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Sunshine Coast News May 26, 1971

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Array Victoria,  B.  c.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 21, May 26, 1971.  10c per copy  Board asks teachers  help control budget  A meeting attendled by miore  than 40' teachers1 plus members  of the school board was held in  Sechelt Thursday night of last  week so board members could  place before the teacher* the  board's budget position for next  year.  Bill 47, passed during ithe last  session ��� of' the legislature bans  approval of councils for budget  overages. Now the board must  go direct to the public and risk  being turned down.  School Board Chairman Mrs'.  Sheila. Kitson in opening remarks said:  The puiippse of this meeting is  to explain the implications that  Bill 47 will have on this district  reganding budget planning for  next year.  The bill has removed the light  of municipal councils to approve  the school board budget and the  overage. In the past the councils of Gibsons and Sechelt have  approved our budgets, after  scone. discussion. Being in the  situation that we are in now certainly makes us' realize how  grateful  we   should be  to  the  councils, all1 of us. .  On or ibefore Feb. 1 a by-law  to provide for the additional  amount has to ibe published in a  local newspaper. If,, before the  1st of March, a petition of 100 or  5% of the owner electors is- received a referendum must be  put to the ratepayers between  March 10 and March 31.  The board is in the position, of  trying to reduce the overage  without curtailing to any great  extent the educational offering  in the district.  In any event, it is quite likely  that' an operating referendum  will be required, but the board  feels that it should attempt cer-  ain reductions in overage, otherwise a larger referendum! might  well be defeated.  The defeat of an operating referendum would have a disastrous effect on education in the  district. We have prepared a pre  sentatdon for you-, aifter which  we are prepared to consider  your comments1 and answer  what questions we can.  The presentation,, prepared by  Se/creta^-Treasurer J." S. Metzler, showed budget totals for the  four years from 1968'. The tabulation revealed the following:  Administration   costs   in  1068  totalled -7.19%;   instruction'  68.59%; pliant operation15.1,5%;';  repairs and maintenance 9.07%/-  For 19 6 9: Administration  6.81%; instruction 71.21%; plant  operation 14.39%; repairs .and  maintenance 7.59%.  For "19 7 0 : Administration  6.54%; instruction 73.77%; plant  operation 13.19%; repairs and  maintenance 6.50%. l ; .  For    19 71:    Administration  6.23%; instruction 75.33%;-. plant-  ope ration   12.23%;   repairs  an<J_  maintenance 6.21%. {  The tabulation showed a steady' decline in adwiinistratioji  Costs from 7.19% to 6.23%; instruction costs rose from 68.59^  to 75.33%; plant operation dropped from 15.15% to 12.23%'. swt  repairs and maintenance drop-^  ped from 9.07% to 6.21.%        >���%-Vl  Budgets increased $294,798  from $1,486,677 in 1968 to $1,781,-  475 in 1970. Total instruction increase (which covers teacHers*'  salaries) was $322,244, an increase at a more rapid rate than .  the total budget rate.  Teachers reply:  PETER SLINN   v  supervsor of elementary educa-  vton in this school district has  been elevated to the position of  school superintendent and will  leave Gibsons at the end of this  school year for Victoria before  ..assuming duties in some school  ;district/. He will be the youngest  school superintendent in the province. His appointment is effective August 1. He has. expressed  real regret at having to leave  -Gibsions after two years in his  presentpost 7  Census starts  Sechelt School Teachers association issued the following  statement after a meeting Tuesi-  day afternoon:  The,,hope^of the school board.  is"1hat.by  paring   operational  costs now any operational referendum necessary in the spring  \ w^Quld be reduced in the amount  '*,*jtsfe$&.;. i<_f\. j th^i^taacpa^ers;. and  '���'Vwou-d have^-gr^atii:. Chance of -  passing.  -Concern was expressed by  teachers-about the reduction in  the quality of education in this  school district that these cuts  seemed to portend. The Social  Credit government's finance for-  . mula was attacked, pairticularly  ���theamendments* brought down7  in; Bill 47 this .spring. Under  these amendments it is now necessary for local school boards  ��� having budgetary deficits' to go  direct to the taxpayer for extra  money whereas before this year  local councils1, could vote the extramoney.  It was pointed out that small  rural aieas :like this school district were particularly hard hit  by this change in that there is  a laoige; percenitage of absentee  taxpayers who own summer property, and a high percentage of  retired people whose families  have already passed through  school. Thus many voters1 on any  referendum have no direct interest in the educational system  in this area yet have -votes affecting,the welfare of local children, i k  Issue was also taken with the  board's strategy-of making W  .getary cuts; now. Opin_onr.;$as"  " pres'sed- thiaf this,' fi��ance?_of  la which- has school boards in a'  financial bind-all' over the province should be discredited'. It  was the opinion of several teachers that the *hoa_tfshould, go for  enough money to. operate schools  at present standards and that if,  such a referendum should fail  to pass because of the electoral  peculiarities of small rural districts such-' as this then the  schools, without the-money to  operate, should be closed down  with the public made fully aware of the provincial government' s _espp_rsibiil5!ty.  The meeting saw school trustees and teachers' express a keen  awareness of a need for co-ojper-  ation which is now greater than  ever particularly in the field of  informing ithe public of difficulties caused by provincial government policy  Reid road to get water  m  area  Holiday traffic heavy  Mrs. E. Whaites Of Sechelt,  census oomimis/sioner for the Sun  shine Coast offers the following  advice to householders as regards the census- taking which  starts June 1.  Foir census purposes Rurial  Route and Box numbers are not  good addresses.. The people in  Gibson's and Sechelt must be  pure of their house number. In  all other districts on the Sunshine Coast your lot number and  your block number should be  ready to give the census enumerator when she calls.     7  To. take the -census, the Sunshine Coast is a drop off-pick up  area. The enumerators will start  dropping off on May 25 when  they leave a form at your home  for you to fill in.  After June 1 they will Tetum  to pick up the form from you.  Please be sure to answer every  question. J  SUNDAY FIRES  Two fire calls Sunday in Gibsons were a grass fire in the  Bay airea, Georgia Heights end,  and at the Salvation Army camip  where a brush fire required attention.  Ferry traffic passing through  Gibsons frorai Laiigd'ale ferries  over the holiday, period was the  heaviest e v e r experienced,  RCMP report/  ; The return tops Mondiay presented the most serious traffic  problem for the weekend. The  Tpeak lineup from the ferry slip  extended as far back as the  Gilbsons entrance to the village  sign at Cozy Corner, a stretch-  of two miles of traffic.  .   At   8  p.m.   Monday  evening  DEriHS  SiBAR ��� May 22, 1971, John William Henry Sear, aged 88 years,  Of Roberts Greek, B.C. Survived  by his loving wife Lillian; 2  daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Camp,  North Vancouver; Mrs. Elizabeth Witts, New Zealand; 1 son,  Donald, North Vancouver; 1 brother, Ernest, England; 8 grandchildren; 1 great-grandchild. Funeral service Wednesday, May  26, at 2 p.m. from St. Aidan's  Anglican Church, Roberts Creek,  B.C., Rev. Canon Alan Greene  ���o_fMating. Interment Seaview  / Cemetery. In lieu of flowers,  donations to St. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt, B.C. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors.  traffic had wormed its way  slowly closer to Langdale and  the lineup then reached close  to the point on the highway  where the old bridge stood in:  Granthams.  The North road was closed to  outgoing traffic for most of Monday afternoon when the lineup,  extended to beyond' the entrance  from the highway to North road.  It was open onliy to traffic going to Gibsons or using the  through route to Port Mellon.  The last ferry left Langdale  at 2 a.m. Tuesday morning, thus  cleaning up, the'heaviest traffic  load Sunshine Coast highways  have ever experlienfced.  PETER HERMAN KILLED  Word has been reee:ved in  Gibsons of the accidental death  at Campbell! River" of Peter  Frank Herman, 14, son of Pat  and Ken Herman. Thisi family  moved from Gibsons two years  ago. There were eight in the  family. The lad who attended  school here was lei-led when a  car in which he was riding left  the road near Oourtenay and  oyertxvrned Saturday nSghL Driver of the car, Richard Lapine is  in serious condition in hospital.  Gibsons council will go ahead  with its Reid Road, water line  now that the Regional board has  - decided itj isi-_ unable to. .finance  * the project.    ^     '��� > 'w-"���?'-- -  This was the decision Of council following a report by Aid.  Charles Mandelkau that a Regional board meeting decided  that in view of people circularized on the issue not being favorable it would not proceed with  such work.  Aid. Mandelkau then suggested that if.������anything was* going to  be done in that area that Gibsons council would1 have to do it.  He regarded the situation as a  borderline case* with the village  on one side of the road and the  Regional District on the other.  The water will be supplied from  the reservoir end of Reid Road.  A business license to operate  the Peninsula Wrought Iron shop  on North Road across from the  B:C. Tel building was granted  C. C. Dempster. T. Godber and  W. Vogel of Roberts Creek  sought a licence to operate Coke  vending machines at Super Valu  store, Hilltop Motors and Sunshine Tourist Court. Council  agreed;  Dust on Park Road drew a letter from Mrs. G. Boser. As her  home is at Brothers Memorial  Park the heavy baseball traffic  is creating considerable turmoil. She suggests a turn-around  New SMT owner  Sechelt Motor Transport has  changed hands and the new owner, Dan Hans-worth* of Vancouver, was a former truckman at  Wetaskawin, Alberta, with a  good-sized truck fleet. He has  taken over in SMT a fleet of 22  buses.  Cecil Lawrence who brought  the SMT system up to its present  standard of service from small  beginnings has- retired. He started the bus line in 1945 and as a  sideline ran a taxi business. The  transaction for the change of  ownership occurred May 1.  BANK   PROMOTION  Mr. G. Beyser has been promoted to be loans officer and  Robert Audet, a new member  of the staff from Penticton will  be accountant, Frank Daugherty  Bank of Montreal manager, has  announced.  for cars be arranged on park  land instead of using the highway. The matter was turned  over to the chairman of .the  "'parks-'xpmmitt'ee^for a reeom-*  mendation. ,,<-  A dedication ceremony for the  municipal Dougall Park will  take place on July 20 when it is  expected' a plaque���'-wi-U' be available for the ceremony.  Council decided Clerk David  Johnston should attend: a. department of municipal affairs  all-day study in depth on local  situations at a regional technical planning meeting in Nanaimo June 25.  Aid. Ben Lang of Sechelt's  council was a visitor and sat  through the meeting as an observer.  Birthday May 28  The Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion will hold a rummage sale on May 28. Members  are hoping for a good day.'  The last meeting until Sept.  13 will be held on June. 7, at  which final plans will be made  for the branch birthday party.  Branch members are asked to  bring wives, and Auxiliary members are asked to bring husbands. Supper starts at 6:30 p.m.  The date for the winter bazaar has been changed to Dec.  10.  COOK BOOK ON SALE  St. Mary's Catholic church  women thank Gibsons and Sechelt merchants and businessmen for their support of their  Sunshine Coast Cook Book which  is now on sale.  