,  is habitually truant from school  and is liable to grow up without  proper education.  13. Who is neglected so as to  be in a state of habitual vagrancy or given to begging.  14. Who is ill-treated so as to  be in. peril in respect of life,  health or morality iby continued  personal injury, or by grave mis-  A. and D.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Roberts Creek  Phone 886*9825  ^*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*^0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^%f*0*0^  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  EXPERT BLASTING  Free Estimates  8852304 886-2945  HOWE SOUND  PARCEL DELIVERY SERVICE  Fully Bonded and Licensed.  Dial-a-Boftle Delivery  During Liquor Store Hours  only  886-7131  886-2231  Serving the Sunshine Coast  As close as your phone  UPHOLSTERY  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  (Copyright)  conduct or intemperance of the  parents.  A person who apprehends a  child because he falls within one  of the above classes must bring  the child before a judge within  seven days of the apprehension  and a hearing date must be set.  It is the duty of the person who  apprehended the child to give  notice of the hearing date to the  child's parents, if possible, or to  whomever is responsible for the  child.  If the judge finds that the  child is in need of protection, he  will make one of the following  orders:  (1) That the child be returned to his parent pr other person  having actual custody at the  time of apprehension subject to  inspection and supervision by a  society or by the superintendent  of child welfare for a period not  exceeding 12 months. (2) That  the child be committed temporarily to the care and custody of  a society or of the superintendent for a period not exceeding  12 months. (3) That the child he  committed permanently to the  care and custody of a society or  of the superintendent.  Any person may file a petition  with the superintendent showing  that there is a child apparently  under the age of 18 years, within the province, in need1 of protection. The petition would ask  that such child be apprehended  and brought before a judge to  Ibe dealt with as in the preceding  paragraph.  Any person who induces or attempts to induce a child to leave  a. foster home, shelter or temporary home where he was placed by a children's aid society or  the superintendent, or who hides  a runaway, is guilty of an offence and is liable to a fine not  exceeding one hundred dollars  or to imprisonment for a period  not exceeding one year, or both.  And any person who, having the  care, custody, control or charge  or a child, ill-treats, neglects,  deserts or abandons or exposes  such child is liable to the same  punishment.        ���.-'--.-.   -*.���.-;���_��� -  Miners' school  opens a! Rossland  Hon. D. L. Brothers, minister  of education, announces the technical and vocational training division of the Department of Eld-  cation, in co-operation with the  Federal Manpower department  arid the Mining Association of  British Columbia, are considering a school for miners.  A site near Rossland has been  recommended, and it is expected the first class of 40 student  miners will be enrolled and operations commenced on April 1,  with a four months course, if  financial arrangements can be  completed by then. The Mining  Association of British Columbia  has offered complete co-operation, including the donation of  equipment. Mr. Brothers also expressed his appreciation for the  work of the Kootenay Industrial  Development Association which  has lent support to this project.  6EI YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER     "  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121 Lockstead outlines  NDP pollution stand  BOWLING    February meat    letters fo Editor   Black survey  (By DONALD LOCKSTEAD  New Democratic Party)  In recent years we have become increasingly aware of an  added dimension to the interdependence of man; that is, we  have become aware that we are  dependent not only on society  (other people) but also upon the  whole complex of relationships  that exist between animal and  vegetable, stream and air, water and erosion and so on.  We have insisted for years on  specific measures which are just  now veing started. We have  called for controls on the poisons that are now creating havoc in our land and marine environments. We have called  again and again for an approach  to sewage disposal which is at  least sane. We have pleaded for  natural resource policies that  hold,some hope for future generations.  In recent months these specific measures have gained a great  many advocates, and even a  measure of respectability. The  NDP will continue its fight for  important specifics in this battle  We will seek methods of pollution control that work before,  not after, the damage has been  done. In many instances, this  will take the simple form of halting processes that are known to  threaten the ecology.  We place the highest priority  on restoration and maintenance  of environments that make life  not noly possible, but worthwhile  We will undertake the research  necessary to predict and avoid  the kind of ecological disasters  that lately have occurred.  