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Sunshine Coast News Feb 10, 1971

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 Proyincia1  Li br a ry,  Victoria,   B.   C.  Publishec. at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 6, February 10, 1971.  10c per copy  on area  Gibsons municipal council will  provide in its annual budget  -funds for installation of fire hydrants each year and Mayor  Wally. Peterson at the last council meeting suggested maybe  two hydrants could be handled  this year.  The item came before council  when Aid. Charles Mandelkau  xeported on a tour of the area  along with fire chief Dick Ranniger and fire department instructor Cliff Mahlmian to select locations for future hydrants.  One in Payne road vicinity  was suggested' and another at  Shaw Road along with a stand-  pipe near the Gower Point Road  firehall and one at Dougal arid  Headlands Roads.  As some of these locations  would involve the Regional District board there will be combined consultation where necessary. X  ''.   ' ������'  Aid. Mandelkau explained that  the fire department was seeking  to have the area re-assessed for  fire insurance purposes. (During  January, area firemen met with  a fire insurance adjuster association official and discussed' the  area situation as regards fire-  fighting.) ,  At the Regional board, meeting om> Jan. 29 it'was announced by G. W. Dixon, water super-  . interident, that maps of the rural  areas have been made for Gilbsons & Sechelt fire departments  showing where fire hydrants are  situated in the. Reigional District.  Charles English has placed (before-the Regional District board  and Gibsons council the matter  of fire protection for the Camp  Eiphin-.tbne half million dollar  plant the YMCA has just outside  the Gibsons area .fire boundary.  .Mayor Peterson suggested perhaps the camp could purchase  a fire truck Gibsons is ho longer using.  The problem was turned over  to Aid. Gerry Dixon, chairman  of council's fire committee. This  committee works in conjunction  with the Reigional District committees.  The most interesting and controversial  of  the   new government policies announced in the  legislature, Hon. Isabel Dawson  reports,, is the extension of the  inew. Land   Act  of 1970,   which  I stat-ed at that time Crown Grants  of provincial land should only be  issued to Canadian citizens.  - The new regulations state that  1 there will be no' sale of Grown"  7 Lands whoset:;higKe:st dollar rex.  turn iis; a forest crop;7ajl prime  recreational land around all water courses including rivers will  be.  retained    for   public   use;  Crown. Lands around water bodies in British Columbia, not reserved for public use, will only  have short term'leases, and if  these lands are needed for the  public in future years, they return to the public without cost  or question; no Crown Lands can  $4W5 lor  Thie annual meeting of the Coordinating Council of Auxiliaries  to St. Mary's Hospital was held  in the hospital board room Jan.  26 and the following officers.  were elected:  Mrs. M. Raines, Roberts Creek  president; Mrs. J. Donnelly,  Pender Harbour, vice-president;  Mrs. J. Lewis, Seohelt. secretary: Mrs. A. Rutheriford, Haltf-  moon Bay, treasurer, and Mrs.  R. J. Gill, Port Mellon, publicity  Reports were presented by  each/ of the area auxiliaries and  the funds accumulated during  the /.year totalling $6,415 were  turned over to the Co-ordinating7  Council. These sums were from  be held under lease for agriculture or other uses unless they  are properly developed and utilized. This is. to|pfeyent the holding of crOwn> lands for specula-  tion. ..���,������������;������  In    short,    the    government,  through the policies and studies  of the; multiple land use.rcoan-  ' mittee, is making every legal "ef-  ' h tort to s^tliat Cr^n^ldnd-^are  ;'% purchased fjn^^  ".'..'and- theij^ortly v ia$fa��Jtiy&&yeafs^  of proven pertotm  they are developed tp" the haighr  est integrated recreational and  economic use,  and that leased-  Crown Lands are not used for.  speculative gain by anyone.  A furtlier purpose of this turn-  damental policy change is to try  and stop a Canadian gaining  Crown Lands and then selling  them to a non-Canadian.  ;j&,.--.:-.':������.. - :���:  Four Gibsons youth�� were injured Friday about 1:30 p.m.  when at Wilson Creek their car  swerved off the highway into a  buil-dirig, wrecking the building  considerably.  Occupants of the car were Joel  Girard, David McKay, Karen  Brignall and Valerie Jackson.  According to the police report  their car was descending the  hill towards Wilson Creek when  a truck appeared at the airport  road intersection. The Gibsons  car at considerable speed swerved across the white line and continued on crashing into the Jackson Logging company office.  The four were rashed to hospital, the lad's1 eventually being  taken to Vancouver hospital.  Their injuries were.serious with  anultiple breakages and severe  contusions. RCMP are still investigating the cause oif the mishap.  Pender Harbour, $1,000; Halfmoon Bay, $145; Roberts Creek,  $2,500; Gibsons, $2,000, and Port  Mellon $500. Sechelt still has to  report.  During last year the auxiliaries purchased $5,883.41 in equipment for the hospital.  Roberts Creek auxiliary will  be this year's host for the  Friendly Workshopi This willi  take place in April and all' members are urged to put in an appearance.  Can go ahead  on 71 project  Aid. Ken Goddard has informed' Gibsons council that Gibsons  Centennial committee has receiv  ed provincial approval of the  plan to beautify Pioneer Park  where the old Gibson Memorial  United Church once stood. The  cost will be in the region of $4500  Centennial funds for this project come from the provincial  and federal governments with  the village raising its share also.  Work on the project will start  as soon as weather permits- so  as to have it ready for dedication on July 1.  VALENTINE BAKE SALE  On Thursday, Feb. 11, at 2  p.m., Gibsons Grade fives will  ,be having a bake sale. There will  be all sorts of baked goods,  cakes, pies and cookies. Proceeds will go for the Centennial  trip to Victoria that the Grade  fivers have planned. The sale  will be in the grade five open  area, G i b s o n s Elementary  School. Everyone is invited. .  Longtime.. Scouter* .JE, 7 David  ��� Blair, 3853 West 39th Ave/,f/Vancouver 13, was appointed/regional commissiorier, Vancouver -  Coast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, at the annual . dinner  meeting of the council in the  Showmart Building, PNE, on  Saturday. /7  Slr^ Blair succeeds Donald R.  Bruce as the senior uniformed  volunteer Scouter in the/Region.  Mr., Blair was born in Glasgow,  Scotland in. 1916 and ihas participated actively in Scouting for  approximately 45 years. He  holds the Long Service medal  from the Boy Scouts of Canada.  He was a Wolf Cub and Scout  with* 2nd Glasgow Group, assistant scoutmaster and scoutmaster with 95th Glasgow group, before being, appointed d-striot  scouter, King's Park district in  Glasgow. After bringing his family to Vancouver in 1952 he became scoutmaster of the 12th  and later of the 102nd Vancouver groups'.  In November 1958 he was appointed assistant district commissioner, Dunbar-Pt. Grey District, then district commissioner in October 1961, vice-president  of the district in 1964 and president in 1965. In January 1969 -he  Ski club access improved  ^.^'^-���"---r^Ki-i--./:.*.' .'���.T_.,-._i,j,- v  ;wrafs^appointed' assistant regional commissioner, Vancouver -  Coast" Region, with special duties  with the Venturer section.  His -wife and two sons have  also been active in Scouting.  Mrs; Vivienne Blair is a member of the Regional Ladies', auxiliary and both sons became  Queen's Scouts with the 102hd  Troop. Mr. Blair served with the  Royal Army Service Corps during the Second World War and  after coming to Canada joined  the Canadian Army Militia's  Provost Corps. .������������<������������  David Blair is B.C. and Alberta representative of the Architectural Hardware division of  the Stanley Works of Canada. He  is a member, of St: Helen's Ang.  Mean church.  At the annual meeting, Carl  Juul-Hansen, 120 Durham Street  West, New Westminster was reelected president and E. David  Blair, _853 West 39th Avenue,  Vancouver 13, was appointed regional commissioner.  Attending from the Sunshine  Coast were Mr. and Mrs. Ivan  Smith and Jimmy and Bob Janis  from Sechelt; Mr. arid Mrs.  Doug Honeybunn, Mrsi. N. Leit-  ner and Frank and Maxwell  Hammersmith- from Gibsons.  Fifty persons occupied Tetrahedron Ski Club's run this last  Saturday and Sunday weekend  over a base of snow about 100  inches deep with 12 inches of  soft powder snow.  The weather at the top was. in  the area of 35 degrees arid access through the B & K road has  improved considerably practically to the snow level.  A pubPc spirited donation of  two days work with his D8 eat  by Bob Alsager has moved Tetrahedron Ski Club one step closer to civilization. In fact, by  clearing the snow, -grading five  miles and filling the washout on  the B & K road, Bob has moved  the club five miles closer to the  relative civilization of highway  101.  The five mile direct route to  the 2,000 foot level of Mount  Elphinstone replaces the 10 mile  journey required along Jackson's  Wilson Creek road. Admittedly  the B & K is considerably rougher than Jackson's' and still requires four culverts, grading and  some ditching before it becomes  passable to cars. But the shorter journey will reduce wear on  the Snowcat.  On Saturday, Jan. 23, the first  iday of operation from the B & K  Merv Hunter drove the Snowcat  down to the four mile point, from  where it departed again the next  day.  It would be advisable if traffic kept to a minimum until the  surface packs. In the first week  after bulldozing it was obvious  several four-wheel drive vehicles had been all the way  through and dug ruts in the soft  surface.  Thanks are due Jackson Bros,  logging for giving the OK to  work on the road, as they still  hold the Special Usage Permit  on it.  Above, the exterior of the new  dining hall at Camp Elphinstone,  now under construction. Left,  an interior shot, showing the  massive beam' which supports  the main weight of the roof.  $500,000  addition  to camp  -The summer and fall of 1970  saw the efforts of many individuals and committees become a  reality at Camp Elphinstone. Before   the  last   camper  left for^  home, work was started on the"  new diminig hall. This :nes^ build:  ing, designed to bl-ea^Jn/witti  the surrounding tall trees and  sloping landscape, is located at  the top of the present campus.  This  is  welcome news for the  many  Pioneers /and   Frontiers-,  meii cambers.<^o;7often *fbund  .;ijfoe%il^|^m^  to :the^oId^-_---i��^  fa$t; too much that early in the  morning. The old dining hall will  add  a   new   dimension   to   the  summer program, as there is a  large building set aside for a  variety of indoor activities.  During September, a site was  readied for six cabins donated  by MacMillan - Bloedtel. These  spacious cabins were brought  down from Kelsey Bay by barge  at the end of September and are  being prepared for winter use.  For the numerous' groups that  use Camp Elphinstone for conferencing and retreats in the off  season, the new dining hall and  refurbished cabins will be a  warm improvement from the  Possibly every camper who  has been to Elphinstone has  been to Mr. Corkum's farm on  Keats Island, a perennial favorite. Again last year many campers enjoyed their stay at Cbrkies  with the warm water, the apple  orchard and the tame deer. A  debt of gratitude is owed Corky  for his support and interest re-  fleeted again in his kind assistance in helping purchase the  Corkies canoe.  