Copies can be obtained in Gibsons at the Lucky Dollar Store,  Kruse Drugs, Wyngaert Enterprises and the Coast News, and  in -Sechelt at Shop Easy and E  & M Groceries. Proceeds are for  the  St.  Mary's Hal!' fundi %  VISITORS FORM SWEDEN  Mrs. Jacobson and daughter  from Sweden visited Mr. and  Mrs. Oscar Swanson, Trueman  Road, Gibsons. Mrs. Jacobson  is Mr. Swanson's sister. They  left Friday for Seattle and Los  Angeles and will visit nieces in  Boston and New York before returning to Sweden.  Pioneers  honored  Pioneer Park, the former Gibson Memorial United church' property and cemetery corner was  dedicated Sunday in a ceremony  that saw Centennial Medallions  presented to Gibsons pioneers.  Dedication remarks were delivered by Rev. Brian With Of  the Pentecostal church, Gibsons,  followed by remarks* from Hon.  Isabel Dawson. Rev. Mr. With  stressed that people today need  a similar faith to that of pioneers, in what-we are trying to  do today.- Mrs-. Dawson thought  the park.a fitting place to coaiv-  memorate the pioneers of this  area.  Aid. Keji Goddard, Centennial  .committee chairman, opened the  event. Elphinstone school band  members played O Canada and  at the conclusion The Queen.  Others taking part were Mr.  -,M Ross; "G|as����jvho, ^res^tediit-ie;  ^ medjalliohs'and'"Jfe7-'iJ��^-adaeh*-  ' * for   Granthams   pioneers.   The  ceremony   which-   took   half-an-  hour occurred on the newly built  pioneer  graves   section   of   the  former church land which has-  been iehabMtated as a park.  Gibsons pioneers were Grace  M. Chamberlin, oldest living  member of the original George  Gibson family, 81 years old, and  one of the first of children to be  born here; Mrs. Ghaddie Brem-  ner, 22 year pioneer; Gordon  Bryant, 35 year pioneer and Joseph Mitchell," Gambier Island',  who was born where Camp Arti-  ban now stands.  From Granthams were Wilfred E. Baxter, Mrs. Lillian M.  Fisher, Mrs. Katherine L. Faris,  Frank S. Leonard, Edward M.  White and Henry A. Whiteside,  the only one from Granthams  able to attend.  Following the short ceremony  coffe was server in the Public  Health Centre hall under direction of Mrs. Jean Man nil who  had as servers Lori Monttgom-  ery, Sharol Guelph, Ciana Watson, Karen Alsager, Denise  Quarry and Rhonda Beeman.  death accident  . A coroner's inquest was held  Tuesday night into the death, of  Jonathon James Hampson of  North Vancouver who died' as a  result of a motor vehicle accident on May 11 when his bicycle collided with a Shell tanker truck.  The jury returned the following verdict: "We, the jury, find  that Jonathon Jaimes Hampson  came to his death on May 11 at  2:15 p.m. in the Village of Gibsons on an access lane to the  Shell Oil bulk plant adjacent to  , Highway 101. Cause of death,  fractures to the skull from accidentally falling beneath the  wheels of a Shell Oil tank truck,  whilst riding a bicycle without  proper regard to rules of the  road and his own personal safety." Coast News, May 26, 1971.  Subscription Rates:. British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.2?T for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher. _  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed. - , x  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Happiness in orderliness!  This month's Royal Bank Letter is of special interest because  it gets right into a down-to-earth subject which should be instilled  into a good many minds to their mutual benefit. The subject is on  System and Order. Here is a quote from, the letter:  "Systems are not designed just to provide impressive wall  charts with arrows leading the eye from one neat rectangle to another. Systems are for organizing activities and carrying them out  in^an orderly way.  "The principle of order is the basis of good business. Untidiness is inefficient, whether it be in workshop, office, or one's min*d|.  "A person gets a great, deal more pleasure and satisfactiion  from working in a place where order exists1. That is a statement  it is easy to brush off, and many people do so to their later sorrow,  but it is a statement that should be put to the test by everyone.  Once one gets the habit of orderliness it is much easier to be orderly than disorderly.  "Orderliness in a working place makes it easier to resolve  problems and perform operations, whereas disorder in his surroundings hampers a worker as to speed and accuracy. The habit of  putting tools back in their places is part of orderliness. The carpenter and the machinist can reach for a tool without stopping  work. So can the orderly manager take up his pen or rubber stamp  or a paper clip. So can the orderly housewife at her baking counter pick up without waste energy a roller, a measuring spoon or  the salt shaker. *  "Classification is part of orderliness. It is a logical process  which consists in keeping together those things wihiiich belong together. It avoids confusion, frees the mind from the frustration of  not finding tools when, they are needed, and eliminates the cause  of many irritations. Making oneself into an orderly person is interesting, because it demands ingenuity, a quality all of us like  to display."  No end to blind alleys  Can a present which disregards the past lay sound foundations  for a better future? Mature progressives see with horror the danger of a new generation repeating all their own mistakes. They do  not want to dictate but do feel they can advise. Youth's clear vision may glimpse new ways out of our impasse but their seniors ���  from bitter experience"��� think they can still show them some blind  alleys to avoid. ���Unchurched Editorial.  Words of wisdom  The pioneers who blazed the trails now have descendants who  burn up the roads.  * *      ���    *  By the time most people get to green pastures, they are too old  to climb over the fence  ��t�� *������������� *_���*  Many a man carves a name for himself, while others prefer  to chisel.  -���     ��� ��� . ��� * ���*  The man who moved the mountain began by carrying away  small stones ��� Chinese proverb.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  While Referendum Bight which  passed provided for building a  school board office, indications  are that, money will not be available owing ..to increasing costs  in school construction.  . To finance its water development program, including the new  Winn Road well, Gibsons council  will raise $100,000 through debentures.  The Kiwanis club Brothers  Memorial Park committee reports progress is being made on  levelling the grounds- of the  park.  ,10 YEARS AGO  ���Secheit's M��ay Day was the  dampest in years. Jo Ann Robil-  liard was crowned May Queen.  B.C. Electric laid a submarine  cable from Gibsons to Keats Island.  A three to four? hour peak of  265 cars lined up to board the  ferries for Horseshoe Bay during the Monday holiday.  Shell Oil Company having dis--  msntled- its  old service station  in Sechelt is building a new one  costing  $25,000.  15 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  board has appealed for more  members in order this annual  event can be continued.  Blacktopping Of all roads in  the Port Mellon mill area has  been completed. A new recovery  plant building will be started in  June.  Sam Fladager was elected  chairman of Gibsons Merchants  Credit Association with James  Connor and Dick Fitchett in executive posts.  20 YEARS AGO  Marie Gooldrup was crowned  Seohelt May Queen succeeding  Mary Parker.  Kin Tom Larson reports working parties have started clearing  brush out of Kinsmen Park (now  Dougal Park) in Gibsons' Headlands area.  Sechelt wants a night telephone operator in the job. Opening of the Gibsons phone office  at 7 instead of 8 a.___. is also desired.  A national census has been  ccanpared to a stop-action photograph. It provides, at a particular point in time, a complete  picture oif the social' and economic characteristics of .a country. For Canada, this point in  time will be June \ 1971.  To operate this gigantic camera, the permanent staff of the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics  will be supplemented by some  50,000 temporary eoniployees,  specially trained for the vairious  jobs associated with the different stages of census-taking.  The first stage, the gathering  of census inlformatioh, will require the bulk of extra manpower. Representatives will visit every household and deliver a census questionnaire. Once the ques--  tionnairas have been completed  and checked by the census representative, they have to (be  carefully sorted, coded and sent  to Ottawa for processing.  The next stage, that of collating and processing census information, will be taken over almost entirely by machines. Reports and tabulations will toe  produced practically wthout hu-  produiced practically without hu-  ployees will be needed to attend  to the machines.  However, no machine has been  devised that can take over an  enumeration area, usually containing from 100 to 200 households depending on density of  population, and find every house"  hold in that area-, and make sure -  that each household gets a census form; if need be, explain  wlhiat the census is about; answer questions; list vacant dwellings, call back if questionnaires  are not returned, and help fill  them out if the need arises;  check all questionnaires to see  whether all questions have been  MPs respect  David Lewis  Don Lockstead, delegate for  this area to the national convention of the NDP which elected  David Lewis MP as its leader,  replacing Tommy Douglas, MP,  retired, on his return home made  these observations on the convention:  The events leading up to, and  r  the vote itself on the leadership  race was one of the high'" points*  of the conventiom  It was generally conceded that  Mr. Lewis went into the convention with the most delegates  comtmllted to 'him. However Mr.  Laxer came up with a surprisingly strong vote on the final  ballot, 612 to 1046 for Lewis.  David Lewis has long been associated with the CCF and NDP.  He was appointed national party  secretary in 1938, and held that  post 12 years. He was later elected vice-chairman, chairman  and president of the party. He  has been a member of parliament for seven years and has  served as deputy leader in the  house.  'Mr. Lewis is well known  across Canada and is highly respected in the house of commons  for his debating skills and prin-  cipded stands on various issues.  The next federal convention  will be held in Vancouver in 1973  Policy discussion on Quebec's  role in confederation was one of  the more interesting debates. It  was the view of the majority  that while people of Quebec  should be able to enjoy their vown  culture and language, the provinces should have equal status  within confederation, not special  or separate status.  In international a_!fairs, the  party condemns Canada's complicity in the Viet Nam war,  sale of arms to South Africa,  Rhodesia, and Portugal, and  urges this country use its_good  offices at the U.N. to help bring  about a peaceful solution to the  Meddle* East problem.  In essence, the New Democratic party rea-Mrms its belief that  the only long term' basis for a  stable peace lies in an international order based on law and  sooi-al order and justice.  Resolutions regarding native  people's- rights were suibmitteid  from many delegations. It was  agreed that we would recognize  North American Indians' aboriginal rights to the lands and  theiir use, recognize Indian rights  guaranteed in the treaties, and  interpret the treaties in a manner consistent with the resources  of the '70s.  answered,    and,    if   necessary,  complete by phone or personal  ��� visit., '���_.''  This is what the 42,000 census  representatives will be doing  when they start their drop-off  af questionnaires. Their work  should be completed by June 15  to 20. Their rates of pay will  vary according to type of area.  Most will earn between $150 and  $200. In self-enuimeratiori' areas  they will, be paid composite  piece rates which include a mileage allowance; in canvasser  areas they will be paid a fixed  hourly rate plus mileage.  