But, much more important, we  will make explicit the ethic that  is implicit in the call to control  pollution, or to conserve natural  values. We will continue to urge  the adoption of human values  that call upon individuals to live  with their environment, rather  that exploit it. s  We will urge people to recognize their dependence not only  on other people, but on other  things and other processes. We  will urge people to recognize  that interdependence, man's  most human quality, and to rejoice in it.  Meeting the threat of pollution  and conserving natural values  calls for nothing less than such  a new ethic. We must realize  that the current state of our environment is. not an accident,  that it is not to be explained by  ignorance.   .  We have always known that  DDT is a poison; it is not accidental that no research into its  effects was done 20 years ago.  We have always known that  dumping sewage into rivers is a  dangerous thing; it is no mere  coincidence that there are more  oil refineries than sewage treatment facilities.  The current state of our environment is a direct and inevitable result of the ethic that allows and even encourages people to act without regard to the  effect of actions on other people,  let alone on physical environments. The damage that has  been done, and is being done by  this ethic, cannot ultimately be  addressed by regulations prohib  iting the use of this or that chem  ical.  It will be addressed by attitudes and values that extend the  sense of community from what  we have always called for to a  a new and much larger kind of  community, that is all people  and their environment.  Conscious of the. fact that the  basic responsibility and power  to combat pollution lies with the  provincial government, I call for  the following steps to be taken  immediately:  1. Establishment of an Environmental Control Department or  ���Council independent of government or industry. Furnished  with funds, the council would  have the responsibility of mobilizing the best scientific and social knowledge about the state  of our environment, identifying  and planning needed research  and providing government and  the public with information on  environmental problems.  2. Build ,a central planning  agency of government which  will, as one continuing function,  assess long term environmental  effects oif all government programs.  3. Require that all new large  scale industrial developments,  as well as new chemical or other  technological innovations be evaluated for their overall' effects  on the ecology before their introduction.  4. Set up a monitoring system  to measure, analyze and report  changes in environmental conditions and provide early warning of potential problems in air,  water and soil pollution.  5. Establish and strictly en  force firm standards of permissible levels of industrial and domestic emission of pollutants.  6. Engage in an educational  campaign dealing with pollution  and its relation to the profit system.  WILDLIFE MOVIE  The Student council of Elphinstone Secondary School announces that famed wildlife film director and north country Xguide,  Mike Nolan will presem^his  much acclaimed wildlife feature  length film at Elphinstone Secondary School on Thursday, at  7:30 p.im. Mr. Nolan has produced has film from a conservationist's point of view and there is  no killing in any scenes. Adults  $2 and students $1.  SOCCER  Local 297  Shop Easy  Roberts Creek  Cougars  3  1  1  1  R. C. DUCKWORTH  Chartered Accountant  Ph. 886-2912, Gibsons  Ph. 885-9515. Sechelt  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  .  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Doreen Myslicki 758 (268), Pat  Rickaby 300. Rick Simpkins 304,  281; Freeman-Reynolds 809 (296)  Kris Josephson 275.  Gibsons A: Rick Simpkins 698  (304), Don MacKay 664, Bob  Bjornson 640 (255), Buzz Graham 682 (269), Dunstan Campbell 604, Helen Girard 621 (247),  Mavis Stanley 611, Hugh Inglis  688 (271), Alex Robertson 687  (252), Freeman Reynolds 809  (296, 269), Bill McGivern 607  (266).  Teachers: Jon Nimmo 277,  Brad McKenzie 261, Marilyn  Hopkins 615.  Thurs. Nite: Doreen Myslicki  758 (268, 245, 245), Red Day 273,  Pat Riickaby 671 (300), Rick  Simpkins 620 (281), Kris Joseph-  son 669 (275), Dot Skerry 666  (241, 240), Mavis Stanley 631  (251), Hugh Inglis 621 (268), Ron  Evans 609.  Juniors (2 games): John Sleep  333 (165, 177), John Volen 359  (215), Jackie Inglis 253, Valma  Dupuis 251, Leonard Green 304  (171), Stephen Charlesworth 402,  (218, 184), Susan Charlesworth  308 (199), Deborah Hill 284 (150)  Rick Delong 305 (183), Randi  Hansen 278, Ann Inglis 257, Brent  Lineker 264, Alasdair Irvine 269  Kerry Drake 267, Mike Hansen  296 (158).  KINr20DRAW  Winner of the AGS component  stereo, raffled by the Kin-20 club  of Gibsons, was Harold Phillips,  proprietor of Sunnycrest Motors. -  The draw was made at the Sea  Cavalcade dance Saturday night.  prices unchanged  February food outlook by the  economics branch, Canada Department of Agriculture.  Beef: No change in prices is  expected.  Pork': Supplies abundant with  prices at low levels.  Eggs: Plentiful supplies at relatively low prices.  