Through the- history of Elphinstone, campers have been transported to their out-trip sites and  base camps by a variety of vessels and vehicles. With the development of new out-trip sites,  for example Jervis Inlet for the  cold and damp of the spring and  fall months. As well, ski facilities are being planned by a ski  club for Mt. Elphinstone, which  would make winter ski camps at  Camp Elphinstone a possibility.  This summer will see a new  program designed to increase  the campers' awareness of the  wonders of the out-of-doors and  (Continued on Page 5)  STORM DAMAGE  In view of storm damage at  the top of Bal's Lane recently  which could have assumed1 serious proportions, Aid. Ken Crosby suggested to G'bsons council  that it undertake a drainage  study for the village area. Such-  a study would provide information on the quickest way to move  water and by what route.  With the aid of the provincial  roads department and Gibsons  maintenance staff a dangerous  situation at Bal's Lane was averted, Aid. Crosby informed  council  at its  Feb.  2 meeting.  Smokes  cost more  Smokes ��� cigarets, cigars,  en within the extra tax collecting range of the Bennett government. The sales tax on such purchases has been removed but the  lax on tobacco products shows  an increase over the sales! tax  rate so the gain helps swell the  provincial government coffers.  The tax on a carton of cigarets  will now be 64 cents. Under the  five percent sales tax the tax  was 22 cents.  Here is the cigaret tax: eight  twenty-fifths of one cent each, or  on a pack basis eight cents for  a pack of 25 ciigarets. Thus the  old 25 pack price was 57 cents  plus three cents tax. The new  price will be 65 cents including  tax.  The new taxation on pipe tobacco will be two cents per half  ounce according to regulations  but for buyers by the pound it  will be 64 cents tax per pound  and 32 cents tax per half-pound.  Vending machines where installed will have their rates  changed so the tax will be included.  Cigars will have a sliding scale  from, one cent on seven cents up  to nine cents on a retail price of  more than 42 cents.  Store hours  draw protests  Sechelt council faces a shoppinghours problem/with. a7new  v^genejtal ^tore,advei^_m_g:that it^/  wilf "Remain open" from 10 a.mV".  to 11 p.m.    :';;;'''        7'--:'~7-;���'''"''X[  Aid. Joe Benner at Wednesday  night's meeting last week _  brought the matter to the attention of council, thus ^starting a  discussion that ended'with Clerk  Ted Rayner being instructed to  look into the legalities.  There is one store outside the  village and close to the hospital  which keeps somewhat similar  hours. Clerk Rayner informed  council that years ago the village had planned a store hours-  bylaw but on the advice of the  provincial government decided  not to pass it.  The new store is reported to  be planning to sell groceries and  numerous variety goods. Council was informed that merchants  backed by the chamber of commerce were protesting.  TV for schools  says Victoria  The provincial department of  education will now share the  cost of television equipment for  school districts, it was announced by the Hon. D. L. Brothers,  minister of education.  The information is contained  in a departmental bulletin being  issued to school districts. The  cost sharing is limited to' what  the department refers to - as  stage one, or first level use of  television for elementary schools  and stage two, or second level  use, for secondary schools.  Stage one consists of receiver-  monitors, on the basis of one set  for each 120 students. Stage two  provides for limited tape-recording facilities and other essential equipment.  Mr. Brothers said that the department recognizes that the  value of television as a teaching  tool has been successfully demonstrated. Among television's  specific classroom advantages,  the minister said, is its impact,  which helps involve the learner  in the subject, and the fact that  the curriculum can be upgraded  and enriched on a regular, planned basis. It enables teachers  with special interests and competence to reach an almost unlimited number of students and  other   teachers. Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.  er writes on  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.  Most remarkable people!  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister without portfolio in the Bennett  government, during her reply to the opening speech in the legislature asked the young people to take a look at some of the most  remarkable people ever to walk the earth!  Parents and grandparents Of those of our younger generation,  are the people, she said, who, within the last century, have,, by  their work, increased life expectancy approximately 50 percent;  who, while cutting the working day by a third, have more thain  doubled the per capita output.  These are the people who have provided the younger generation  with a healthier world than they found, and, because of their effort  and concern, we no longer have to fear the epidemics of flu, typhus,  diphtheria, smallpox, scarlet fever, measles or mumps that they  knew in their youth. The once dreaded polio is no longer a medical factor, while tuberculosis is almost unheard of.  These remarkable people Jived through history's greatest depression. Many of them know what it is to be poor, what it is to be  hungry, and cold.  And, because of this, they determined that it would not happen  to their children, who would inherit a better way of life ��� would  have better food to eat ��� would live in a warm home ��� attend  better schools ��� and would have greater opportunities to succeed  in life because of these improvements in living standards.  Today's young people are the tallest, healthiest, brightest, and  probably the best-looking generation to inhabit the land.  And, because the pevious generation were materialistic, the  younger generation will work fewer hours, learn more-, have more  leisure time, travel to more distant places, and have more of a  chance to follow their life's ambition.  The people who defeated the tyranny of Hitler, had the compassion, when the strife was over, to spend billions of dollars on  helping their former enemies rebuild their homelands; V  These same people have made more progress, by the sweat of  their brows, than in any previous era, and, in turn, they hope that  their children will make as much progress in as many areas as  they have, and, that the newer generation will be able to solve  a good many of the world's remaining ills.  The task will not be an easy one. Young people may, and can  do it, by hard work, humility, hope and faith in mankind. Thife is  quite a challenge!  > *  By reason of the progress made by our parents towards a better way of life, young people today, move at a faster pace than did  their parents ��� therefore, parents of today's young people must  learn to re-evaluate their thinking. The symbols and values found  in the home environment, are still the best basis for our way oft  life.  Parents who have earnestly and sincerely tried to inculcate  in thedr children, the fundamental truths basic to our society as we  know it, must be capable of understanding that, with progress, and  a faster pace of living, there need not be a diminishing trust in  their young people, and that these young people will, in their turn,  still cherish our way of life, while forging ahead, using) all the  means available to them, to enable them to make a still better  way of life1 for mankind.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  To rectify a recreation commission situation Sechelt council  decided to sponsor the recreation committee provided it was  responsible to the municipal  council'.  A public meeting in Wilson  Creek hall decided to recommend application for the incorporation of an Elderly Citizens  Home Society.  Curlers and ice skaters were  asked to support a move for construction of an ice rink for the  Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  Close to 11 inches of rain or  snow fell in Gibsons area during  January. The record year was  1958 with 13 inches.  Canadian Forest . Products  Port Mellon mill will install a  $500,000 flash dryer with a capacity of 100 tons daily.  Pender Harbour area has decided to outfit a fire fighting  boat aboard a scow which will  cost $2,000.  15 YEARS AGO  Robert Burns, village clerk,  forecast that the next census  would reveal Gibsons population  will be 1,200.  Sechelt will elect its first municipal council for the newly incorporated village on April 21  with Jack Mayne as returning  officer.  Frank Sctoulstad's home on  Gower Point Road was totally  destroyed by fire.  Retail merchants in Gibsons  have announced a meeting for  Feb. 12 to discuss the credit situation.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Kinsmen Club have  signed a long lease to take over  the recreation field owned by  the Anglican church- (now Dougal Park).  Ice skating was in order on  frozen water area as the result  of cold weather lasting more  than one week.  Cliff Gray, Harry Smith and  John Cattanach have formed the  Peninsula Construction company  Editor: Being an interested observer of the affairs of the Village of Gibsons, firstly by reason  of being a ratepayer (not an absentee landlord) and secondly  because I have been a subscriber to your publication for the  past couple of years, I was so  pleased to read your editorial  column of Jan. 27, entitled Ratepayers, be Prepared.  First I must explain my intense interest in your village of  Gibsons. Over the course of the  past few years, during vacation  periods prompted by an urge  brought about because I had  been a resident of Burnaby when  a boy, I had a desire to return  to the scene of my childhood  pleasures. Upon viewing Burnaby on the site of where my  grandfather's stately rural home  once stood, I was dismayed to  find a commercial conglomerate  that completely obliterated the  memoralble images of a healthy  rural atmosphere complete with  the board sidewalks and the stable complacent way of life that  one^ associates with a rural environment.  Upon boarding the ferry at  Horseshoe Bay, and being a person of an enquiring mind, conversation with some of the passengers revealed the Sunshine  Coast to be, to say the least,  paradise. These opinions were  certainly not unfounded and my  wife and I drank in the splendor  of an obviously unspoiled part of  Canada.  After much searching we  found our happiness in a plot of  ground off Franklin Road, and  decided there and then that we  would take that little portion of  the community .and make it  something more than what we  found it, a previously ravaged  plot of ground littered with broken bottles by those who could not  appreciate the place for its beauty, but riierely for its convenience. Given time and the opportunity we hope to accornplish  the fact.  May I now take this opportunity to concur with your recent  editorial. As a resident of a  large prairie city, and having/  viewed its transition over /the/  years from a city where I could  walk down the main street and  recognize, and speak to one in  ten persons, to a city where as  a native born son I am almost  a complete stranger in their  midst, I feel most qualified to  speak. Let me quote from a recent editorial in a Calgary newspaper: ;  "Not so long ago, Calgarians'  delight at the news that theirs is  the second-fastest-growing city  in Canada and that its population . is nudging 400,000 would  have been unbounded. Today,  some of them receive it with  mixed feelings.  "To be sure, people are nice,  generally speaking, and contribute to one another's well-being  economically and in other ways.  Yet the more they congregate  together the more problems,  personal as well' as governmental and environmental, they create for one another. ��� Our pride  iri the latest census figures must  be matched by our determination to tackle the challenges of  urban life."  