Census representatives are selected, trained and supervised by  some 2,000 census commissioners, each of whom is responsible  for the work of about 20 census  - representatives. Each commisi-  sdoner is permitted to hire an  admin'strative assistant at peak  periods for up to 40 hours of  work '��� x,  Comimisfsioner districts in turn  are grouped by 10 to 15, each -  group comprisinig an area roughly equivalent to two federal electoral districts. These will be administered by 133 regional office  representatives who were taken  on strength six months agio,  trained, and given the responsi-  biility for all field operations in  their districts/. To assist them  at census time, each will! hire  an administrative assistant and  a    number    of    quality-control  -clerks, for a total of 133 administrative assistants and 880 quality-control., clerks for Canada.  Period of employment will be  about three weeks during the  month of June.  With field operations, completed by the end of June, a steady  flow of boxes carrying tons of  paper will all but submerge the  eight DBS regional offices across  Canada. This paper flood ��� consisting Of some 6,000,000 population questionnaires, 400,000 agriculture census questionnaires,  and supporting documents ���  will hit St. John's, Halifax, Mont  real, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg, Edmonton amd Vancouver  between June 15 and June 30.  The rising tide of paper will  -be kept under control by 2,700  processing clerks, working under 250 supervisors and DBS regional office staff.  When the regional offices have  jirocessed the population questionnaires, and sent them to  headquarters in Ottawa, the  questionnaires, for all practical  purposes, will have moved out  of human hands-. From^tben^oni. j  all these documents will be taken' over -by, hiachines. *       *  7 The first stop is at the micro-,  filming unit-in   Ottawa,  where  144  skilled' attendants using 12  .ipecially built microfilming cameras will transfer the data on  the questionnaires to microfilm!.  Each roll of microfilm will contain 1,800 questionnaires.  After the rolls of microfilm  have been processed, they a*re  sent on immediately to FOSDIC  (Filim Optical Sensing .Device  for Input to Computers) Twihiich  will convert the microifilim to  computer-ready magnetic tape.  FOSDIC is operated by its own.  team of six specialists with the  assistance of a further six peo  ple.  The last stop for census data  is the computer. Absorbing the  magnetic tape prepared for it  b^Fp^ICrtlie computer will  digest, the* data contained and  produce all statistical compilations and tabulations required  for the census.  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  I  ��**i^^*A*i^^*^>w^w*^wW_^*iMWVMVVMW>^MW^M^^��*^l<%*'W��*��V*^W*^^  !t Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS. B.C.  .  **^^+*^^***^^^^^^��****^*��r*^^*  "�����^SSS,!^:-^^^^"^I^S^rH  .y >vwi% >-v��x v_"  Gfourcb Services  >f��  Let The People Praise Thee, O God  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, Mattihs  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  1    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.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  7 Rev. D. Kenny  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby, 885-2809  .   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.   r  886-9970  Highway and "Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed, Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  .886-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  i^forme*  and it usually is. Even the most  understanding parents enjoy and  deserve a little time out of earshot.  Next time there's thejeast excuse,  give her an extension phone for her  bedroom. She'll be delighted and  you'll experience more than the usual  pleasure of giving. Call our  business office.  B.G.TEL&  ���l&TApM* .  TraM-Canala  TtI(phMtS)rttt! NCbhsum  news  and  views  Consumers' Association of Canada  '.:&.S^ft  ���7. ��_���*.<!._ III  . u ���;.'. _i-.r.^. = VI  <\--&^.r^��.  -������'-: ���-:^;:sr>^  The charter flight business is  a multi-million dollar proposition  in Canada. The reason for the  popularity of. charter flights, of  course, is their low cost per  holiday maker. It is estimated  that in 1969, a record 3,500 charters were flown from Canada,  most of them across the Atlantic.  How does one get on a charter  flight? Well, frequently one joins  a club, which- might be a term  covering anything from a special interest or hobby club to a  service organization. The favorite question of anyone going  overseas for a holiday is where  can I find a charter club?  Generally, when people put  out hundreds and hundreds of  dollars they would like to know  what their rights and obligations  are in the event that the service  or product does not work out ���  or in the event that they might  have a complaint to make with  the hope of obtaining some re  dress.  Professor W. A. W. Neilson,  professor of law at York University, has some strong views  on this subject and feels that  federal government authorities  have a duty to extend protection to Canadian travellers covering but of country charter  flights.  After all, it is a common rule  that the entire fare must be paid  considerably in advance, and  more often than hot, the organization taking the funds is largely unknown to the traveller.  Some consumers have discovered to their sorrow that the mere  existence of an organization  oyer a length of time does not  always guarantee their ability to  carry out the charter flight both  ways!  The Air Transport committee  of the Canadian Transport Commission require that all fares  paid for a charter flight be put  in a trust account in a Canadian  Wed like to  demonstrate the  12 new advantages  of the Pioneer 3071.  Advantages like the 2-way cooling system, that cools the  block, as well as the hew nylon fuel tank . . . to reduce.  vibration, there's a 2-piece crankcase, 3-piece crankshaft and,  solid unit con rod... a new cleanable spark-arresting muffler  that's the quietest yet, and the best fuel  economy of all professional saws.  These are 'just a few of the 12 new  advantages you get With the      .  Pioneer3071. CHAINSAWS  2B   Coast News, May 26, 1971.  bank or trust company, with  half of the amount being released to the airline when the outbound segment of the flight is  flown out, the remainder being  released to the carrier when the  group returns. However, there  must be a named airline involved1 and arrangements must be  finalized to the extent of actual  arrangements for a charter  flight.  This protection would not cover the type of situation discovered in Toronto when a flight organizer disappeared with more  than $100,000. belonging to hundreds of would-be travellers  who paid over $200 each for  charter flights that would have  taken them home to Italy for  Christmas. The five fully-fbooked  flights had never been arranged  ��� and it is questionable if those  who paid to get on the charter  flights will ever recover any of  their money.  As a follow-up to Professor  Neilson's* investigation and report to the Consumers' Associa-  ti'on of Canada, the organization  would like to get some more information to fight this problem.  If you can help, would you  pleaise send your answers to any  or all of the following questions.  Are there clubs or organizations, in your area sponsoring  charter flights? If so, how did  you learn of their existence?  Did you find it relatively easy  to shop for the' best charter  flight buy? How did you go  about it?  Did you pay your fare in advance of take-off? How far in  advance was the last payment  made?  What sort of assurance did  you have of a binding contract  between the club and the charter airline involved?  Did you^ clearly understand  the following: ��� the total fare  if the flight was less than fully-  booked? was. food included?  were beverages included?  Did you understand the fares  to be regulated and controlled?  Were you given an opportunity  to purchase "no-show" insurance? If so, at what price?  Do you have any basic complaint about the availability and/  or operations of charter flight  operations in Canada? If so,  please provide brief details.  Send Tyour replies to Charter  Flights,..' Consumers' Association  of Canada, 100 Gloucester St.,  Ottawa 4.  ANDY  CAPP  PIONEER  SMITTYS BOAT RENTALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-7711  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Do you know?  Species, of cotton are found native in all continents except  Europe.  Entomology is the science  which deals with insects; etymology is the science of words.  Almost all the earth's air is  below 500 miles above its surface.  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MH)!CAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMBITS  and other required paper.  Ph. 886-2622  onery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bouquet Imitation lin*  THERMO-ENGRAVING is rich, raised leHarihg. .  with the luxurious distinction of fine croftsreonsWp  ���but costs about half as much as you'd expect��������  and is ready within a -week.  Many other styles from which to cbooso.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  _���  IBHBftlf&teStrWBUB^^  Al New HOOVER 0617 WASHER  One Piece Moulded Tub for quieter operation  New Trouble Free Pump & Drain System  ��<*�����-$209.95  Special $189.95  PLUS  SHIILinG CALL FOR  IRBHTTS BLUE'  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia m  1  17.50 Steam Iron for only $6.00  with purchase of washer (Limited Stock)  AU HOOVER WASHER PARTS AHD S��RVIS AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS HARDWARE  886-2442 Coast News, May 26, 1971.    2A��y  �����_��_���  LEHERS  Editor:  On behalf of the Sechelt and District Retarded Chil-  ��� dren's Association I extend our  thanks for your co-operation for  ���all publicity given to ua through  your paper during the last year.  The Sechelt & District Retarded Children's Association which  has been active since 1958 '.have  finally. reached a goal this last  year .by 4>uilding a classroom  school for local children, situated on the school' -ground's at the  Gibsons Elementary School.  Without the support oif people  interested in this association and  their determination to help the  local children, this school would  not have been built.  A special thanks go out to all  persons on the Sunshine Coast,  all personnel of Canadian Forest  Products, Port Mellon, who donated their safety awards to our  association, and the Sunshine  Coast Lions club, Royal Canadian Legion branches', along with  all persons- and businesses who  donated to help us build the  school.  The school was built for $7,800  The balance caime from donations from people on the Sunshine Coast. All material for the  school was from local business  and was built by local contractor M.T. Construction and other  sub-trades.  Within one year we have paid  if or the school and are now looking forward to better the equipment and (further the education  for these children, with the great  ly appreciated help of Mr. Peter  Sl.nn, Supervisor of Elementa_y  Schools, our own teacher Mrs.  G-lady Legh, and her volunteer  teacher aides we are lookinlg forward to another good year.  One of the ways oif our association to raise .funds- was the recent Flowers of Hope seed's that  were distributed in the mails  last week as it is the national  week all across Canada.  Due to an inaccurate number  oif these pamphlets' needed to  send out in the matt' not everyone might have received one and  any one who wishes to send a  de-nation can be mailed to Sechelt and District Retarded Chil  dren's Association, Box 277, Sechelt or Box 575, Gilbsons.  Another way we have to raise  fundsi is by means! of a raffle,  this year we have a hand hooked  wool rug which was made by the  children in our school of which  the material for this rug was  donated by Mr. and Mrs. J. S.  Macey of Gibsons, along w:ith a  gift certificate from* Uncle Micks  stores in Sechelt. Tickets' will be  availalble around June 15 for this .  raffle which will be 25c each or  five for $1.  From all of us in the Assooial  tion to all of you wonderful peo-1  pie thanks for your generous!  support; Thank you.  ���ALBERT E.  LYNN  President.     /  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  PENINSULA  Photographers  ���   WEDDINGS  ���    PORTRAITS  ���    PASSTORTS  ���   COMMERCIAL  With the use of special portable backdrops and lighting, portraits, family groups, babies, passports, etc, are done in the  privacy of your home, if so desired. This makes possible a  change of clothes -and adjustments to hair and make up, if  needed. Sittings arranged by appointment. Samples of photo-  graphi-c work shown on request  C. ABfRHETHY  Phone 886-7374  MOTORISTS ARE REMINDED that everything on wheels, including rickshaws*, rates miniature auto licence tags from the Tuberculous and1 Chest Disabled Veterans Assac.aiion. Exotic China-doll  Rebecca Maiairi' says' tiiere's stNll time for motorists to send back  their reply cards to re-register with the;TB yets for the service:  the tracing of owners of lost keys. Proceeds OS the annual campaign, which employs needy veterans, are used for _soholarsl_ip|s  and research into respiratory diseases.  r,V#_hl��N NEWT  X   -X   -v-_r -l   -.S'-.K_fi. #���������$$ .-?*  'iX ������ y  '���-     - " -'.'    '    '���'       j,. J' f::  I .-'.-.���-��� f   ,;'" '" '  ^'1^4I%R?  rf���   ''.,&'���.   "i!;,r '%2    fyy.  p^  ,^--  ���y e  ii ^fc  v ���* ''>'.  �� >** **  DECOR-BUILDING COTTONS: Fabric can set the atanosiphene in  any room. Here, a cozy corner in a den-TV room is created by us>-  inlg nubby-texiturcd 100% cotton ;n a distinctive cane print for chair  eus_-ions and full draperies. A cotton carpet completes the decor.  TASEUA 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 All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  What s new wi  This is your chance to teU Canada  who you are and how you're doing.  Census day is almost like voting day.  It's your right and privilege. Your chance to  let Canada know all about yourself and yoor  family. How and where you live. It's as  secret as "the ballot. All these facts become  statistics. And many organizations use them  to plan for our future.  This is how governments know where  to spend money for the most necessary things:  hospitals/schools, housing proj-ects^roads  arid highways, Community centred; ^)parks.  For example, a high percentage of  7  children under five in one section of >  your community may alert the board  of education to the need for a new "  school. Or, districts with a high  proportion of sub-standard  housing may be identified and  ear marked for urbal reriew_tl and  development programs. Things  like that.  It's a do-it-yourself census.  Any day now, you'll  receive your census questionnaire. The  idea is that everyone in Canada must fill  in that form on June 1. If a pre-paid return  envelope came with the population census  form complete the questionnaire and  maiHt back. If there is no envelope,  don't mail it but hold the form until it  is'picked up by a census representative.  This will probably be the first time  you've ever had the chance to fill in your  own census form. The old way of sending  census takers around knocking on doors and  asking you questions served a useful purpose  in its day. But we've found, after many trial  censuses, that people do a better job when  they fill in their questionnaires themselves.  If you are a farm operator.  If you have a farm, the census  representative will bring you the Census of  Agriculture form along with the population  census form. The extra information you give  is important for government farm programs  and farm organizations in the years ahead.  Some time after June 1, the census  representative will call oh you to pick up the  completed census forms. So don't mail  them back.  What happens if somebody doesn't  fill in his census form?  Everyone in Canada is required by  law to be counted in the national census.^  If you don't bother, a census representative  will have to come around and fill in your  questionnaire with you. So, if you do it  yourself, you'll save time and money for  everyone.  We heed facts about you ..." and  your family. Otherwise we won't have the  whole story.  Give a few minutes to the Census of  Canada. And Canada will give you a  better future.  It's your census. Everyone has the  right to be counted. Everyone has the right  to expect the information he gives to be  treated in absolute confidence. And you can  be sure that the information will be used  for the good of all Canadians.  So, don't forget. June 1;  Tell us what's new.  I*  DOMINION BUREAU OF STATISTICS  BUREAU FEDERAL DE' LA STATISTIQUE years of weather foi^casting!  One hundred years ago this  month, weather forecasting got  its official start in Canada. It  all began with a $5,000 grant, to  establish the Canadian Meteor-  O-igical service with a staiff of  three ��� and with an overwhelming task in a vast, four-year-old  nation.  The subsequent development of  meteorology in general and the  CMS in particular, could never  have been envisaged by the early meteorologists-. In 1877 they  were planning to increase the  usefulness oif weather predictions by telegraphing them to 75  of the principal places in Canada, where they would be posted in a prominent place for the  information of the general pub-  ���liic.      ' ���'-  Today, satellites and comput-  ters are normal tools of the pro-  ��� fession as the CMS, with a staff  of 2,300 and an annual budget of  $38 million, gathers, interprets  and exchanges weather data on  a global basis.  In its centennial year, the CMS  marks a doulble milestone with  its transfer to the Department  of Fisheries and Forestry, an interim step in its introduction to  a new department that will be  concerned with environmental  quality. Actually, the move is; a  sort of homecoming, as the Service's first attachment to government was with the old Department of Marine and Fisheries. -    .  The importance of meteorology and weather forecasting to  Canada's fisheries is seilf-eyident  But their importance in other  areas to be served Iby the environmental departmenit is also  paramount. Jack Davis-, mdnis-  ���teir-diesignate of the new department, said the addition of the  CMS to the other federal elements dealing with environmental quality is an important step  in the fight against air pollution.  "The CMS conducts important  research on the relationship between weather and air pollution," he said. "Now, it will be  on the same team'as specialists  in air quality who are joining  the new department froan Na-r.7.  taon-al. Health and SWeifare; This ;  will greatly enhance the scientific attack on air pollution."  Beautiful B.C.  Parts of British Columbia 750  miles apart are pictured in the  summer issue of Beautiful British Columbia magazine, now on  sale. An article about the Pender Islands' suggests that they  are a hither and yawn kind of  place, where one can kick the  rat race, while the. lead story  aibout northwestern Brutish Columbia takes readers as far  north ajs the province's boundary with the Yukon and Northwest Territories.  Other photo stories in the full-  color quarterly, published -by the  Department -of Travel Industry,  deal with a houseboat holiday  on Shusiwaip Lake, a ..'.'visit, to  Gastown in Vancouver/ a valley  of wild flowers north of Lytton,  the sport of sailplanang in the  skies over the Fraser Valley,  and a report on school bands  whose members have become  British Columbia's musical ambassadors at home and abroad.  _wX     - r--&#��ix?  For Real Estate oh the  K. CROSBY  Sunshine Coast   '  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  "" Gibsons.'��� 886-2481  Meteorologists have in the past  wou-ced closely with forestry sei-  entisits in the Department of  Fisheries and Forestry. The Can  adian Forestry Service's well-  knov/ni fire danger index and fire  danger forecasting systems were  developed in close collaboration  with the meteorologists. Their  efforts in forest fire researtcib  will now be fully coordinated1.  Similarly, the work of the CMS  and that of federal water .resource specialists will be integrated withdn the new department... .'.'���.'������.:  Full-time employees mnnber  2,300 in the following programs:  Meteorological observing, me-  teoroi'og-cal forecasting, ice observing and forecasting, climatology, meteorallogical research,  meteorological training, meteorological instruments, meteorological services for the Department of National Defence, meteorological administration. The  annual budget is. approximately  $38,000,000.  T-c.re are 298 land stations reporting basic weather information on hourly and-or synoptic  (6 hourly) basis.  There are 170 ships cooperating with the CMS in maintaining  ..tu'li  weather observing and re  porting programs in Canadian  and International waters, also  two weather ships, CCGS Van-  couver and CCGS Quadra maintain Station P on rotating basis  j in the North Pacific reporting  the weather eight times daily.  There are 33 stations, including the ocean weather station in  the Pacific, conducting a program of upper air observations  made at 12 hourly intervals, us-  -���nig radiosonde instruments carried aloft by (balloons.  There are 2,059 reporting stations recording- basis data for  climatotogical purposes. Stations  largely stafifed by volunteer ob  servers recruited by the CMS.  The Meteorological Teletype  system serves 402 civil and military offices involving 600 connections and over 36,000 miles of  circuits.     The     Meteorological  Coast News, May 26, 1971.  Weatherfax system serves to distribute weather maps, and other  data, to 109 stations over 18,700  miles of circuits.  ahead and  new  We'll be glad to help with a  $1000 Home Acquisition Grant  or $5000 Second Mortgage  -Loan..-7.;  Go ahead and look around. We can make it easier for you  to buy a new home of your choice or build one by providing  an outright $1000 Home Acquisition Grant or a $5000 Second  Mortgage Loan that may be used as part or all of your down  payment  To qualify: You must be the first occupant of the new home  and must have lived in British Columbia for 12 months immediately preceding the date of purchase or completion of  construction.  The Loan can equal but cannot exceed the difference be*  tween the cost of the property and the first mortgage.  Previous British Columbia Government Annual Home-owner  Grants will be deducted from the $1000 Grant, but not If you  choose a Second Mortgage Loan.  Interest lower than on Federal N.H.A.  first mortgages  If payments are made promptly there will be an annual refund  of up to 1P%. reducing the effective interest rate on a 25-year  Second Mortgage Loan to 7V_%. For example, the monthly  payment on a $5000, 25-year Second Mortgage Loan is  $41.00 but the 10% refund would in effect reduce this to  $36.90.  All mortgages Fully Insured-  without extra charge  If the borrower who is the principal supporter of the family  dies, the Government of British Columbia will forgive the  remaining debt. There is no charge for this insurance - nor  are there any application, legal or registration fees or  charges.  Annual Home-owner Grants  reduce your property taxes  Once you have purchased your new home you become  eligible for the British Columbia Government Home-owner  Grant of up to $170 annually-an important factor in helping  to reduce the amount of your property taxes.  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  HON. W. A. c. BENNETT,;.P.c; Premierapd Minister of Finance  G. S. BRYSON, Deputy;Minister of Finance  For further information mail this coupon  Provincial Administrator, Home-owner Assistance,  Department of Finance,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  Please send me full information with regard to the  $1000 Grant for buying a new home and $5000  Second Mortgage Loan.  r  i  !   Name.  1  I  j   Address���  1  l^zzi: iMALESTATE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gower Point Waterfront:  Large waterfront lot withTma'g-  ni'ficeht view overlooking Georgia' Strait and adjacent islands1..  All facilities available. Easy ae-  oeisls -close to Gilbsons just oft  Gower Point Road. Full price  $11,000.  Roberts Creek: Large well situated, level lot on the Lower  Roberts Creek Road. Road front,  age is 135 ft. Selectively cleared.  View with very convenient access to nearby beaich. Excellent  building site.  Full price $5,750.  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 bedroom split level, beautiful  view home, Davis Bay, WW  throughout, electric heat, Franklin fireplace, 20 x 25 family rec.  room, 2 patios. Asking price  $29,500. Write Box 472, North  Vancouver, giving phone number.  Bright new 3 bedroom or 2 bedroom and den, utility, A-O hear,  on large partly wooded lot near  shopping plaze. Phone owner,  886-2762.   