Poultry meat: Broiler and  roaster chickens and turkeys of  all weights will be in plentiful  supply at tseady prices.  Apples: Supplies in eastern  Canada are adequate. Producer  prices will remain the sarnie or  slightly higher. Supplies in western Canada are higher than average but prices will likely increase to cover storage charges.  Potatoes: Supplies are slightly heavier than last year at this  time in eastern Canada. Producer prices will remain about the  same. Supplies in western Canada are ample but no significant  change in prices is expected.    "  Onions and Carrots: Storage  supplies in most areas across  Canada are much higher than  last year and the average. Producer prices will remain depressed.  THANK YOU!  Jimmy and David Douglas  with Clay Mullen thank the residents of Hopkins; Lamding and  Soames Point for their generosity on Sunday. The boys canvassed for the Variety Club Telethon and raised $18 for that  cause.  Editor: I would just like to  thank you for publishing the letter sent by myself to Mr. Williston (Feb. 3), which our self-appointed censor in Sechelt decided was insolent and not a fit  thing for his readers to see.  Could it be that he does not  know what the word 'insolent'  means?  Strangely enough Mr. Williston did not share the views of  this pompous little man who  writes these ridiculous editorials  to satisfy his own ego. Far from  thinking the letter insolent, Mr.  Williston replied with a hand  written letter which he surely  wouldn't have done" if he had  felt at all insulted by it.  I am quite sure an editor must  be quite free to publish what he  wants in his newspaper but isure-  ly it is not ethical to criticize  both the writer and the contents  of a letter which is not even pub*-  lished for the readers to decide  for themselves on its merits.  And while on the subject of  letters, the people of the Henry  Road and Veterans Road area  are hoping that they do not have  long to wait for their reply from  the Regional District concerning  their questions put to the Village  of Gibsons.  ���J. HIND^SMITH  FIRE CALLS  A fire call at about 11 a.m*.  Thursday morning of last week  was from the Bud Fisher home  on Gower Point road. The fire,  was in one of the buildings in  that region and was quickly controlled. Saturday night's1 alarm  was a false one.  The B.C. Association for the  Advancement of Colored People  is undertaJtiiing a survey Of the  black population of B.C. The association believes that the time  is long overdue for the black  citizens of this province to have  some facts about themselves,  facts which will be of positive  value to themselves and to the  rest of the province's people as  well.  The association has hired two  full time staff for this project  which will complete its first  phase at the end of March. The  staffers are Len Lane, project  director, and Callie Frazier, 'project assistant, two well-known  members of the Vancouver 'blacik  community. Len and Callie dire  being backed up by the full resources of the association, whicih  include the services of several  professional sociologists, arid by  the help and guidance of the Citizenship branch of the Department of the Secretary of State.  The office is-open MondayTto  Friday, 10 a.>m. to 8 p.m., and  the staff will be visiting as mariy  other communities in B.C. ^s  possible to talk w&th  there.  RESERVE FEB. 28  for Baha'i discussion  on Unity  and the New World Order  Phone 886-2078  886-7112  8867112  in  ki  JffigSg:  Our Lowest Carpet Prices Ever..  We Have A Carpet Tagged For You.  *sss  o  SHAGS  AN EXPLOSION OF  COLOR  SHAG IS CARPET YOU CAN LIVE WITH  Because it's made of continuous filament  Heat Set Polypropylene ��� won't absorb  most spills ��� will stand up to heavy  traffic.  HAPPY HOURS ��� Made by Bigelow  per sq. yd.   ^Ive/^   installed  Use this carpet for wall to wall  Especially in living rooms and bedrooms  9 EXCITING COLORS  Our installed price includes:  Underpad  Wall to Wall installation  Metal trim in doorways  O  -EMUUff OZITE CARPET  6' wide ��� 6 colors  Golden - Seaspray - Olive  Ruby Red - Copper  Forest Green  $2.95  per sq. yd.  x    O  HOT ITEM  Buy 24 sq. yd. for wall to wall of any national  advertised carpet and we will install with %"  thick underpad, free of charge. Our fully guaranteed installation price at -& "f per sq. yd.  This includes door trim.       ^*  o  Expert Tackless Installation  Our Custom Installations  meet highest standards  All our work  is GUARANTEED]  o  OUR VERY SPECIAL  A Sturdy. Hard-wearing  double jute back carpet  100% Dupont nylon  High-Low Swirling Design  Made by Harding  One Color only ��� SOLAR GOLD  OUR INSTALLED PRICE:  per sq. yd.  _       includes:  Underpad  Wall to Wall installation  Metal Trim in doorways  $7.95  O  ROOM SIZE RUGS  AU SIZES  from 7 x 12 to 12x12  Prices Slashed to the Bone  An extra 10% Discount  on these rugs  already reduced by 30 to 40%  O  OZITE with rubber backing  Copper ��� Gold ��� Moss Green  12' WIDE  ALL LOW PRICE  $3.80  Sq. yd.  Ken de V rics floor coverings Ltd.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY AT WYNGAERT RD.  GIBSONS  886-7112


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