May I ask you to consider this  reservation of a coriimunity in  a province with almost limitless  resources, who have expanded  their boundaries with continuous  annexation procedures and who  this year find themselves short  of millions of dollars to provide  their recognized share of welfare payments.  A recent issue of the Coast  News contained an article cautioning the residents on the responsibilities that are inherent  with the village becoming a  town, Planners have recognized  that cities must now impose limitations on their size and utilize  satellite dwelling areas which  have municipal services within  the scope of their financing. I  think of the parasitical squeeze  that is being put upon communities, large and small by land  developers, in the name of progress, who always seem to be  terribly involved in municipal  politics as their unselfish contribution to community service.  Many services demanded by  so-called efficient high density  living, brought into being by the  establishment of high rise apartments etc., are represented t  be self-liquidating by reason of  the increased tax revenue thus  accrued. This. thinking is a complete fallacy. In the village of  Gibsons the status quo enables  existing landowners who appear  to be located on sizeable plots of  land to provide by means of septic fields adequate sewage facilities. For the large landholder  however, a central sewage system enables him to subdivide  rocky, hitherto unusable land,  not as an asset but as a liability to the rest of the community  to subsidize on the tax rolls. Of  course, let us not forget that a  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  PHOTOGRAPHER  C. ABERNETHY  886-7374  Village of Gibsons  6% INTEREST CREDIT  on Current Tax Payments  Made between January 1st and May 15th, 1971  Interest, at the rate of 6% per annum, will be credited  to any prepayment deposit on current (1971) faxes made' between January 1st to May 15th, 1971. Interest will foe calculated from the date of payment to June 30, 1971. Such de--  posits in any amount up to the total of the 1970 taxes will be  accepted.  Any further information required may be obtained from  the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  December 23, 1970.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  handsome profit Is netted which  enables them to escape the glutted environment after it has  served its profitable purpose.  In the meantime those wonderful people like my neighbors on  Franklin Road, many with fixed  incomes or little likelihood of a  prosperous retirement have to  pay the piper. To the .tune of  $420,000.  As you said in your editorial,  "Think it over Mr. and Mrs.  Taxpayer."  ���ROBERT W. ,MAXWELL  Calgary.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  **0*0*0*^0*0*0*0*0^***m  Sunshine Coast Regional  By-Law No. 50  A bylaw fo amend the "Wafer Rates and Regulation Bylaw  Ho. 37,1969".  The Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District in  open meeting assembled enacts as follows:���  1. This Bylaw may be cited as the Water Rates and Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 50, 1970.  2. Bylaw No. 37 is hereby amended by the cancellation of  the existing Appendix "B" and the substitution of a new  Appendix "B" as attached to and forming part of this  Bylaw.  3. This Bylaw shall not come into force and effect unless  and until' it shall have received the approval of the Lieu-  tenant-Governor-in-Council.  Read a First time this 27th Day of November, 1970.  Read a Second time this 27th Day of November, 1970 -  Read a Third time this 27th Day Of November, 1970.  APPROVED by the Lieutenant-Governor-in-Council this 7th  day of January, 1971.  RECONSIDERED and finally adopted this 29th day of January, 1971.  Certified to be a true copy of  Bylaw No. 50 as at third  reading  "C. F. GOODING"  Secretary  "J. H. TYNER"  Chairman  "C. F. GOODING"  Treasurer  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BYLAW Ho. 37  SCHEDULE "B"  Annual Rates and Charges ��� Domestic  1.   (a)  (1)  (2)-  (3)  (4)  (5)  (6)  (7)  (8)  $40.00  $45.00  $55.00  $65.00  $75.00  Per Annum  Up to one acre in area  ���Over one acre to two acres  Over two acres to three acres  Over three acres to four acres  Over four acres to five acres  Over five acres $5.00 for each additional  acre or part of an acre to ten acres  Over ten acres $3.00 for each additional  acre or part of an acre to twenty acres.  Over twenty acres $2.00. for each additional acre or part of an acre.  In addition to the foregoing where a connection is  made the following will apply:���  (b)      AREA  Per Month  3.  Zone 1 ��� (Sechelt, Selma Park, Davis Bay ,  to Gibsons) $3.25  Zone 2��� (Rosamund Rd., Chaster Rd., Pratt  Rd., and Langdale area) $4.25  METER RATES  Per hundred cubic feet 25c  Minimum charge per month plus meter rental    $5.00  METER RENTALS  (1) %" and over  (2) 1"  (3) ty2"  (4) 2"  (5) 4"  (6) 6"  (7) 8"  .50  $1.20  $2.00  $2.50  12.50  18.00  22.00  CONNECTION CHARGES  (1) %" connection $150.00  (2) 1" connection $175.00  (3) Over 1" 175.00 plus  additional costs incurred for fittings and installation. ST.PIERRE/MP  COAST-CH3LCOTIN  Clothing and textile plants  which can't become efficient  should be led quietly to the :grave  not shielded by high tariffs, according to Paul St. Pierre, M.P.,  Coast Chiicotin, speaking during  a House Of'Commons debate.  The (Liberal MP said he was  dubious of new government legislation which makes possible  higher tariffs or other forms of  government action to protect  Canadian clothing and textile industries threatened by foreign  competition. The legislation, Bill  C-215, also ire-quires that industries seeking temporary protection: must also -submit acceptable  plans for altering their operations so that they may become  competitive.  St Pierre said he was astounded that the official opposition  party, particularly Conservatives  from the west, had not question-  ���a^J'�� SjfcS-KSOt&S*     $3S8S-3Si   f&Xir*  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper}  Ph. 886-2622  wnnniMiiuMnminuiuiiuuiMiuMuittumnniMninnnuni  ed protectionist aspects, of the  new legislation. Conservative  speakers had criticized the bill  only because it was too little and  too .ate.  "Protectionism is essentially a  self-defeating operation," St.  Pierre told the commons, and  the consumer pays for it in higher prices. He quoted a Liberal  speaker of the last century:  "These industries are like the  fatted calf, always sucking and  they will never get weaned."  St. Pierre said he favored  those sections of the bill which  provide that industries seeking  protection must rationalize their  operations but said the legislation would be just as effective  or as ineffective as the govern- ���  ment of the day chose to make  it. He suggested it was possible  for governments present or future to prop up inefficient plants  which deserved to be closed  down.  All decisions, he said, should  be subject to regular scrutiny by  parliament to ensure that the  legislation was not being misused.  Jean Luc Pepin, Minister of  Trade and Commerce, objected  to St. Pierre's designation of the  bill as protectionist. He also ob  jected to criticisms of Progressive Conservative spokesmen  who said it didn't offer enough  protection. All current factors  would be elements of any government's decision, he said.  All other Liberal, Conservative, NDP and Creditiste spokesmen supported the bill but Theo-  gene Ricard (P.C. - St. Hya-  cinthe) and Louis-Roland Comeau (South Western Nova), the  leading Conservative party  speakers, said it should have  been introduced1 years ago to  help the affected industries. Rod  Thompson (NDP - Battleford  Kindersley) suggested Canada  made an error in trying to produce some lines such as cottons  in competition with Britain and  India.  Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD  PORTABLE STEAM CLEANING  and  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERRATING  al Vancouver Prices  Phone 886-2784  .Emily Carr, a celebrated Canadian painter and writer, is  commemorated during the 100th  Anniversary of the year of her  birth by a 6c stamp reproducing  Big Raven, one of her most famous paintings. The date of issue  of the new stamp is Feb. 12.  The doubly gifted artist was  born on Dec. 13, 1871, in Victoria  British Columbia. Throughout  her work as a painter Emily  Carr was influenced by a passionate love for her native province and particularly the culture of its West Coast Indian  tribes. Although she had been  painting since the turn of the  century her modern style did not  gain favorable recognition in  this country until 1927 when she  was invited to exhibit her work  at the National Gallery in Ottawa. Six years later she became  a member of the Canadian Group  of Painters.  In the final years of her life  ill health forced Emily Carr to  give up her painting. She turned  to writing about her beloved pro- v  vince and by the time of her  death in 1945 she had completed  six books. The first of these, entitled Klee Wyek, was a series  of tales and sketches of West  Coast Indians and it won for her  the Governor-General's Award  for .nonaction in 1941.  The Canadian Bank Note Company of Ottawa is printing 27  million of the Emily Carr issue  by four color lithography. The  stamp measurer 30mm by 30mm  and is red, yellow, blue and  black in color.  Collectors may order their  stamps at face value through:  Philatelic Service, Canada Post  Office, Ottawa 8, Ont.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Send for it today!  Columbia1  Centennial Budget  E-frw-w-a-fr-wo-aQW-ft-frMo-fr-w  -HV-l-m-fiHHHIMHIIIHIMIIMMt.i  reoyittcit a*  I ftlTISH C0_UMMA  t*s  *t>-"!��M"l('HI"limHHMIIIllll ������HltlMMMIMt*  ���.$&& \ -*���:  %  **t<kt|ier m*4 MimAn tut- *(��*-��*��  ml iiiiiih������wwmm<iniiiiiiiiiiiiilliiniiiii ii mi  A record pay-as-you-go  budget completely financed  with Canada's lowest  Provincial tax structure  and designed to...  > create more jobs and relieve unemployment  > provide more money for education, health, hospitals, medical care, housing, social services, pensions, urban growth  ��� improve the total environment to give British  Columbia the best ecological climate in the world  ��� keep the development of British jDolumbia's vast  natural resources and job-creating industries  forging ahead  ��� meet the needs of a population expanding twice as  fast as the rest of Canada  ��� guard against inflation by continuing British Columbia's strong financial position with no public debt  or resulting interest or service charges, thus enabling the total budget to be used to benefit every  citizen  ��� maintain British Columbia's high credit rating in  the financial capitals of the world.  For your free copy of the largest budget in British Columbia's first 100 years as a province of Canada,  mail this coupon now:  THE GOVERNMENT OF  " BRITISH COLUMBIA  Hon. W. A. C. Bennett, P.C,  Premier and Minister of Finance  G. S. Bryson,  BRITISH COLUMBIA CENTENNIAL '71  j Deputy Minister of Finance,  ��� Parliament Buildings,  | Victoria, British Columbia.  | Please send me a copy of the 1971 British Columbia Budget  | Speech. (Please indicate if you require more than one copy.)  I  j NAME   I  J ADDRESS   i  I  I __ . _  1��� ��� - _J 4       Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.   #QRK   WANTED   (CO-lf��  COAST JEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  j.*^  PHONE 886-2622   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  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thurs., Fri. Feb. 10, 11, 12  Sat. Matinee  D'Oyly Carte's  THE MIKADO  Sat., Sun., Mom., Tues.  Feb. 13, 14, 15, 16  Alfred Hitchcock's  TOPAZ  Feb. 13, Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, Valentine Dance,  Western Troubadors, 8 p.m. to  1 a.m. Admission $1.50 per person.  