Waterfront lot within village of  Gibsions. Lovely view, utilities',  building site level with road.  Ideal for retirement home, $7000  cash. 886-7559 or 886-2330.  "Granthams. Spectacular view, 3  .bedroom��, den or 4th bedroom,  sundeck, new high concrete  basement. $18,000. Phone 886-  7559 or 886-2330.  3 bedlroom modern home, with  partly finished basement, shake  roof, brick front, hardwood  floors, built in stove and oven,  on 1.6 acres. Phone .886-9959.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827    ,  3 only.left. Large view lots.  Gower Point area near good  beach. Terms. Phone 886-2887  AM RENT  Two bedroom duplex for rent,  vacant June 1. Pihone 886-7056.  On or after June 20, 3, bedroom  home, Davis Bay, one or two  children only, $190 a month. For  full particulars write Box 472,  North Vancouver giving phone  mimibetr.  Store or office space for rent.  Approximately 565 sq. ft., also  storage space in basement for  renter. Phone, dlays 885-9817 or  eves. 885-2368.  DO YOU HAVE A PROBLEM?  . Can't pai__ recreational vehicles  in your own yard?  Do you come to the Sunshine  Coast for the weekend?  Have to bring -yomr R.V. with  you each time?   .  Do ferry costs get high after a  few trips?  Leave it here.. Pick it up when  you come up again.  If this seems like your best bet,  Write to Box 2067, Coast News.  or phone 886-7568.  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 Vernoms  886-2887 or 886-2894  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  or week. Ck>*mmettcdal and crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Elec-  tric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826.  WANTED TO ROT  One" or two bedroom furnished  or unfurnished house or suite for  Ibank employee. Phone 886-2337.  Any type of cabin for June and  July, Roberts Creek beaich area.  Phone collect 112-926-4493.  Audrey Wilde  Bennie  Sechelt parade winner  Seal_e_t's May Day celebration  contained the largest number of  floats the parade has- had for a  good many years. There were 30  .floats and thei decorations and  ^ects:sl_ow*:ed the results of considerable wo^^^  Winners of the five classifications were:  Walking: Snoopy, Charlie Parker- Beauty and the Beast, Ken  Nelson.  Organizations: Sechelt Garden  club, Tops club, Job's Daughters  Comic: St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary; Faimily Market;  Lions Club.    ;  Bicycles: Diane Pearson, Kelly Bodnach.  Commercial:.,Swan-son's, Bank  of Montreal, Clilff's Boats.  The parade started from Res-.  idential school grounds with the '  RCMP leading followed by the  Legion Color party and the Powell- River band and floats.  This year's crowning of the  queen took place in the northeast end of Hackett Patfk with  George Hopkins as master of  ceremonies.  The Powell River Community  Band under* the baton of Bandmaster Charles Stowell, whose  wife was a band member, opened proceedings with O Canada.  Introduction of past, present and  the new; Sechelt queen followed  with band music. They were:  Retiring Queen - Pamela Watson with escort Mayor William  Swain and Darcy Stephenson, attendant.; 7 '������'���������:'-7 .-������  May Queen Elect Colleen Casey, Mr. Sam Casey as escort.  Donna Rathburn and1 Cathy Oike  attendants.  Indian Princess Rena "Joe, attendants Lois Paul, Becky Jackson. ���- 7 ������  '."���  Gibsons F ir e Department  Queen Linda Szaibo.  Pender Harbour May Queen  and Elphinstohe . Snowlfiake  Queen.  Flower girls were Denise Kohuch, Mary Evans; Julie Sheridan, Laurie Brackett, Cindy  Clarke, Sherry Jackson and  Heather Cattanach. Gift bearer  was Trent Joe. Mrs1. A. E. T.  Eel-ford presented the gifts;  Following the crowning ceremony youthful dancers,' pupils  of Beth Buchanan of Vancouver  and Mrs. June Bandi of Sechelt  performed dances of various nationalities. 7  The ceremonial part of the  day ended just around noon  which gave the various ebrtces^  sions plenty of time to dispose  of their wares. Light rain developed towards three o'clock.  The day ended with the  Queen's Ball in the Royal Canadian Leigion Hall. Sechelt's' Lions club were chief sponsors of  the celebration.  PLANE DOWNED  Pilot Ron Haslett ferrying Mr.  and Mrs. Graham Allen of Seohelt in Salmon Inlet, north of  Sechelt, dropped about 100 feet  into the water with his plane, resulting in all three being hqspi-  ' tali-zed'.- ...;���''       ��� ��� Xx  A nearby boatina n rescued the  trio asthe7craft? sank into deep  water; Mr.^Allen'was apparently  injured more seriously than the  others and was still in hospital  Tuesday  afternoon.  DEADLINE for Regbfrafion of 2 fo 5 year olds for fall term  is June 15  JACK & JELL CO-OP NURSM SCHOOL  Phone 886-7040, 886-9374, 886-2962  Dr. D.Bland  is pleased lo announce  that he will be practising Dentistry  in Gibsons and Sechelt  For appointments Phone 886-7020  Have you heard of  Baha'U'llah?  Phone 885-9895  886-7355  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  WATER USERS  in the LANGDALE AREA  The construction of water; mains will commence in your  area during the first part of June. We would appreciate  tany help in locating the old lines altfig the east side of  the Port Mellon highway. Please place a marker at your  house connection if you know where it is:  Thank you/  G. Dixon;  Water Superintendent.  Mrs. Audrey Wilde Bennie who  for several years worked hard  helpng the Unitarian Cup of Milk  Fund, died' on May 20. She was  also instrumental in foundling the  Inglis Memorial Fund in memc  ory of the son of Dr. and Mrs.  Hugh Inglis, killed in an accident.  She leaves her husband Robert  and son Robert and daughter  Sheahan at home, also three sisters, Mrs. Jacqueline Ferguson,  London, Ont.; Miss Edna Auger  and Mrs. Lindsay Hodgson of  Victoria.  A memorial' service was held  Sat., May 22 at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church with  Rev. Dennis Morgan officiating.  Harvey. Funeral Home directed,.,  A close friend of Mrs. Bennie  writes: 7 ��� ���  I should like to give you here  some of the thoughts of the  friends who knew; Mrs. Bennie  well ��� in the hopes that you or  your staff can use them in writing a suitable tribute to a noble  lady and her gallant family.  In the battle against that vicious enemy of mankind, cancer, the average fighter in Mrs.  Bennie's position would have'  thrown in the sponge over two  years ago. But Mrs. Bennie was  no average fighter. She was a  four-star general whose personal knowledge and understanding  oif the so-far unconquerable nature of the enemy, whose ability re-adjust and re-organize her  fighting lines, and whose compassion for her fellow man,.have  all made hers the most gallant  battle any of us Thave ever  known.  Furthermore, though Mrs1.  Bennie has had to give ground ���  in this one personal battle, she  has not yet given up the war  and has willed her body to the  medical men in the hoipe that  thereby she can strengthen their  battle lines. We who know her  best feel that if only they can  find the secret of her unconquerable spirit, they will have the  ultimate weapon.  '���""'?���"  One of the most distinguished��.  qualities of Mrs. Bennie's char- -  aeter has  been that  since she'  contracted : this dreaded  illness  she has  not narrowed her life  ..'nor confined her energies to her  own personal problems. Your  readers will recall that for the  , last ..two, years her Cup-of-Milk  project has gone ahead full  swing, and' from her sick bed  she has marshal_ed the crew,  held her Coffee Party and kept  a good thing going.  You will recall, too, that last  year sometime she left her sick  (bed, waded into the cold Pacific,  pulled out a little child, performed artificial respiration,  called in the ambulance and saved the child's life. She never  once shrugged otff her duties  and responsibilities as a wife  and mother but right to the very  end was helping to organize the  housework and keep the budget  balanced. Within this last week  she was sending flowers from  her own garden to sick iriends  and was  telephoning messages  of encouragement.  Never once, through all this,  was the guard down. As Mr.  Bennie has said: "Audrey has  that quality which makes believers of us all." Much credit  must go to her staunch little  family, who knowing the score  all along have yet mustered sol*-.  idly behind their general to keep  the good fight going. Those who  know Mr. Bennie well would expect no less, but consider what  a devastating time this has been  for two young students. Their  steadfastness and unwavering,  unquestioning loyalty to the  cause show maturity and deep  quality of character far beyond  their years.  Frien.ds and neighbors who  have in any small way been able  to assist through this bad time  would like the Bennies to know  that we feel privileged and honored to have been even a minute  part of so gallant an effort, and  we owe them a debt of gratitude  for having'counted us- in.  I'm. sure there are many other  "things that could ibe said. This  district   is   a  far  better   place  . for, having rubbed shoulders with  Mrs. Bennie.  Lane again on  Sechelt agenda  The unfinished business removed from Sechelt council's  agenda at the first meeting in  May was replaced.on the aigen-  da at the.second May meeting  when a protest was lodged with  council by Bernel Gordon who  maintained it was blocking his  plans for improving his property-   ���        . ���:,������/..'.'  ^ The issue was removed at Aid.  Ben Lang's request and was put  back oh the agenda at Aid.  Lang's request. This unfinished  business concerns a lane back  of the block bounded by the Coffee shop and the former Shop  Easy store on Cowrie St.  The issue involved concerns a  .straightening out of the land at  the Shop Easy end and has been  a jnatter of negotiation for a  cott|fle''-'of years. It was .dropped  wheiKsome persons involved decided to leave the action uncompleted.  Aid; Lang will now read  through the correspondence and  see if he can come up with a  solution.  A NEW SERVICE  covering repairs fo  household appliances  CR0WHURST APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PHONE 886-7775  1637 Marine Drive, Gibsons  HARRIS BLOCK  COMPLEX  AT -GIBSONS BUSIEST C0WH  DAVID LESLIE  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Wm. L.GORDON  CHARTERED. ACCOUNTANT  DAVID PERRY  VETERINARY SURGEON  PULP and PAPER WORKERS OF CANADA  FABRIC HOUSE  SIMPSON SEARS  McKIBBIN INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD.  AT  SCHOOL ROAD & GOWER POINT ROAD  4       Coast News, May 26, 1971.  LEGAL  Lieutenant-Governor  CANADA  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the United Kingdom, Canada and Her  other Realms and Territories  Queen, Head of the Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presents  shall come ���  GREETING.    ( WHEREAS by  (section 766(1)  ( Of the Muirici-  ( pal Act, it is  ( provided, inter  ( aiiar that in ad-  -������'    ( cation to the  "Dan ( functions oon-  Campbell''       ( ferred by that  Minister of      ( Act, a resgionali  Municipal        ( district has  Affairs ( such functions  as are provided iby Letters Patent or supplementary Letters  Patent and for this purpose the  Lieutenant-Governor in Council,  may, on the recommendation of'  the Minister, provide in the Letters Patent or supplementary  Letters Patent such further objects, powers, obligations, duties  limitations and conditions in res- -  pect to any or all functions! requested pursuant to this section:  AND WHEREAS the Regional  Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has requested  that the further function of lighting of intersections and areas  of public use be granted the regional district under the provisions of section 766(4a) of the  Municipal Act:  AND WHEREAS under the  provisions of subsection (4b) of .  section 766 of the Municipal Act  the annual net cost of any function granted pursuant to subsection (4a) shall not exceed the  product of one-half mill ori the  assessed value referred to in  subsection (1) of section 782  within^ participating municipalities, and the annual net cost of  all functions 'granted pursuant  to subsection (4a) shall not exceed the product of one mill on -  such assessed values:  NOW KNOW YE THAT by  these presents, We do order and  ,protela_m that on, from and after the date hereof, the1 following  be added to the objects, powers,  obligations, duties, -imitations  and conditions of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:  DIVISION IX ��� LIGHTING OF  INTERSECTIONS AND AREAS  OF PUBLIC USE  1. The Regional Board may  undertake the installation, acquisition, operation and maintenance of lighting of highway  intersections and areas of public use for the participating  member municipalities- oif Electoral Areas A, B. C, D, E and F.  2. The annual net cost attributable to this function shall be  apportioned among the member  municipalities on the basis of  assessment which may "be taxed  in the current year for school  purposes, excluding property  that is taxable for -school purposes only by special Act.  3. No debt other than temporary current borrowing shall  be incurred by the regional district for the purposes of this  function.  4. The annual net cost of this  function  shall   not  ex-ceed'  the  product oif 0.02 mills on the as-  \  sesament referred to in  para- f  graph 2.  5. Until the annual budget for  the year 1972 is adopted, the  sums of money which- may be  , borrowed to meet the current  lawful expenditures) of the regional district for the purpose of  ���this function shall be as determined (by the Inspector of Municipalities.  AND THAT the Letters Patent  as amended of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District be deemed to be further amended accordingly:  In testimony whereof, We have  caused these Our Letters to  be made Patent and the Great  Seal of Our said Province to  be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Colonel the Honorable John R. Nicholson, P.C,  O.B.E., Q.C., LL.D., Lieuten-  ant-JGovernor of Our sadd Province of British Columbia, in  Our City of Victoria, in Our  said Province, this sixth day  of May, in the year of our  Lord one thousand- nine hundred and seventy-one, and in  the twentieth year of Our  Reign  By Conwnand.  "W. D. Black"  fL.S."! Provincial Secretary Coast News, May 26, 1971.       5  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  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  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  WANTED (Cont'd) MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827   COMING EVENTS   May 28: L.A. Rummage Sale,  Roberts Creek Legion, 2 p.m.,  Refreshments 25c.  BIRTHS  LAW ��� To Earle and Penny  Law, Gibsons, a son, Alan Earle  9 lbs., on May 8, 1971. A brother  for Terry Lyn and Deanna.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Alexander M. Davidson, Gibsons, are pleased to  announce the forthcoming marriage of their eldest daughter'  Sandra Jean to Mr. Darryl  George Paige, son of Mr. arid  Mrs. George Page, Sechelt. The  wedding will take place Sat.,  June 26, 1971 at 1:30 p.m., St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church.  BENNIE ��� May 20, 1971, Audrey Wilde Bennie of Hopkins  Landing. Survived by her loving  husband Robert, 1 son Robert,  1 daughted Sheahan, at home. 3  sisters Mrs Jacqueline Ferguson  London, Ont., Miss Edna Auger  and Mrs. Lindsay Hodgson, Victoria. Memorial service was held  Sat., May 22nd at 2 p.am. from  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Rev. D. Morgan officiating. In lieu of flowers donations to B.C. Cancer Fund. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME directors. .  MULLETE ��� May 20, 1971, Agnes Mullett, aged 87, oif Madeira  Park, B.C. Survived by one son.  William James of England, one  daughter, Mrs. G.  (Doris) Ed-  wardson, Madeira Park, one sister Dorothy Dickson,   England,  six   grandf-_i_ldire_i,   two   greatgrandchildren.   Funeral  service  was held Tues., May 25 from the  Family  Chapel of  the  Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. D. Popple  officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. x .  HELP WANTED  Part time court reporter wanted  Shorthand an essential requirement. Phone 885-2883 or 885-9518.  Lady to do houseworlk one day  a week. Phone 886-7358 after 5  p.m.  Experenced waitress wanted for  full time. Phone 886-9815.  Good cook wanted. Apply stating age, experience and salary  ex-pected. Box 618, Sechelt.  Free trailer parking to reliable  couple for odcas-onal help on  mini farm, Roberts Creek. ��86-  7285.  WORK WANTED  HOME-AID  CUSTOM DESIGN  & DRAFTING SERVICES  Homes, garages, additions,  etc. planned & drafted to  code specifications.  Personal service.  CaU 886-7389  Housecleaninig, $2 an hour. Good  references. Phone 886-7198, Ask  for Doreen. .���     ..  .  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary will be pleased to cater for  your bridal or social event. Call  886-2706.   Will spray paint your house for  $150. Special rate from May 18  to June 18, $100. Phone 886-2512.  Extra-heavy duty rotovator ser-  vice.  Phone  886-2897.   Handyman will paint your home,  or do general nuisance jobs, or  what have you. Call Frank at  886-7054.           Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Ornamental wrought iron railings, custom built. Free estimates. Phone 886-7029 or 886*-  7056s.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,   1631  Marine  Dr.,  Gibsons.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   Custom kitchens, general finish  carpentry, work performed on  the jolb with your materials. Ph.  886-9593.  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Lawn cutting.  Winston's  Sporting Goods. Gibsons 886-9600.  FREE WINTER  SAFETY CHECK  All your tree needs attended to  promptly and expertly.  Insured work.  Phone 885-2109.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  MISC. FOR SAU  Suzuki motorcycle in excellent  condition; small rototiller, brand  new. Phone 886-2983.  1 set mahogany cupboards, 8',  $125; 1 Wringer washer, $45; 1  oil heater,  $30.  Phone 886-2940.  Quart mason sealers, also canned cherries. Phone 886-2625.  Hide-a-bed with matching arm  chair; 5 piece dinette suite, all  practically new. Wringer washer. $15. Phone 886-9580.  10' x 52' Safeway mobile home,  2 bedrooms, Jack and Jill. Apply  No. 1, Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park.  Genuine Danish teak chairs and  desk; Viking vacuum! cleaner;  electrical appliances. Philips  stereo radio, record player. Ph.  886-2964. ; ;  Trailer 12' x 65' with tipout. 2  bedrooms, can be financed. Ph.  886-7187.  Camper or unit. 9'3" Vanguard  cam_3er with fibreglaiss top.  Sleeps 4, double propane tan&s,  furnace, etc. '66 Mertcury % ton  truck, 300 cu. in., 4 speed, low  mileage. Phone 886-7452.  ARTEX ACCESSORIES  Complete line of all your  needs on hand. Many discounts and specials still available. Discount to pensioners.  Just a phone call away.  Your local representative  Anne Prewer, phone 886-9259  Instructions available.  AVON ������  Gibsons Bay area representative  Mrs. Inge Harrison, 886-2967.  9x12 tent; camp cot; 6" jointer;  lawn roller; Mixmaster and juicer; platform scales; carpet  sweeper; car gun rack and misc.  15' Oasis trailer, self contained.  Phone 885-2116. ���-���...���;  1970 B.S.A. 650 Firebird, $700.  Phone 885-9780.  6 year Welsh) pony, mare, 11  hands, good with children. $100.  Phone 886-2861.  Rich goat's milk, 50c quart; electric organ;  good green grazing for horses. Phone 886-7285.  7285.      .    ������������  10 SPEED H.Q.  Dick Mallett's Cycle Sales and  Service offers you parts for all  bikes. Also Suzuki, and Honda  parts. All bike repairs. Reasonable.  At the Rental Shop, Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2848  Bedding plants available no*w  Tomatoes $1.25 per doz.  CREEKSIDE GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons, 886-2421  QUALITY FEEDS  Buckerfield & Purina Agents  50 lb. of Gr. Oat ���_ -$2.15  Wheat $2.15  Lay Pellets ��� $2.50 .  Hog Grower Pellets $2.35  Dog Crumbles $4.25  Hay, Tim. Clover mix $1.10 bale  Pratt Roud, Gibsons       886-7527  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Maltett, 886-7293  BEDDING PLANTS  49c box  LARGE SELECTION"  Flower or Vegetable-  LARGE LILACS, $1.00  CLEMANTIST, SPECIAL $1.99  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Paneloc shells ��� for cottagse.  20' diameter, 320 sq. ft. with  door, 2 windows and timber  foundation beaims, to clear slight  ly water damaged at $1500 cash  plus 5% tax, 10% down holds till  July 1. Contact A. Dawson, Har-  rigara Industries Ltd., days 278-  9891, evenings, 298-7736.  FEED  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  Reasonable Prices  Convenient Location  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES .  Gibsons 886-9340  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head of Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop   Gibsons, 886-9600  Automotive undercoating and  steam cleaning (portable) Phone  886-2784. -  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-2443.  McKenzie Seeds  New shipment of spring  fishing tackle now in stock  Rakes, hoes, garden equipment  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Gibsons,  886-9600  IF IT'S SUITS -IT'S MORGANS -  885-9330, Sechelt  . ~ i ��� -  GOOD SUPPLY  PEAT MOSS, BLUE WHALE  FERTILIZERS,   LIME,   SEEDS  ONION SETS, SEED POTATOS  PLANTS,  SHRUBS  EVERGREENS  LARGE SELECTION  2 yr. OLD FRUIT TREES  $2.75 to  $2.95  Pansies 49c; Rhododendrons 2.75  FOR RENT  . lawn roller  Fertilizer spreader  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Chinchillas, breeding stock and  young. Reasonable price. Also  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Sur-  tees, Halfmoon Bay. Ph 885-9303  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY     ,,  Always Available ���; .  FRUITS & VEGETABLES    7  At Reasonable Prices  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  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  Used electric  arid gas  ranges, 7  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt  mmm-    SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  WANTED  Fill. Phone 886-2701 weekends  only, or post office Box 244, Gibsons.  Small used electric concrete  mixer. Phone 886*-2651.   Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '53 Ford, good running order,;  $125. Phone 886-9988.  G.M. % ton truck and 10V2' Security Camper. $1200 cash. Ph.  886-2604.    1960 lour door BeJair Chev. $150.  Pihone 886-2347.    .  '68 Cortina G.T., 22,000 miles, 4  extra snow tires. Phone 886-2964.  1960 Ford  sedan',  good running  condition, $175. Phone 886-2744.  "-i��8 Datsun 1600, 15,000 miles. Ph.  886-7427.;   15' Oasis trailer, self contained.  Phone 885-2116.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. Carvel built boat, 10 hp,  engine, in good shape. $325. Ph.  886-7060.              ���  17' Donzi, (full contour cored  plus extras, with V-drive, steering, ruidlder, prop, shaft gear  and wiring, $1500 or best offer.  24'6" Beachcomber day boat,  $1200. Phone. 884-5380.   11' plywood cartop boat, new,  Phone 886-9961.   12 ft.  row boat and oars, $50.  Phone 886-2744.  Boat trailer wanted for _L4 ft.  boat.  Phone 886-2854.  10' F.G. boat, forward deidk,  running lights, tailored snap on  top, complete with engine. Trade  for pickup or cash offer. Cost  $650 last year.  Phone  886-9373.  16 foot planing hull1, half cabin,  fibreglassed to water line 1970,  20 Merc outboard just overhauled in shop. Boat, motor, controls  $450. Phone 886-9306.  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.  PETS  Homes wanted for 2 kittens and  female tortoise shell ^cat. Phone  886-2387.  Toy poodle puppies1, registered  stock. Phone 884-5264.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Phone 886-  2601.  LIVESTOCK  Quainter horse mare, foal at  foot. Well schooled and reliable  trail horse. Pihone 886-9593.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  VIM.AGE OF GIBSONS  CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  A plan for specific trees and  shrubs has been drawn Up for  planting in Pioneer Park at Gibsons. The Centennial Committee  feel that there may be residents  and organizations wiho wish to  make a significant contribution  in the form of a tree or shrub.  ��� Mr. Bill Murray, of Murray's  Garden Supplies, in Gibsons, has  the list, required! and would be  pleased to assist you in your  centennial gilft. Suitable acknowledgement will be made by the  Centennial Ctamimittee.  