March 2-31: Provincial government sponsored Hunter Training  program* will be -put on at Gibsons Rod and Gun Club between  March 2 and 31. There will be a  minimum of 10 lectures. The fee  is $5. Anyone interested please  phone 886-9835 before Feb. 16.  See Don's Shoe Store.      Gibsons United Church Women  Mar. 5: World Day of Prayer.  Mar. 26: 7 to 9 p.m. and Mar. 27  10 to 11:30 a.m., Thrift Sale.  April 22: Easter Thanko-fenng  Luncheon.  .  MARRIAGES  TWEEDLY-ELDER��� St. John's  United Church, Vancouver, was,  the scene of the marriage on  Feb. 6, 1971, between Maureen  Doris, daughter of Mrs. Jean  Elder and Thomas Tweedly, son  of Mrs. Mary Tweedly. Rev. R.  P. Stobie officiated.     ������-..,'  IN MEMORIAM  SZABO ��� In loving memory of  Margaret J. Szabo who passed  away Feb. 10, 1970.  Just when your life was brightest  Just when your years were best,  You were called from this world  of sorrow  To a home of eternal rest.  As we loved you, so we miss you  In our memory you are near,  Loved, remembered, longed for  always,  Bringing many a silent tear.  ���Ever remembered by all' the  family.   CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank all my dear  friends and relations and wonderful family for all the flowers,  cards and letters I received  while I was in Vancouver General Hospital.  ���Mrs. Anne Gant.   I  wish  to thank  all my good  friends for their flowers, cards,  and visits during my stay in St.  Mary's Hospital'.  ���Sabina Gardner.  A thank you to our many friends,  also those of the Sunshine Coasters Radio Club, for their gifts,  cards and well wishes at the  time of our 25th wedding anniversary celebration.  ���Bill and Inez Malyea.  FOUND  Ladies signet ring at Gibsons  coin wash.  Phone 886-9988.  Sunday, medium size black and  white dog, part lab. Owner  please .phone 886-9842.  HOP WANTED  GOOD MAN OVER 40 for short  trips surrounding Gibsons. Contact customers. We train. Air  mail C. B. Dickerson, Pres.,  Southwestern Petroleum Corp.,  Ft. Worth, Tex.  WORK WAHTO  Dressmaking and alterations. Re  style dresses, pants, jackets,,  coats, or may have new ones  made to fit. 886-7149.   Will train an enthusiastic woman  for Beauty Counsellor in Gibsons  area. New telephone No. for appointment. Dorothy, 886-7502.  Free estimates on your ceiling,  or filling the wall where the -gyp-  roe 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.  CHIMNEYS & STOVES  CLEANED & ADJUSTED  Phone 886-2839  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  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Pli.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  " VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  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 SALE  HEAIiTH LIVING DIGEST  .WE SELL  MANY HEALTH FOOD  SUPPLEMENTS  And a variety of  HEALTH FOODS  Let us know your requirements  WYNOAERT ENTERPRISES  Gilbsons 886-9340  Oil stove with fan, drum and  stand. $50. 885-9568.  Hoover washing .machine. Excellent condition, $75. Phone 886-  7402.  Rotating TV antenna, only used  short tinme. Cost $125. Sell $50.  Phone 886-9560.          White Karasten rug, 3' x 5', cost  $70, sell $20, as new. Phone 886-  2462.  FEED  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  .     SAMPLE PRICES  Dog meal Crumbles 50 lbs. $4.49  Rabbit Pellets 50 lbs. _���   2.55  Rabbit Pellets 10 lbs. ���__     .69  18% Layer Pellets 50 lbs.    2.90  Crushed Oats 50 lbs.    2.25  Also, good supply of wild bird  seed  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  1 amp. Rev., Trem. Phone 886-  7735.   Large heavy duty hard tap tent  trailer, sleeps 6, used 4 times.  Phone 886-2678.  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  Red- or White Potatoes  50 lbs. for $2.60  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9540  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 or 885-2151  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  Want to trade 3 yr. old 24' family cruiser, glass over y2" plywood, in'b-out'b Volvo, head,  sink, aceom. for four. Value,  $4,000 for 30'-36' gillnetter-troller  double ender or square stern,  diesel preferred, less fishing  gear. Box 108, Gibsons.  R.C.A. TV and antenna, $35. Ph.  886-7706.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  886-9600  MISC. FOR SALE (Confd}  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 V& M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117     .  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph  885-9713.  Sechelt 7  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 liight weight chain saw. Phi.  886-9510.  WANTED  1 set used barbells. Phone 886-  2381.      ���     7     ���-���'���������  Boy's bicycle. Phone 886-2596.  Timber,   any   quantity,   fir  or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  PETS  Poodles* grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Phone 886-  2601.  Snow white Samoyed pups. Registered purebreds from one of  the best lines in Canada. Phone  886-2160.  LIVESTOCK  Young doe goat, dehorned, family pet, $25. Phone 885-9427.  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  '59 Pontiac V8 automatic, $150.  Phone 886-7070.       ~  '65 Chev window van, new tires,  new battery and starter. Excellent condition, $950. Walt Nygren, Phone 886-2350.  BOATS FOR SAKE  Lifeboat type 18 ft. boat, inboard  Briggs & Stratton engine for  safe fishing. $500. Ph. 885-9328.  17% ft. half cabin, with or without motor. -Cheap for cash.- Ph.  886-7793.  11 ft. aluminum cartop boat.  $160. Phone 886-7413.  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.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990(4 or 885-9327,  Mr, & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 pun.  COMPRESS�� AR  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  Opportunity exists for local establishment of sales outlet for  National Building Code Double-  wide Mobilhomes. Enquiries invited. Please reply with full details of experience, backing, etc.  to Box 2013, Coast News. All replies treated confidentially.  MOBILE HOMES  Housing BREAKTHROUGH - NOW  $2150 DOWN buys a choice 3 bedroom house on excellent  site in Gibsons Heights with these Luxury Features:  Full Basement  Wall to Wall Carpeting  4 pc. Colored Vanity Bathroom  Recreation room roughed in  Completely decorated and ready for occupancy  Long term Bank Loan with monthly payments you can afford  If you qualify you can own one of these Howies  built now to your choice  See the ones going up now in Gilbsons Heights on Shaw Hd[  close to schools,  shopping,  transportation, theatre ^ etc.  FOR FULL INFORMATION CALL  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  886-2481  CHARUES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Langdale View lots: Thompson  Road, cleared, water hookup  paid, $4150.  Johnson Road, rough cleared,  $3500.  886-2481  Reed Road: 2*/2  acres, dose  to  shopping centre,   etc.   Good'  building site. $4400.  886-2481  Hillcrest Rd.: 1 bdrm, small  home, nicely suited for couple,  close to shoppintg, transportation  ect., Large L.R., Pemb. bath,  auto oil heat, blacktop driveway.  F.P. $11,800. Terms on $6500 dn.  886-2481  Rosamund Rd.: 3 bdrm family  home, large L.R. opens to sun  deck, kitchen has dining area,  nice utility rm., Pemlb. bath,  auto oil heat, on % acre, cleared. F.P. $16,800 with good terms  of $0000 dn. and $100 per month.  >%*XX "886-2481  Roberts Creek: Beach Avenue,  cleared lot with new 2 bdrm  home. Large living room and1  utility/ Needs finishing. Close to  village and beach. Bring your  offer.  886-2481  886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  :      Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  I.Roberts Creek: Twelve acres,  igentle southerly slope, partly  cleared, highway access. Excel  lent homesite and opportunity  for capital gain. F.P. $17,500.  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.  Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Gathercole  Gibsons, 886-7015  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT  PROPERTY FOR SALE  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 ben. Phone  builder, 886-2762.  1970 64 x 12 4 bedroon. mobile  home, fully furnished, with washer and dryer. $9900. Sunshin*  Coast Trailer Park, 886-2435.  One of the best building lots'  ���in Gibsons. Rear lane ���  (cleared ��� near level. Good  view. $3650. HE 3-2154, Vane.  EWARTMcMYMN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: Well situated  and convenient retirement home.  A compact one BR house. Bedroom is roomy. Large bright living room. New oil furnace. Located ion a quiet residential  street in a central area. Excellent view. Full price $14,750. Offers and terms. Immediate occupancy.  Georgia Heights: A large hilltop lot with a completely panoramic view of West Howe.  Sound. This property offers exceptional building possibilities as  the site for a beautiful home. It  is unique as to location and  scope of view. Full price $11,120.  Waterfront Properties: West of  Halfmoon Bay ��� Here is your  chance to own your own secluded retreat on 3-J& acres with 260'  waterfrontage. The house has  1300 sq. ft. livinig area and guest  house. We also have two waterfront lots to offer near Sechelt  for under $10,-000.  Gibsons: We have a good selection of businesses and business properties for your planned  apartment, motel or what have  you. Just phone for an appointment and we are at your disposal.  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.  On the level! Cozy 2 bdrm  open living plan cottaige, close  to sihopsi, 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 easy terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  FUELS  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. ^1^886-9988.   ~ COAL ~~~  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  ���Roberts Creek: 6.28 acres with  modern two bedroom home, On  permanent water-supply, fronts  on two roads, good for sub-daiv.  $22,500..  Barn & Acreage: 40,' x 72' Cement block building; aluminum  roof, on 10 level acres, ideal location for storage. Warehouse,  auction room, or boarding homes. Property on paved road and  water supply could toe sub-div.  Real value:  $22,000 terms.  Abbs Road: Fantastic view lot,  large lot with southern slope,  close to beach, shopping, etc.  Full price $4500.  Seaview Estates: A small modern sub-div. with all under-  ���ground services, cablevision,  close to school and shopping,  only 7 lots left. A pertfiect place  to build your dream home, for  retirement, has a beautiful view  of Keats Island -and the Gulf of  Geor*gia. Prices from $4500 up.  West Sechelt: Retirement investment: close to beach, house  presently rented at $100 month.  Property could be divided into 3  lots; ideal for country store.  FP $17,500 terms.  Gibsons: Handy location large  city lot suitable for duplex or:  F.P. $5,000.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black  Lorrie' Girard  Jack Anderson  886-7316  886-7760  885-2053  WANTED TO ROT  New Sechelt pha_7rnac_st wants  1 or 2 bedroom house, Sechelt  area. Phone 886-7213.  Wanted, 2 or 3 bedroom house  in Pender Harbour area. Phone  883-2523.  fDRRENT  Waterfront cottaige, 1 bedroom,  furnished,   $65.  Phone  886-2566.  2 bedroom house on main highway close to Gibsons. Pensioners only. Phone 886-2919.  Furnished 1 b-edroom cottage,  electric stove, fridge, hot water,  oil heat. Single working 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 rowdyism or dogs  allowed.  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,  Honking Landing. Phone 886-  2861.  XEROX COPYING  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a-cppy^Wrsrou on  our Xerox of any important document you have.:   ;     ;  COAST TITO  THE MIKADO: Donald Adams  plays the title role of the Emperor of Japan in the D'Oyly  Carte Opera Company production of the Gilbert and Sullivan  favorite, to be presented by War  ner Bros, in widescreen and  Technicolor Wed., Thurs., and  Fri. evenings ending with Saturday's matinee, at Gibsons Twi-7  light Theatre for four perform-;-  ances only,. COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  .  