Contact:  Murray's Garden Supplies  Gibsons. Phone 886-2919  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99014 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSB) AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skin-divers' 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  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  FUELS  FIREWOOD: Alder or fir. $18  cord, $10 y2 cord, any length,  split, delivered and piled. 886-  2467 evening's.  :.  ��� 7-      COAL ~~~~  Drumheller/ Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  SUNSHINE COAST  ENTERPRISES  Alder wood, any length, $20  cord. Phone 886-9988.  PROPERTY WAHIB  Waterfront    property.     Private  party, no developer. Write  R. Minni-ch, 4354 Avon Dr., La  Mesa;, Calif., 92041.   ' Wanted, waterfront lot or acreage, Gibsons to Halfmoon Bay.  Cash.  Private.  Box 2028,  Coast  News.  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  bea ;  BLOOD :  r: DONOR :  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  * Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  ABBS ROAD: Overloo_dri)g beautiful Howe Sound, 2 or 3 bedroom family home, on large land  scaped lot, full' bs-h-rt:, carport,  suindeck, -dfble plluhibing, spacious living arid dining room.  F.P. $28,000 on terms- of $10,000  -:  down.' ���"���  886-2481       .-'..-  ALMOST NEW 3 bedroom full  basement home oh 6 view acres  with road along length of property. Iff you are looking for privacy and still be dose to the village, this is it. F.P. $29,900.  .   886-2481  COMMERCIAL SITE, close. to  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre with  large building, suitable for many  types of business, complete with  2 olffilces. good' storage and nice  flat grounds. See- thisi future area  now.  886-2481  CHASTER ROAD: 2 bdrm. stucco home on dble lot 150x165 with  view of Georgia Strait, *_s bsmt,  lairge L.R"., bath, dining area  with kitchen, carport, comes  complete with dishwasher,  ifridlge, range, dryer, washer,  freezer and rotating TV antenna.  F.P. $20,950 with terms on $8,500  down.  886-2481  GRANTHAMS REVENUE  HOME: An investment that pays  15% on your money.. This- house  has two suites, top one 2 bdrms  large L.R. with fireplace, sundeck, lower suite, 1 bdrm. both  have auto oil heat. F.P. $12,600.  886-2481  LANGDALE: This beautiul post  and.beam has a-full basement  and overlooks the water and islands. Large living room and1 kitchen. 3 good sized bedrooms  on upper floor. Vanity bathroom,  dble plumbing, WW carpets. Cut  stone fireplace. Only 2 years  old. Full price $27,500. Mortgage  available.  886-2481  G6WER    POINT    ROAD:    Big  family sized house on almost an  acre, wonderful view; jcJose to  nice beach:. Exceptionally well  built, only six years old'. Features large living room ( 14x21)  with FP and WW carpet, good  sized dining area, corridor kitchen with wall range and utility.  Modern bathroom and three bedrooms, all good size. More downstairs, one more bedroom, plumb  ing in for another bathroom, rec  room with FP and a work area.  There's plenty of room here for  you and your family, in a first  class residential area. $33,000 FP  on terms.  886-2481  HIGHWAY ACREAGE, near  Conrad road. About 600 ft. frontage, uncleared road allowance  back. Level land, mostly bushy,  same nice trees. Only $3,900 FP.  886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Gibsons ��� Comfortable, well  kept. three bedroom home. Economical propane furnace and  range. Harbor view, Neat, fenced lot, handy to post off ice and  stores, F.P. $14,000 2108  Gibsons Rural ��� Retirement?  Revenue? Subdivision? Two  sound, well maintained dwellings  and outbuildings on 23 acres,  cleared, fenced and crossHfenced  pasture and parkland ��� and an  assured supply of excellent water from���/"two streams'. $45,000,  reasonable terms. 1279  Selma Park ��� Two only. Residential lots situated one block  above highway. B.C. Hydro, telephone and municipal water available. Moderate slope, good  drainage, second growth timber.  Near schools, shops, hospital.  F.P. $5,250 and' $4,750. D.P.  $2,500, balance easy payments.  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT '  Phone C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015  Gibsons, B.C.  GOWER POINT  200 x 200 view property, semi-  waterfront, beautifully treed,  faces southwest, secluded and  private. Beautiful beach. F.P.  $6,800.  VIEW! VIEW! VIEW!  - Gibsons, Seaview Estates:.  Just imagine a homesite with a  beautiful view of Keats Island,  and the Gulf of Georgia. This  modern subdivision is the perfect spot to build your dream  home. Lots offer all underground  services, cablevision, close to  schools and shopping.  Call John Black: 886-7244 or 886-  7316.  SELMA PARK  Beautiful view lots 80 x 125' with  in walking distance of the Breakwater. These lots are fully serviced, paved roads, terms available starting at $3950:,  RECREATIONAL & RETIREMENT  Homesites: 18,000 sq. ft, - 25,000  siq. ft. -��� $1850 - $3750 Terms.  Seaview Hots close to beach,  within walking distance to the  Tareak water; these lots are fully  serviced!, paved roads, try offers  WELCOME WOODS  SACRIFICE!!! 25,000 sq. ft.  treed 'lot, $1750.  Call Jack Anderson, 885-2323 or  885-2053.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  4% acre, small holding farm,  .2 bedrooms, o-t house, fenced  pasture and outbuildings, far  cattle, chickens included: Gibsons rural only 2 blks to shopping. MUST BE SOLD: F.P.  $15,800 (Terms) or ONLY $12,900  CASH.  LISTINGS WANTED  We have a waiting list especially for: 3 bedroom houses, 2-5  acre narcels. Undeveloped water  front.  It makes sense to list with the  Company that offers you:    .  .Advertising in both local papers.  Pull ads in both the Vancouver  Sun & Province.  Affiliated in M.L.S. both in Canada and the.U.S.  We have three offices to serve  you!!!!  List Today the MacGregor Way  Call Lorrie Girard: 886-7244 or  886-7760. , .   :       :  L:  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  Pender Harbour: 800' level  waterfront, 44 acres. Hwy thru'  rniddle. Comfortable 2 bdrm  home, barn and small1 orchard.  Owner anxious to sell, bring  your offers near $49,000. Terms  too:  Selma Park: Choice view lot  on street pf new homes. Water,  and power at -prop. Near shopping, P.O. and marina. $2,500  down on F.P. $5,300.  Roberts Creek: Immediate  possession -.: on $6,000 down. 5  view acres: Cozy 5 room log  cottage, garden area, fruit trees.  Full price $14,900. Briaug your offers.      ;  Charming 3 bdrm home on full  ���V_s acre slight slope to west. Ac-.  cess, to beaich, nice view. Community water, etc. The house is  a real little gem and must be  -seen' to appreciate. Terms on  $23,900.  .... .Gibsons:., .One   of the  finest  views in the area from 76 x 200  lot oh .folk- top road'. Older 4  bdrm home and garage. $12,600.  1 Only $7,000 gives possession  of O.T.73 bdrm home on view  prop. Fireplace in spacious liv-  iing rm., family sizei kitchen, lge.  sun room. Full concrete bsmt.,  A-oil heat and utility rooon.  Lovely garden. Full price only  $15,500 and easy terms.  K. BUR�� REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.      .  Phone  886-2M0  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  MORTGAGES  Mortgages and mortgage loans  available. Write Lakeview Properties Ltd., No. 2, 6927 Kings-  way, Burnaby. Phone 112-524-  3825.  ___..  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations. Education  (By FRED ALLNUTT)  Education, no matter how we  look at it must culminate in one  thing, a job, a job that will put  bread and butter on the table  and ideally give some degree of  satisfaction as well. But today's  system ignores the realities of  Please don't  the coach  or the umpire  The coaches and managers are  the absolute authority when your  child is at a practise or in a,  game ��� He is the teacher, first-  aid attendant (for hurt feelings  mostly) and sadly enough babysitter. He volunteered his time  to help these children learn to  pllay ball. The technique of each  coach or manager may differ,  but they do have one thing in  common, they care enough  about the children to be out on  that field (even during the hockey play-offs).  Please don't criticize them in  front of your child ��� constructive criticisan will no doubt be  welcomed by the coach or manager in private. Help him by  coming to the game, and offering transportation to others. Be  enthusiastic about your team  and the objectives of the Gibsons Athletic Association. Cheer  for your own child, but also for  the team as a whole. Don't be  a put down, the other team are  worthy opponents with feelings.  Show your appreciation for all  good plays. It's not disloyal, but  good sportsmanship and good  parent-ship. The other parents  will learn to reciprocate your  generosity. .  Please remember, without the  coaches and managers these  children would not have the opportunity to play league ball this  season. These men and women  who do volunteer their services  as coaches and managers stand  very; tall in our books ��� They  could also be watchmg TV, gardening or playing senior softball  but they care about kids. Please  help them. If you can spare an  hour or so, contact Mr. Doug  Elson, and volunteer that hour,  it will be greatly appreciated.  Remember too, the umpire is  human. He may sometimes  make a mistake, like the rest of  us. Don't make a Federal case  out of it, the coaches and managers, will dispute the issue if  they see fit. Remember the umpire came forward and volunteered his- time, or agreed when  requested, because no one else  cared enough to do the job. His  decisions have to be respected  and adhered to. Have faith in  your team and their ability to  win the game. One bad call  doesn't really matter. The individual willing to fill the umpire  position so the game can be  played does matter a lot.  Gibsons Athletic Association  will be selling family memiber-  ships for $3. This covers baseball, soltball, swimming and  soccer. The registration fee for  each sport covers the insurance  for the child and registration of  the team in the leagues. The  membership fee enables the association to provide the equipment and uniforms for all the  children who wish to participate,  not just a select few as in the  past.  Please help, buy a membership. It's a great investment in  the children of our community.  3L  JOHN HARPER  Designer, Cabinetmaker  Carpenter  REASONABLE PRICES  886-7065  f   Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886*2812  earning a living and aims everybody at university, employing  the shotgun method: If we aim  them in the right direction, they  are bound to hit the target sooner or later. But are they?  The day of an automatic job  for everyone with a degree is  drawing to a close. Trie surge of  students through our universities  in the last few years has fillled  the gap that existed and we are  rapidly moving into a surplus  situation. A situation we should  have foreseen and prepared to  avoid.  The modern technology is available, the techniques are quite  familiar and the knowledge is at  hand, to set up comprehensive  counselling services throughout  our secondary school system. A  service that would use all the  computerized space age tooHs  and techniques to help every student in every way possible,  reach an honest, accurate appraisal: of Ms skills, abilities,  needs and desires. An appraisal  that would be of inestimable  value to the student anxious for  guidance as he faces the bewil-  S      Coast News, May 26, 1971.  de-iung world of'work and for a  society in dire need of a formula for eliminating its boom or  bust aspects-.  Nobody seems willing to admit  that a university degree is not  a passport to Utopia. It has been  preached for so long now thai; a  degree is a guarantee of employment that we almost all came to  believe it. Now it will take more  ���than a pronouncement from on  high to convince ithe parents,  students, school; boards and the  departments of education that  the sooner we .grasp the premise  that education is primairilly to  prepare you to earn a living, and  then get on with the job of providing the student not only with  the facilities to obtain training  but aDso the information that he  requires to guide him into an  areaotf the job market where he  will be most welcome.  