Annual General Meeting  SPELT & DISTRICT RETARDED CHILDREN'S ASSOCIATION  7:30 p.m. -7- Feb. 15  Gibsons Elementary School Retarded Classroom  ROYAL CANADIAN IfGIOH BRANCH 219  ROBERTS CREEK  GENERAL MEETING  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17 - 8 p.m.  IMPORTANT _ ALL MBWRS ATTBH)  Those requiring Transportation please phone 88-6-74_.il  Anne's Coiffures  Ann Knowles is pleased fo announce the appointment of  LILA O'CONNELL  fo her staff  For appointment  Phone 886-2322  Next door to  Co-Op Store  Can Return Depot  Winston's Sporting Goods\ y.n  BEGINNING JANUARY 1. 1971, HERE ARE THE BRAND g  NAMES OF CANS ACCEPTABLE AT CAN-RETURN |  DEPOTS ANYWHERE IN B.C. 1  * Canada Dry products including'  Wink, Rooti Root  Beer, Viva  g  # Carlton Club,  including Hi Spot  * Cott's  4< Gragmont  * IG1A  * Mission  * Nu-Grape  * Shasta  * Sun Crest  * Top-Value  * 2-Way  * White Rock  * Zing  S3  You get 2c back on soft drink cans purchased January 1,  1971 or after.  HEAD OF WHARF, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9600  ifflffiPB'^PHWM)wn\wi'mMT*_^ii  nwttMttwwmnnMUHMttnnnHw..  Gift Sale  tt  ��  ���'.*} ������!'���:  Compare our prices and SAVE  SP^^^  XHANQL FABKGE AND 54flJUON GIFT S05  and PERFUMES  RRUSE DRUG STORES  i   GIBSONS  |   886-2234  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-2726  SECHELT  885-2238  Dependability��������� Integrity ��� Personal Service  The old YMCA dining hall at Camp Elphinstone  Two of six cabins donated by MacMillan Bloedel to the YMCA  $500,000 camp addition  (Continued from Page 1)  the beauties of. nature.  At the  same time,  emphasis  is being  placed   on   providing   campers  with the,ability to recognize the  delicate balance of the natural  world. Camp Elphinstone is well  suited for developing such a program, given the unspoiled surroundings of the campsite.  Older caariipers have visited  Port Mellon where they were  given a tour of the Canadian  Forest Products pulp mill. The  purpose of these tours is to give  the campers an opportunity"i��  understand the relationships be^  tween our standard of living,  our natural resources, and industry.   "��������� y �����-:_,  A new nature trail was designed' and built to make maximum  use of the multitude of fascinating natural phenomena which  occur in the area. Rather than  describe and label these different aspects of nature, the guide-  jpost signs would merely point  out the existence of something  worthy of note in the immediate  area and leave it up to the. boys  and their counsellor to discover  what it was all about. In this*  way all the senses are utilized,  along with the boys' natural  sense of .wonder.;. One cabin  group started off on a berry pick  ing hike, and ended up making  their own huckleberry^blackber- ���  ry syrup!  Camp Elphinstone was fortunate to secure the use of a number of out-tripping-sites in Howe  Sound. With- the increased use of  this area for recreation it is necessary to insure that out-tripping  sites" used by the camp be preserved for their uniqueness and  privacy. Many of these sites  will be familiar to old Elphin-  stoners. -i  Mr. Robert Winram kindly allowed the boys from Camp Elphinstone the use of his beach  property situated in West Bay.,  This is a particularly beautiful  waterfront property free from  log booms.  Vancouver Tug & Barge Co.  has allowed the use of their  property in Cotton Bay, whichl  is across from the camp. This is-  an outstanding; out-trip site as^  very few people are ever in the  area, thereby preserving its natural beauty. A small creek runs  through the property and affords  interesting exploring for younger campers.  The beautiful valley of McNab  Creek has long been a favorite  of Elphinstone campers. Over  the next few. years a logging operation may limit activity, although Canadian Forest Products has allowed use of areas  not being logged. As well, the  older campers have been permitted to use the recently constructed road between McNab  Creek and Salmon Inlet,  older campers, it became obvious that a proper passenger-  vehicle was needed that could;  comfortably   carry   one   cabin  group. With the generosity of the  YMCA Endowment Fund, a new  nine seat Chevrolet mini-bus  was purchased.  After next summer, the Vancouver-YMCA will host a coeducational intercultural youth  camp at Elphinstone; There will  be two principal groups participating in this camp ��� the established Canadian cultures of the  Indians, Eskimos, French and  English together with new Canadians ��� young immigrants who  have just recently landed in Canada from various countries  around the world.  "'/_*  '_*  W: y \x  Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.       5  The purpose of this camp is to  provide a setting for young people of different cultural and ethnic backgrounds to come together and enjoy a program which  makes use of ail the natural  wonders of British Columbia. At  the same time, the emphasis of  the program will be to create  an understanding and appreciation of the diversity of the human elements that together  make up this country. '  It is hoped that with the new  facilities at Elphinstone there  can be offered many more new  programs both for the YMCA  and for other interested organ-  ations.  In Court  John Colchester of Burnaby,  charged with having more than  .08% alcohol in his blood while  driving, was fined $300 and his  driver's licence suspended one  month. His leading  was  .14%.  Joe Duncan of Gibsons appeared on a charge of failing to pay  wharfinger fees under the Government Harbours and Piers act.  Duncan pleaded guilty and was  fined $25.  Donald Hauka of Gibsons, appeared on a charge off failing to  pay wharfinger fees under the  Harbours and Piers Act, pleaded guilty and'was fined $25.  0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*1  HOWi SOUND DISTRIBUTORS  CRESTW00D KITCHENS  A Complete fine of CARM51MG and HO0RWG  Burlington ��� Westmills ��� Celanese  ALCAN ALUMINUM SIDING  FREE ESTIMATES  R. SASARATT  886-2765  *S0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*rr  Please your Valentine  by selecting  a gift for her  from  Goddard's Fashion Centre  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  Semi-Annual CLEARANCE SALE ends Feb. 13  *>3^  SAVE $100  PHILC0 SPANISH CONSOLE  m- $59995 "��w $499 w  SAVE $90  PHILC0 HC22 CONSOLE  SAVE $80  PHILC0 HC11 CONSOLE  REG. $379 95 NOW $289 '5      REG. $279 '5 NOW $19995  COMPONENT SPECIAL  PH1LC0 COMPONENT SYSTEM ��� REG. $279-*5 NOW $ 189 ^  sHECTROHOME APOLLO SYSTEM ��� RfiG. $169-50 NOW $140.95  MARSIAND BOOKSHELF SPEAKERS ��� REG. $94-50 NOW $79.95  PALACE COMPONENTS SYSTEM ��� REG. $99.95    NOW $89-95  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  886-7117  GIBSONS Phone cost increase  ANDY  CANADA'S LATEST gift to Hollywood, Chief pan George, will  guest star in an episode of the  CBC-TV film drama series, The  Manipulators, which began a  seven week run on the network  Sunday, Jan. 31 at 9 p.m. Chieif  Dan, who will appear in Pokey,  an episode for telecast Feb. 28,  recently won the New York Film  Critics' award as the best supporting actor for his role in Little Big Man, the Arthur Penn  movie starring Dustin Hoffman.  mi 11(11 SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  9 a.m., 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy 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., Fanjily Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2660  Sunday School, 19 ajn.  Morning WorsfcUp, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tne_4ay       Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  sought by  $.50  6.75  com-  The first general revision of  its exchange rate structure in  more than 12 years, together  with changes in prices for a variety of other telephone services,  is proposed by the B.C. Tele-  phone Company in an application filed with the Canadian  Transport Commission.  GIBSONS, SECHELT, PORT MELLON  Present  Residence  Individual line  Two party  Multi-party  business  Individual line  PENDER HARBOUR  Residence  Individual line  Two-party  Multi-party  Business  Individual line  J. Ernest Richardson,  pany president, said the request  for increased rates has Ibeen  forced by very high interest  rates, on borrowed capital required for expansion, and by increased costs of labor, supplies  and other components required  to build, operate and maintain  the phone system.  The rate proposals would re^  suit in increases of from 30 cents  to $1.05 in monthly charges for  local-residential telephone service. Business rates for an individual line would increase by  from 95 cents to $2.85 monthly.  This would mean residential  customers with individual-line  service would pay $7.20 monthly  in Vancouver and New Westminster, up 95 cents; $6.20 in Victoria, up 80 cents; $5.85 in  Prince George, up 75 cents; $5.55  in Kamloops, Nanaimo, Port Alberni and Trail, up 70 cents; and  $5.30 in Nelson and Cranbrook,  up 70 cents.  Connection charges, made to  cover the labor intensive costs  of processing customer orders,  would increase to $10 from $6  for residential installations and  to $15 from $10 for business installations.  Residential extension phone  charges would increase by 20  cents monthly in exchanges with  fewer than 10,000 phones and by  15 cents in those with more than  10,000 phones, bringing the rates  to $1.25 and $1.40 monthly, respectively.  Colored telephone set charges,  made only on the first occasion  when a customer gets a colored  set, would be reduced to $6 from  $9 for a new installation and to  $4 from $6 for a set in place on  the customer's premises.  In  long distance  service, increases of from five to 20 cents  for the first three minutes  of  person-to-person calls crossing a  distance of 600 air miles or less  company  The company's application  could result in the following increases, starting Aug. 1 in the  basic monthly exchange rates  in:  (Where applicable, mileage  charges ��� which would increase  by five to ten cents per quarter  mile ���- are in addition.)  Proposed      Increase  4.35  5.00  .65  3.40  3.90  .50  2.90  3.35  .45  9-75  1.25  3.05  4.-40  .55  3.00  3.45  .45  2.60  3.00  .40  7.75  1.00  No quorum  Last Thursday night's meeting  of West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers association at the Lepage  home on Pratt Road did nojt piar  terialize as a quorum fai.-e<J to  show up.  It was a meeting which would  have elected officers for the  year. Another meeting may be  called before the March meeting  dgte.  It was ascertained that the society was registered on Jan. 4  and that its boundaries east to  west are from the present Gibsons west boundary to Seaview  Cemetery and north- to south  from the Sunshine Coast Highway to the shoreline.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he wil! be in Sechelt  MONDAY, FEB. 15  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  would be applied, together with  increases of from five to 10  cents on station-to-station calls  67 air miles or less. A proposed  change in pricing practice on  overtime minutes ��� those beyond the three-iminute minimum  ��� would leave some of these  rates unchanged, while others  would increase by from two to  seven cents per minute*  A variety of miscellaneous services ��� among them unlisted  phone numbers, time-amd'-dharg-  es service on long distance calls,  (bell chimes, secretarial answering service, switching keys and  the like ��� also would have increased . rates. Radiotelephone  service would increase by $4.50  monthly in the equipment rental  charge for a mobile radiotelephone and by five cents per minute for local calls.  Highway needs  more turnouts  Malaspina Ratepayers association, Myrtle Point, Powell River  area, has written the department of highways on the subject  of insulfficient passing lanes on  the Langdale-Earl's Cove highway, Mrs. J. E. Gould, secretary  reported to the Coast News.  The association maintains the  highway is a winding one and  at ferry times carries considerable traffic. If there were  more frequent turnouts slower  drivers would have more opportunity to permit faster traffic  to pass.  FOR ALL YOUR FL0ORCOVERING NEEDS  CAUOM  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TIIIS ���LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  Do You Know Your Regional District?  what ism  it is one of twenty-eight Regional Districts with contiguous boundaries which now cover the whole Province. This  District has jurisdiction over the area between Jervis Inlet and Howe Sound including Nelson Island, Gambier  Island, Keats Island and other smaller islands and extends  inland to border with the Squamis'h-Lillooet Regional District. It was established by the Provincial Government on  January 4, 1967 under provisions contained in the Municipal Act.  WHAT I. ITS COMPOSITION!  It consists of six rural Electoral Areas and two Municipalities, Gibsons and Sechelt. The Electoral Areas are:  Area "A" ���- Pender Harbour and Egmont; "B" ��� Halfmoon Bay and West Sechelt; "C" ��� Selma Park and Davis Bay; "D" ��� Roberts Creek;  "E" ��� Gower Point;  "F" ��� Granthams Landing to Port Mellon. Each* area has  a Director representing it who is elected for a two year  term; Municipalities appoint a Director annually. The  eight Directors represent approximately 1,000 to 1,500  persons each.  WHAT IS ITS PURPOSE!  The Regional District was formed to provide an answer to  the ever increasing demand in rural areas for essential  services which hitherto were only available to Municipalities. By joint action its members can initiate action for  part, parts or the whole of the District.  WHAT ARE ITS FUNCTIONS!  This District has the following: regional planning, building inspection, provision of garbage dumps, garbage collection, local fire protection, street lighting, water supply  <arid distribution, the power to control public gatherings,  the removal of soil and gravel, and the capital financing  of hospitals.  WHO MOPES WHAT FUNCTIONS THE DISTRICT WILL  UNDERTAKE!  YOU DO.By direct individual approach to your area Director or by petition to the Board or by request from your  local Associations you make the need for a service known.  If it is economically feasible and practicable to apply, the  Board will approve the request and take the necessary action to implement it. Under almost all circumstances it is  necessary for a vote to be taken (referendum) and a sixty  per cent majority obtained before a service can be provided to the area requesting it.  BOARD MEETINGS  The Board meets at least once every month, usually on the  last Friday. These meetings are open to the public and  are held at the Regional District Office in the Whitaker  Block, Davis Bay. In addition to regular meetings the  Board Committees meet each month or as often as  required.  The Postal address of the Board is R.R. 1, Sechelt.  The Telephone number is: 885-2838.  H. Tyner  Thorold  Slade  Almond  West  WHO SJTS ON THE PRESENT BOARD!  Representing area "A" ��� Director J.  Representing area "B" ��� Director C.  Representing area "C" ��� Director EL  Representing area "D" ��� Director H.  Representing area "E" ��� Director F.  Representing area "F" ��� Director J. L. Wolverton  Gilbsons ��� Mayor W. Peterson  Sechelt ��� Mayor L. W. Swain  WHAT HAS YOUR BOARD ACHIEVED!  In lpss than four years it has:  1. Constructed and maintained garbage dumps throughout the District.  2. Instituted a garbage collection service in all areas  except Pender Harbour and Egmont.  3. Supplied water to the coastal area between Sechelt  and Gibsons; taken over two privately owned utilities; constructed a reservoir and improved head*  works; sunk two deep wells in preparation for expansion; prepared plans for further major develop-,  ment of tiie system.  4. Provided for the formation of one Fire Protection  Area and taken over an existing area, thus ensuring unbroken fire protection service in the coastal  area from Langdale to Sechelt.  5. Contracted for Street lighting at Langdale, Granthams, and Davis Bay-Wilson Creek.  6. Maintained a Building Inspection and Plumbing Infection service which, in addition to ensuring that  buildings are safely constructed, has provided information on building and plumbing to a great many  home builders.  7. Produced Sub-division and Zoning By-laws to suit  the area.  8. As a Hospital District Board provided for the capital  financing of the Hospital Extension.  9. Involved itself, in the interests of the people of the  District, in many things partially within and often  outside its jurisdiction.  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  t0*0*0*0+0*^i0*^^*^i^^mi*0*^f^0*^  I   ^0*0^0^010^0*0*0^0^0*0*0*0*0*0*0*  ��� Lyn Vernon now in operatic roles  Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.     6A ed from time to time to settle     dustry contract  settlement last  A trip to TPalermo, Italy to  hear daughter Lyn sing in the  Wagnerian Twilight of the Gods  opera,r taking the part of Wal-  traute started early this w-eek  with Mr. and Mrs. Ran Vernon  now well on their way. -  Ian Doc-ierty wrote recently in  the Varicbiiver" Courier, under  the heading Singer Worked Hard  for Opera Success, the following  information on the recent movements of Lyn Vernon:  Without wishing to disillusion  the more romantically inclined,  whenever  an   understudy  steps  ��� I  x  IF your  business  Is here.  IF your  children are  in school here .. .  IF you work, play,  and worship here ..  Doesn't it  make good sense  to keep your  money here?  FREE PARKING  TOP VALUES  GREATS VARIETY  FRIENDLY SERVICE  into the shoes of an ailing lead  and achieves success. I believe  the reasons can be found in  many months of hard work by  the junior singer.  This was certainly the case  when Vancouver mezzo-soprona  Lyn Vernon replaced the international star Tatiana Troyanqs-,  in the title role of Bizet's Car-,  men for a performance last  month at the Grand Theatre,  Geneva.  It was another long step up  the operatic ladder for a singer  who first tried out her voice in  a UBC performance of Mozart's  Requiem some years ago and  then turned her back on a planned career as a pianist in favor  of a more exciting future as an  opera  singer.  ' After preliminary training with  French Tickner's UBC Opera  Workshop, Lyn received her pro-"  fessional initiation into opera in  the VOA Training Program with  Robert Keys. She sang lead roles  with the B.C. Opera Ensemble  and made her debut with the  VOA before going to San Fran-r  cisco in June, 1968, for work in  the Merola Opera Program,  where she won the award as the  most promising student. A Can-,  ada Council grant took her to  Switzerland for further study in  September of that year, first to  Zurich, and with further assistance from the Koerner Foundation, for the past year at Geneva.  Her last appearance in Vancouver was the result of the interest the VSO arid Meredith Davies have taken in our younger  singers   abroad  she   came  home in May, 1969, to appear as  soloist with the orchestra and to  sing Mrs. Noah in Britten's children's opera Noah's Flood.  The next step in Lyn's career  is a Paris recital, and then, early in the New Year, this tall,  good-looking brunette goes to  Palermo to sing Waltraute in a  German festival production of  Wagner's The Twilight of the  Gods. And that's a long, long  way from the alto solos of Mozart's Requiem in UBC's Brock  Hall.  Dave Vernon is looking after  the Vernon property while ^his  parents are travelling overseas.  $500 COLLECTED  ���  f - ���     ��� ....  Gibsons area Cu)p of Milk  Fund sponsored by Mrs. Audrey  Bennie of Hopkins Landing, collected $500 which has been sent  , on to the Unitarian Service Committee in Ottawa for its overseas  fund for the benefit of the hungry.  School needs  this picture!  One evening early last year  two framed pictures of the Grade  12 classes of Elphinstone Secondary School were taken from  the collection on the wall in the  "main hall. The school has since  been able to locate a copy of  one of the pictures but have not  been able to get a copy of the  1956 class. The community is  being asked to help find a copy  so that a duplicate may be  printed and the collection again  completed.  Members of the class were:  Sharon Baba, Keith Baker, Coral Benn, Mary Ann Carruthers,  Joyce Connor, Lorraine D'Aoust,  Doug Davies, Dodie Farnham,  Yvonne Gary, Diane Harris,  John Higgs, Mary Kerr, Rheta  Lemieux, Frances Lien, Kirsten  Lien, Doug Livingstone, Don McDonald, Annette Marleau, Bill  Nimmo, Dave Parish, Pat Peterson, Frances Randall, Kathy  Rouse, Joy Scott, Dave Sherman  George Slinn, Norma Turner,  Sharon Tyson, Mike Whitaker,  Margaret Williams and Vivien  Wiren.  It is hoped that some parent  or pupil who has not already  been contacted will be able to  assist in locating a print.  Labor scene  A permanent arbitrator has  been appointed by the coast forest industry and the IWA to settle grievances in the industry.  He is Vancouver lawyer Henry  E. Hutcheon, Q.C Forest Industrial Relations and the IWA  agreed this week on his appointment for a three-year term.  Hutchon will replace the traditional three - man arbitration  boards which have been appoint-  disputes arising under the master contract.  His appointment will, in no  way, interfere with the work of  Mr. Justice Hinkson who is the  present interpreter of the contract.  Decision to appoint a single  permanent arbitrator in disputes  other than contract renewals  was part of the coast forest in-  year.  The change is designed to  streamline grievance procedure  and provide for continuity in decisions.  Under the contract, the labor  minister may appoint a temporary replacement if, for some  reason, the permanent arbitrator cannot act.  Gilmore's Variety  LAST CHANCE FOR VALENTINES  Cards. Books and Novelties  for VALENTINES  lW<9.  I   J^  I   COWRIE ST.  NEW CENTENNIAL ITEMS  Plates, Key Chains, etc  SEE OUR NEW GIFTS AND NOVELTIES  885-9343  SECHELT   g  -__  GET YOUR NAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  COASTAL TIRES  Check and Compare  BELTED  F78 -14 _  $36.98  H78 -14.... $39.98  078... 15 $38.98  FULL 4 PLY NYLON  6.95 ��� 14 _  $24.98  7.75 -14  ..... $26.98  8.25-14... . -...$27.98  8.55, 15   :.___ $28.98  6.50-13.. ...      $19.98  8K ��� ��4... $25.98  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY Phone 886 2700  USE YOUR CHARGEX  ERVIN'S Decorating  Dramatic FEBRUARY  FURNITURE SALE  CLAREDON CITATION  Reg.  $624.00  _���___   NOW *p4OO.00  Check our Store for More MING BARGAINS  Ming Specials  MANDARIN GROUP <K3��n DD  4 PIECE. Reg. $480.00  NOW   <��& \J\J*\J\J  IMPERIAL GROUP flUi^f! flfl  Reg. $600.00 NOW  ��!*"_-* W-A/w  DAY BED SOFA <K?7^ fin  Reg. $300.00 ���. NOW   *4f ���**-&, mJ ���\J\J  $42.50  Reg. $300  CORNER TABLE  Reg. $50.00   NOW  ACCENT TABLE  Reg.  $44.00 NOW  SWIVjEl COFFEE TABLE  Reg. $80.00 ; NOW  NEST OF 3 TABLES  Reg.  $75.00 NOW  DINING TABLE AND  CHIVARl CHAIRS  Reg. $155.00 NOW  SAND DOLLAR CHAIR  Reg.  $22.00  -NOW  HANGING CHAIR  Reg.  $58.00   __>< NOW  SWIVEL ARM ROCKER  Reg.  $90.00 NOW  $33.00  $60.00  $56.30  $116.25  $18.70  $4430  $72.00  10% OFF ALL PAINTS  AND SUPPLIES  10% OFF ALL CARPETS  Armstrong Hard Flooring  and Carpet Remnants  GLASS LIGHTS  PAPER LIGHTS  EGG AND 1 SWIVEL ROCKER  SWIVEL ROCKER  RUSH MATTING (9 x 12)  SPEARS BEADED CURTAINS  �� Beautiful B.C.      OES commemorates chapter's birth  A photographic exploration of  British Columbia along Highway  16 from Jasper, Alberta, to  Prince Rupert on the coast,  leads off the spring 1971 issue  of Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine.  The latest edition of the 48-  page, full color quarterly publication of the Department of Travel Ihdustry also includes articles about the British Columbia  Festival of Sports, daffodil growing at Bradner in the Fraser  Valley, the raising of a totem  pole at Alert Bay to honor the  late Indian chief Mungo Martin,  and the life of Father Gerry  Guillet on the west coast of  Vancouver Island.  The spring issue is now on sale  throughout the province.  Mrs. Florence Struthers, past  grand matron of the Order of  Eastern Star of British Columbia, who, on Jan. 27, 1949, with  her team of officers, instituted  the local chapter, Mt. Elphinstone No. 65, was present at, the  Thursday meeting which commemorated the occasion, honoring past matrons and patrons  and charter members.     ^  Mrs. Struthers, an honorary  memlber of the chapter, and a  frequent visitor, continues to be  proud of "her baby", as she  looks upon the chapter, for its  productivity and continuous  work for the project.  Mrs. Ruby Fletcher, PGM,  was also a visitor. Thirteen past  matrons and 4 past patrons at-  fAXHICNNCW/  The homemaker who has decided to change her interior decorating scheme this year will  discover that cotton is her best  friend.  Never have cotton fabrics  been as beautiful or as practical.  Color is one key. Everything  from the brightest lights to the  richest darks will be available!  And co-ordinating solids with  geometric prints or with florals  and abstract designs is no problem. Many hues and combinations are offered and fabric  designers have grouped them for  easy co-ordinating.  Texture is another strong feature. Whatever weight or surface effect the homemaker is  looking for ��� from light voiles  to heavy velvets ��� cotton has  the answer.  Practicality is more than just  a word as far as cotton is concerned. As completely washable  as ever, cotton, now offers special easy care finishes that make  upkeep a breeze. Home is where  the cotton will be this year and  the results will gladden any decorator's heart:  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ���' Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  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 fo direct Firemen or RX.M.P.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  tended the meeting. They were  Mesdames Doris Aitchison, Chris  Anderson, Grace Cumming, Zoe  Eades, Kay Franske, Edna Fisher, Jo Mylroie, Phyilis Parker,  Emily Quigley, Bea Rankin, Bessie  Shaw,  Margaret Swan and  Paul  St.PierreMP  A Letter from Home:  Dear Mr. St. Pierre:  Please accept' my belated but  nevertheless sincere thanks for  the letters from you appearing  in our local paper. I especially  appreciate the ones relating to  the crisis in Montreal.  And so I venture to write to  you as my member concerning a  matter that disturbs me a good  deal. I consulted others, younger  than I but with a record of work  amongst young people, and  found them disturbed too. It is  the rumored plan of bussing the  young from hostel to hostel  across the country next summer. There is no indication that  it was to bring them near any  possible employment.  Now I know that there is always a suspicion that people  who have lived and suffered  through the depression years  are suspect; but I like young  people, enjoy the friendship of  many and am delighted that as  many Canadians as possible see  our country. BUT ��� is this the  way to charm the seriously unemployed of the older group?  I wish to express my reasons  for being disturbed in three  steps; the last is to me the most  serious.  I know quite a few young people who have worked their way  into seeing not only Canada but  Europe and Australia, New Zealand, etc. All of them were prepared to take any honest job  without questioning if it were,  God save us, menial. Is it fair  that their taxes should make  mollycoddles of others?  It is my experience from 40  years in education that the average young person' welcomes a  decent challenge; in fact some  are delighted to find they could  do even better than they thought  But you don't get that feeling  riding fre^ or learning army drill  when there are trails to be made  in our parks and other such jobs  which would be a service. I  would like a government to challenge these young people before  it is too late; for laziness and  self-indulgence can grow.  But most serious is the fact.  that I have noted that people  tend to despise those whom they  are using, and, sadly enough,  from that tend to despise themselves. And it is the person who  despises himself who is the wanton destroyer.  I am writing to you because  I do not know where7 else to  turn; during the depression I  lived in mining and lagging  camps in the North ��� and went  hungry often ��� in a float house  in the inside channel* near a  work camp for the unemployed.  Many of the young fellows talked to me and while there, were  complaints (some sent over to  chop the teachers' wood had to  be taught how by that teacher!)  I still learned a lot to add to my  picture.  ���Sincerely,  Miss X.  Dear Miss X:  Yours is one of many letters  on this subject. As far as I can  determine, the free bus story  is pure speculation. I have been  unable to find anybody in the  ministry who is suggesting free  travel for any Canadian youngster who wants to be elsewhere  than where he is for no clear  reason.  I'm interested in the matter,  because I think there is a strong  case to be made for spending  some money, on something akin  to a scholarship basis, to enable  selected young British Columbians to travel Canada and see  their own.country during summer vacations. But this is a very  different from job-lot free transport for the lazy people.  However, most important, I  thank you for the letter because  of the thought that went into it.  Accordingly, without using your  name, I am using its contents  for the weekly newspaper column.  ���Paul STt. Pierre, M.P.,  Coast-Chilcotin.  Edna Jure and Messrs. John  Donnelly, Ted Shaw, Harry Mylroie and Bob Quigley.  Mrs. Gladys Booker, WM, presented the attending charter  members with a gift. They were  Mrs. Margaret Trueman, Mrs.  Eva Lyons, Mrs. Phyllis Parker  PM., Mrs. Bessis Shaw, PM, and  Mrs. Chris Anderson, PM.  Downstairs in the banquet  room Mrs. Kay Franske had  spelled it out, Happy Birthday.  The long tables were aglow with  fresh flowers and candles and  richly decorated birthday cake  set on birthday table cloths, favors and decorations all in keeping with the occasion.  Mrs. Margaret Trueman had  brought along an oil painting,  her own work, which was raffled  at no cost, and fittingly won by  the Charles Mittelsteadts, whose  35th wedding anniversary it was.  Further entertainment was  provided when Mrs. Grace Cumming gave an interesting talk on  some of the history of the chapter, and Mrs. Edna Fisher and  Mrs. Bea Rankin showed color  slides of some of their travels  and of trips taken by groups of  members.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Al'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  GB   Coast News, Feb. 10. 1971.  Breakfast group  to hear speaker  Gibsons Breakfast Group for  Christian Fellowship will hold  its annual fellowship meeting  and supper Friday, Feb. 19 in  the Anglican Hall, Gibsons, commencing at 6:15 p.m. An outstanding speaker will he present  from- Seattle and a short film,  Beyond These Skies, will' be  shown. Young people will be interested. Refreshments will be  available and a voluntary collection will be asked.  GET YOUR LICENSE  In addition to Feb. 27 as previously announced, Sechelt's Municipal hall will be open Monday  March 1 for those who have left  obtaining their car licenses to  the last minute. Gibsons office  will be open on Saturday, Feb.  27.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Custom Built  Log Homes & Cabins  by  GEORGE DONOVAN  IN VANCOUVER Phone 985-4252  or WRITE Box 777, 100 MILE HOUSE, B.C.  beer taste in a  malt liquor brew  This advertisement is not published! or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, Feb. 10, 1971.       7  EARL'S COVE RESTAUR ART  883-2747  Specializing in Home Cooking  Canadian and Europeaa Dishes  A GREAT PLACE TO EAT  Open All Winter  9 a.m. - Last Ferry  Mary and Joe Fraser  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  I Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laiuhdromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  JOHNSON'S BUUDING  MAINTENANCE  Floors ������ Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior  &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing in  Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 642, Seehelt  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE  PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations   -  " Diivis Bay Ret- Il:R.l,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  IASH1ASH0P  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples���Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Lid.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt���Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHHK SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956  C i i  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Seehelt ��� 885-9713  MEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  '..,/���    STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIA CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  BULLDOZING  VERNON & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  .^-���-.'^o-R  ��� ��� ���- S?V>*- VV:.:;~-<-f- '-;.  ROBERTS CREH DRY WML  Taping and Filling by tend  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  LAND  SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  G 4 W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  GIBSONS HEATING  Serving Sunshine Coast  All types of heating  and hot water  installations and service'  Call JACK CURRIE  Phone 886-7380  RICHARD F. fcNNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Ph. 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box  684,   Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSB.Y  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFK 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  \x:.^.^^M0m0s.    .  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc,  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BUI McPHEORAH  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  ���nam M/T CONSTRUCTION  ���"���*        GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine -Coast  ��� i  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7485  Write ffox 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 Id 10  7 DAYS A WEES  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  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  ACTON HECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LXNEWORK  886-7244  Mileage Is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  -. Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto - Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHU SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  H0WES0UHD  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in -Cleaning  Floor Waxing,  Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7151  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 Ifd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line 6t Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained oh all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port life-lion ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886*2551  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  ,   EXPERT BLASTING  Free Estimates  885-2364 886-2945  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  What happens when a person  is injured on the business premises of another due to the existence of some" dangerous condition caused by an employee?  What happens if a company or  finm breaks a contract ��� by the  action of their employee? What  happens if a principal refuses to  carry out the terms of a contract entered into with another  by his agent?  It will be seen in all these situations that there are three persons involved. If it is necessary  to sue, everyone wants to sue the  man who has the money. It  would <often be pointless to sue  the actual employee or agent  who caused the breach of contract or the injury. The employer or the principal is the person  sought to be sued. The law recognizes that an employer or  principal is the proper party to  be sued and usually make him  responsible.  A principal is bound in contract by the acts of his agent. If  the agent has proper authority  to let us say sell some goods for  $5,000 and he enters into a contract on behalf of his principal  to sell them for $4,000 ��� the  purchaser can force the principal to abide by the contract.  What about customers injured  A. and D.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-9825  HOWE SOUND  PARCEL DELIVERY SERVICE  Fully Bonded and Licensed  Dial-a-Botlle Delivery  During Liquor Store Hours  only  886-7131  886-2231  Serving the Sunshine Coast  ��� 1^4^'l��fljD^.jgs_yoii.r.pliO-ie  TftM BAY ENTERPRISES  Appliance Repair Service  JCiHN BUNYAN  Davis Bay 885-9318  UPHOLSItRY  HAL & MAY AUBEV  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phohe 885-9575  i ���  GRAY'S AUTOMOTIVE  Specializing In Motto Tuueop  Carburetors, Alterhatofs  Generators  Wheel Alignment & Balancing  Idi Sunshine toast Highway  Phone 886-2584  We pay highest cash1 prices  for furniture  2nd hand Items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  8g5-2848 Or 885-2151  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  PENINSULA STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  (Copyright)  in a store by, for example, a  slippery staircase, a worn rug  causing someone to trip, falling  ofejects, .etc.? Even though the  damages was caused by an employee the store owner can usually be sued.  Does an employee bind his  employer in contracts? Usually  not, but the outstanding exception occurs where the employee  is a sales clerk. The commonest  case occurs where the sales  clerk quotes an incorrect (and  lower) sale price for an article.  The store must sell for that  price and can be forced to do so  or can be sued for the difference  between that price and what the  customer was obliged to pay else  where.  The moral of the story is that  it is up to the employer or principal to hire competent help.  Properly law  report coming  The Law Reform Commission  of British Columbia expects to  present its initial report to the  attorney general. Of particular  interest to many women will be  the section of the report dealing  with property relations between  husband and wife, Hon. Isabel  Dawson said in the legislature  during the debate on the opening  address.  As of now, property relations  between husband and wife are  governed by the common law  principles of separate property.  Where marriages are a going  concern, there are usually no  difficulties. But the law is far  from just in7 many situations  where the marriage conies to  an end through death or divorce,  or practically speaking, on separation.  This is particularly important  where all or most of the assets  of the family are held by one of  the spouses. Even where there  are joint holdings, such as joint  bank accounts, the law does not  appear to be" satistfactbry; v  The functioning of the. present  system of support obligations  (i.e. maintenance payments) is  also much in need of review, as  many a mother faced with the  responsibility of supporting  young children can testify.  The law of support is obviously closely related to the proper-  ty question. It is the intention of  the commission' that, once the  existi_-_f law 6ii these topics has  been examined, the two subjects  will be treated together.  This is a matter which concerns many women and I have  received a great deal of correspondence on the subject of law  reform.  Those who have written to ask  whether law reform in this area  is possible, feel that a woman  who is widowed, divorced, separated, or deserted, is olEten  faced with great financial, hardship, arid I am sure we all look  forward to any changes that  may alleviate these hardships,  arid prdvide a more equitable afr-  rangeriierit in law, for eittwir  marriage partner^ should tile  question of property division dr  support obligations arise.  for Real Estate on the  K. CROSBY  Sunshine Coast  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481 BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  ^    Virginia . HeynoldS'   750   (274,  270), Mavis Stanley 251, Doreen  Myslicki 724 (283).  Frank Nevens 797 (309), Gene  YablorasM 722, Freeman Reynolds 722, Dan Robinson 734,  Kris Josephson 713, Don-MacKay  731, Bill Ayres 702, Stephen  Charlesworth 277.  Gibsons A: Gene Yablonski 722  (242), Virginia Reynolds 750 (270,  274), Freeman Reynolds 722 (271  255), Carol McGivern 239, Bill  McGivern 271, Frank Nevens  797 (263; 309), Dan Robinson 734  Buzz Graham 629 (270), Kris Josephson 713 (294), Don MacKay  731 (294), Mavis Stanley 677  (246, 251), Bill Ayres 702 (287).  Teachers: Ed Gill 685 (251),  Don MacKay 637 (205), Leo  Daoust 642.  Thurs. Nite: Nan Stevens 254,  Doreen Myslicki 724 (283), Art  Holden 730 (274), Taffy Greig  648 (256), Ron Evans 620 (273),  Red Day 620 (251), Evelyn Prest  610 (249), Kris Josephson 696,  Dunstan Campbell 603 (253), Mavis Stanley 603, Hugh Inglis 667.  Juniors (2 games): Leonard  Green 185, Stephen Charlesworth  491 (277, 214), Susan. Charlesworth 343 (168, 175), Mike McKinnon 401 (202, 199), Mike Han-  sen 395 (205, 190), Rick Delong  388 (228, 160), Pat McConnell  318 (180), Brent Lineker 284  (164), Mark Ranniger 150, Randi  Hansen 257, John Sleep 270 (157)  Elin Vedoy 277, John, Volen 371  (211), Jack Inglis 283, Melvin  Honeybunn 255, Paul Scott 430  (196, 234), Glenn Beaudry 289  (152), Brad Quarry 333 (184),  Alasdair Irvine 375 (222), Kerry  Drake 346 (218), Valma Dupui's  266 (151); Christine Irvine 259.  SOCCER  Editor: Thank you for attending our public meeting of Jan. 27  The coverage you have given us  in your paper will make the public more aware and1 maybe they  will help more. Thank you once  again.  ���Marjorie MacLean, secretary-  General, E-ph_nstone Secondary Student Government.  Division 7:  Kenmac  Chessmen  1  2  Res. Warriors  Local 297  2  0  Shop Easy  Teemen  0  6  Division 6:  Cougars  Madeira Park  Division 5:  5  0  Super Valu  Timbermen  1  4  Division 3:  Gibsons Legion  Totems  0  0  PHE'S UPHOLSTERY  CARS AND FURNITURE  Very Reasonable  CALL AND SEE US  Mason Road, Sechelt  Peter Rhodes  "Sditor: Now that the owner of  the average home in "Gibsons  knows, br should know, that it is  going to cost him in excess 6.  $100 per annum, in addition to  the amount he already pays in  property taxes, to install and  maintain a sewage treatment  plant, he will begin to realize  the significance of the warnings  issued from various quarters  that the cost of fighting pollution will'be high.  However, he should also be  aware that the cost need not  have been so excessive, by about  2Qi%, if it had not been for the  delaying tactics indulged in.  mainly by, and mark this, individuals who will riot (if they  can prevent it) toe served by the  system nor share in the extra  cost entailed as a direct result  of their guerilla activities.  Their particular bone of contention seems to have been not  so much the kind of treatment  envisaged but the fact that the  effluent outfall was to be located in the vicinity of Gospel Rock  This, they argued, would pollute  adjacent beach areas.  TT-ie writer, unlike some of the  Art   Carneys   in   the   outlying  areas around Gibsons, claims no  expert knowledge in this filthy  field but he did take a look around in an honest endeavor to  ascertain whether in  his  opinion, these anti-pollution zealots  were behaving in" a responsible  manner. The only conclusion he  could arrive at was that the engineers were right since it seemed to be the only place where  tide action would take the effluent away from the coastline.  Or would these obstructionists  have preferred to keep right on  dumping the stuff into the bay  where it would just go out on  the ebb and retuirh on the flood?   .  The place already stinks to high^  heaven as do several other areas *'v"  in lower Gibsons. I'm not against  pollution control but believe it  should be carried on in a responsible manner. Likewise-1 believe that the actions of council should be subject to scrutiny  but in this instance I believe harassment would have a more suitable term.  If these characters are sincere  in their beliefs why pick on a  tiny village when there are a  couple of local pulp mills spewing out filth into not one but two  elements and they could really  give these blockers a fight. But  I don't anticipate any excitement there as- it is one thing to  harass a village with, incidentally, a high percentage of pensioners who will be hard hit by  the antics of the atn-tis, and some  thing else to indulge in sword-  play with a powerful industrial  giant.  Possibly also, this could be a  very sensitive personal area as  it might be like attacking the  Golden Goose which lays their  weekly pay packet. The buck  beats principles every time!  Anyway, now that qualified  opinion has prevailed over hysteria why don't these objectors  abandon their stinking cesspools  and help shoulder a portion of  the extra cost which their actions helped create?  There, is a crude but succinct  saying, "Put your money where  your mouth is (was)." Does it  have an application here?  ���E. BIRCHENALL,  (Harassed Pensioner).  CANCER CAMPAIGN  The 1971 Conquer Cancer Campaign has set an objective of  $600,000 for British Columbia and  the Yukon, Campaign Chairman  F. Cameron Wilkinson has announced. The 'campaign on behalf of B.C. and Yukon division  Canadian Cancer, Society, and  the B.C. Cancer Treatment and  Research Foundation will be officially launched April 1 and will  run for a month.  Health Week  The minister of health services  and hospital insurance, Hon.  Ralph R. Loffmark, announces  that the provincial'government  endorses National Health Week  to be sponsored by the National  Health League of Canada, March  14 to 20.  CO-OP ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of Elphinstone Co-operative Association  will be held in the United church  Hall, Gibsons, starting at 8 p.m.  on Wed., Feb. 17.     ���  Reports of the auditors and di-.  rectors and the election of directors will be included in- the meeting business.  Phone 886-2622  COAST NEWS '  TWILIGHT THEATRE  THE D'OYLY CARTE OPERA COMPANY  in  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  A BLOOD DONOE?  By W.S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan  T^ WIDESCREEN  FOUR TIMES ONLY  WED., fflURS.r FRI ��� FEB, 10, 11, 12  EVENINGS AT 8  MATINEE, SAL, FEB. 13  2 p.m.  TOPAZ  SAT., SUN., MOM., TUES.  FEB. 13,14,15,16  _&���������  -    -  >^3 v \��  FEBRUARY    10-14  ANTENNAS  ARE FOR THE BIRDS  CABLE VISION  IS FOR PEOKE!  COAST CABLE VISION  PHONE 885-2444  M0IRS Heart Shaped  Boxed Chocolates ._-_-_.__-.;__.__$J,.25 aMuP  YARDliY Soap, 3s, Red Roses ___-.____ ^ $1.15  CHARISMA Panti-Hose  One Size, Assorted Shades .___.         -990  OLD SPICE A.S., Talc & Deod. (Men's) - - $3B0O  OLD SPICE A.S., & Cologne (Men's) ___' $3.25  ,    BE MY    .,.  1 VALENTINE.!  Valentine Punch-Out Book, 150 pee  MY SIN Eau de Lanvin _-l_ .__   DESERT FLOWER Beauty Bath Oil  SHULT0N Miniatures D.F. _.__.._.______.  DESERT FLOWER  B.B. Crystals and H & B Ldtion _ .  ON THE WIND 1 oz. Cologne __L1  79*  $4.00  $1.49  290  $2.25  89tf  POPULAR GIFTS  FOR HIM & HER AT  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  EH

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