Entering university simply for  the sake of gaininig a degree  may never again be the thing  to do for our young. This is hot  to say that learning for the pure  joy of learning has not its fair  share of mterit but it would appear; that in the new world oif  the future theZideal will be to  prepare ourselves to earn a_ living first V and then take advantage of the shorter work days,  work weeks and longer vacations provided by the advance of  , automation, to study, obtain degrees and prepare ourselves for  future careers, while we earn.  If this indeed comes to pass  istudtents will Ibe entering university at a later age, already with  some experience in the world of  work, financially more secure,  not dependent on the summer  job, or their parents' strained  finances. Under such cdrcum-  stances the university may get  back to what it was intended for  in the beginning, an institute .of  higher learning, rather than being a mass production line torri-:  ing but idealaistic dewey eyed  graduates with little or no ex-  r^'rience in their chosfen field or  what the world of work is really all about.  MAY20vlUNE7,197l <^��> ...in centennial year I  s-CV" ' ^j-  f^^L       -^��       s.^^^^^^^^^^^^^ .____r.__M ���_"    ���^^k*'        ^^^^^^^^i^; J^Sj^^^v^^  iwKjjiWVvjjSj  MAINLAND SOUTHWEST  uuuwwn,.vvA> ^ ____. "��� *f __     _���    ' ^^ _fc    __r -�� _w _ *��� f ___. __!_ __- ���*��� x   ?      ���_ ������  _���  'A^  ^  ������-��- ��� -_      ^^^SSt^^JK.  P��&^SffBB^C\ r ^mate* Vancouver, B^mmt Valley, Sunshine<GM*jt  JV     M      *_   -V  KEY TO SCHEDULE OF EVENTS:  ^Sanctioned Zone or Regional event.  *'Sanctioned Provincial event not necessarily a  championship.  /7 ***Major sanctioned and unsanctioned provincial  championships and events involving contestants  from other provinces or countries.^  The events and dates listed in this advertisement are  based on information received at the Festival of Sports  Office to April 1,1971. Any subsequent changes or  deletions are the responsibility of the event committee  In each community.  EVENTS IN ITALICS: X,  Non-sports events, pageants, parades, themes  and special attractions recognized as  Festival ancillary events. ,  COMMUNITY CHAIRMEN: ������'  Listed next to community names.  CLOSING CEREMONIES  **NWB PREVIEW 73'\ a special sports spectacularwill be held  on the afternoon of Sunday, June 6th at Swanguard Stadium.  This will not only close the 1971 Festival but will initiate events  leading to the Canada Summer Games to be held in New  Westminster/Burnaby in 1973.  ABBOTSFORD/ MATSQUI/SUMAS (ft. Crouter)  Lacrosse ���Box- Regional Exhibition June 4-5  Softball *Minor Tournament May 21-24  Track - Field  '���      *Jr. iand Sr. Secondary Champs. May 18  ALDERGROVE  Bowling 5 and 10 Pin Regional May23  BURNABY (M. Af. Gordon)  May 22-24  June 6  May 23  May 21-24  May 20-���  May 25,28  May 23     "  May 29-30  May 21-22  June 4-7  May 22-24  May 29-30  June 5-6  May 23  June 5-6  May 22-24  June 5-6  May 22-24  May 30  June 5-6  June 5  May 20  May 22  May 22  June 5  May 29  May 22-24  May 29  May 22-24  June 5-6  June 6  May 22-23  May 29-30  May 30  May 26  May 20-30  May 22  May 20-30  May 22-24  May 22-24  May 23-24  Archery  ������Double "F.I.T.A. Star"  Motorsport  7   ���Skildrivirig  Bowling  5 Pin Regional  Bowling  ���������10 Pin Can. Champs.  Bowling  �� *5 Pin Golden Age  Clubs Champs.  Lawn Bowling  Invitational Mixed Rinks  Soccer  ���������Province Cup Final  Swimming  -  ���Burnaby Tyees Spring  Development Meet  Synch. Swim.  ���������B.C. Championships  Volleyball  ���������International Tourn.  Horseshoe  ���**B.C. Centennial and  Pitch  _��� Canadian International  Lacrosse  Minor  Dune Buggy  ���������Off-Road Vehicle Racing,  CHILLIWACK (Dr. J. V. Dyck)  Bowling  5 Pin Regional  Canoeing  **lndian Canoe Races  Horse Show  ���������International   ,  Marksmanship  ���������Rifle Shoot  Sailing  ������Regatta  Swimming  .Regional  Tennis  Round Robin  Baseball  Little League  Community Recreational Circus  Century of Country Living Parade  Garden Dance  Indian Tattoo  *  Cub <)/<- Scout Rally  CLOVERDALE  Rodeo  ���������International Tourn.  Motor Sport  Demolition Derby  COQUITLAM (Aid. R. B. Stibbs)  Baseball Mini Minor  Field Hockey ���GirlsVTournament,  Fishing Derby ���Como. Lake-Kids  Shooting "Rifle Invitational  Softball ���Girls* Tournament  Track - Field ���Invitational Cross Country  Track-Field Elementary Meet  Tennis Regional  DELTA (Dan Doswell)  Lawn Bowling Mixed Rinks Triples  Tennis " Regional  Baseball **Sun God Tournament  Field Hockey Jr. Men's Tournament  GIBSONS (G. W. Dixon)  Softball ���Sunshine Coast Invit.  SCHEDULE OF EVENTS  HARRISON  Canoe River and Lake Trip Pemberton to Harrison      May 22  HOPE  Bowling 5 and 10 Pin Regional May 23  Golf Coquihalla Men's Open May 29-30  Fraser River Daze       ' May 29  LANGLEY (J. Yakabuski)  Bowling 5 Pin Regional May 23  Track-Field Secondary Schools .May 27  Marksmanship ***Open Skeet'Championships      June 4-6  MAILLARDVILLE  Bowling .    5 Pin Regional May 23  MAPLE RIDGE (W. R. Archibald)  Horse Riding       ������Golden Ears Trail Riding May 29-30  Horse Show        ������Annual Jr. Show June 5-6  Sailing, ���Regatta-small yachts June 6  Soccer "Juvenile Tournament May 29  Softball Munior      ���."..,,..-��� May 23  Swimming "Invitational Age Meet June 6  Art Exhibit May 22-23  Hiking       7- . 7 May 22,29  MISSION CITY  Motor Spofti       ������Drag Racing - May 30  .. NEW WESTMINSTER (Bill Winters)  Auto-Sport' Columbian Canyon Rally May 22  Bowling    7' 5 and 10 Pin Regional May 23  Bowling *5 and 10 Zone Finals May 30  Judo ���������National Scholastic May 29  Lacrosse    7       ������Tournament ^Minor) 7    May 21-23  Lacrosse Jr. A League Game May 31  Lawn Bowling Invit. Festival Triples 7      May 29-30  Soccer ������Five-A-Side Tournament May 27-28 -  Baseball Connie Mac May 22-24  Baseball Bronco Invitational May 28-30  Softball Sr. Men's June 4-6  Golf Vancouver City Amateur June 6  Tennis Public Parks Tournament ,May 22-29  Track - Field       ������Festival of Sports        .' , May 24  Chess' Open Tournament June 5-6  NORTH VANCOUVER (Jim Estabrook)      i  Bowling '  5 and 10 Pin Regional        '        May 23  Bowling    7 *5 Pin Golden.Age .  Club Champs. ��� May 20  Canoeing 7 ������White Water Slalom May 30  Canoeing  ������ ������Indian Canoe Races May 29-30  Golf ���High School Finals May25  Gymkhana ���Regional Junior and Senior       May 23  Lacrosse   7 ������Indian Days .    May 28-30  Lawn Bowling Invit. Festival Triples May 29-30  Tennis    .���& ���High School Final . May 24 ;  Track-Fie.ld        ������Pacific N.W. Age Class    , June 5-6  Aquatics;-V Water Show June 5  Golf Vancouver City Mixed  Semi-Finals May23  Water Safety Poster Contest t    ' June 5  PORT COQUITLAM (Clyde Mc L. Griffith)  Bowling  . 5 Pin Regional May 23  Baseball. ���Bronco Tournament ' June 1-6   ...  Baseball  < ���Pony Tournament June 1-6 7  Cycling "S-hr: Non-Stop Rd. Race May 30  Equestrian ���May Day Show May 30  Lacrosse , \     ^J'Minor and Jr. "B" May 22-24  May Day Parade   ��� May 29  PORT MOODY (M. Savoie)  Bowling    - 5 Pin Regional May 23       .  Canoeing ���������International Tournament May 29  POWELL RIVER YD- &���Simpson) .  Gymkhana ������Spring Horse Show May 22-23  Horseshoe Pitch   ���Tournament ' May 28-30  Lawn Bowling       ���Tournament June 6-7  Sailing   . ���Regatta - June 5-6  Soccer *lnvitational Juv.Tournament    May 22-24  Swimming *lnvitational Meet. June 5  Tennis' Regional May 20-30  Aircraft Breakfast Fly-In May 30  Ceremony of Bands . May 29  Miss Powell River Pageant May 29  RICHMOND (Mrs. E. Dawson)  Bowling 5 Pin Regional <��� May 23  Cycling **Richmond Criterium June 6  Football   '      .      ���High School Invitational June 7  Lawn Bowling Men's Triples May "22  Softball   ; ������Men's Tournament- May 22-24  Softball    . *Jr. Girls' Invitational June 5-6  ���->---..-*t.^-.^���.-.-, S_^. .... . 0^,--^-% JK   j   s.                   a    -.^��     -         j"_                            *      ���.*  "���  1 ^ ,*���   ���.         --'-..  ��C>s_.v     -  -  f ���. w %.    ���> ���**  Swimming            -���Development Meet  June 6-  Track 7 Field     r  *Jiinior  May 22  Track-Field       **B.C. Elementary Finals  May 29-30  Trapshooting     ���������B.C. Championships  May 28-30  Golf                         Vancouver City Mixed  Semi-Finals Ladies'  May 23  Annual Sports Award Banquet  May27  SAPPERTON  Bowling                  5 Pin Regional  May 23  SQUAMISH  Bowling                   5 Pin Regional  May 23  SURREY  Baseball                  P.O.N.Y. and Bronco  Juhe 5-6  Bowling                   5 Pin Regional  May 23  Softball                   Regional Boy's  May 22,  Track-Field ���Surrey Championships  Volleyball ���Invitational Tournament  .  Jr. and Juvenile Girls  VANCOUVER (Aid. E. Sweeney)  Archery ������Double "F.I.T.A. Star"  Bowling 5 and 10 Pin Regional  Bowling ^5 Pin Golden Age  x:      Clubs Champs.  Bowling ?**5 Pin -B.C. High School  Championships-  Cycling .���������B.C. Festival of Sports  Bicycle Races (China Cr.)  Fencing ������Pacific Inter. Tourn.  Field. Hockey ������Women's Inter. Jamboree  Handball ���������B.C. Open Championships  Lawn Bowling        ���Ladies'and Men's Triples  Lawn Bowling        ���Men's Triples  Lawn Bowling       ���Invitational Mixed Rinks  Lawn Bowling        ���Festival of Sports Triples  Lawn Bowling.       ���Colts Triples  Lawn Bowling        ���Ladies'Pairs  Lawn Bowling        ���Ladies'Triples  Lawn Bowling ���������InternationaI,Champ. Rinks  Softball  Softball  Softball  Swimming  Table Tennis  Track-Field  Track - Field  Track-Field  Track - Field  ������Jr. and Juv. Girls' Invit.  ������Pioneers Special  (Hall of Fame)  ���������Sir. Men's inter.lnvit.  ���������13th Annual Northwest  .   International Meet  ���������Canadian Open/Closed Invit.  ���North Shore Prelim.  ���Burnaby-New West. Prelim.'  ���Vancouver Sec. Schools Prelim.  ������Vancouver and District  High Schools Finals  Track-Field ���Catholic Schools  Water Polo ���������B.C. Open Invitational  Inter. Championships  Golf "Vancouver and District  Finals.-High School  Rugby ���������International Tour  Tennis ���Vancouver and District  Inter-High School  Whippet Racing ���������International  Golf '   Mixed Ladies'Finals  Golf Parks Board Men's ,  Golf B.C.P.G.A. Senior Champ.  Wheeler. Sports;   *B.C. Trials  Bowling *5 and 10 Pin Zone Finals  Tennis ������Provincial Finals  Dog Show    7    ***AU Breed international  B.C. Sports Hall of Fame Dinner  VEDDER CROSSING  Bowling 5 Pin Regional,  WEST VANCOUVER  Bowling 5 Pin Regional  Diving ������?B.C. Championships  Field Hockey        ���Girls' Tournament  -Lawn Bowling Invitational Mixed Rinks  Soccer ���Centennial Juv. Tournament  Golf Mixed Men's Final  Marksmanship     ���Jr. Rifle Shoot  WESTWOOD v  Motorcycles     ���������C.M.A. Sanction  Motor Sport'     ���������CASC Formuia Pepsi Pro.  WHITE ROCK  Bowling 5 Pin Regional  Lawn Bowling Mixed Rinks   -  Williams Colour Water Walkathon  23.30,31,  June 5, 6  May 22  May 27-29  May 22-24  May 23  May 20 -   ������  May'29  May29  June 5-6  May 21-24  May 28-30  May 20-21  May 22  May 25,28  May 29-30  June 6   ���  /VI ay 26-27  June2-3  May 31,'-.  June 1-3.  May 22-24  May 29  June 4-6  May 22-24  May.21-24  May 18  May 19  May 20  May 27  June 5  May 29-30  May 31-  June4  May 26-29  May 31-  June 4  June 6  May 29  May 23-24  May 26-27  May 23  May 30  June 5-7  June 5-6  June 1  May 23  May 23  May 21-23  May 22-23  June 6  May 59-30  May 29  May 29  June 5-6     '  May 29-30  May 23  May 22  May 2?  For a complete calendar of-events and other information contact the B.C. Sports Federation, ,  1200 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.   (Phone 736-9751 j '  Sponsored by the amateur sports organizations of the province and the  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF tRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan. Minister       R. B.Worley, Deputy Minister Mrican violets discovered by German baron  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute, Ottawa  When Baron Walter yon Saint  Paul found a little blue-flowered  hairy leaved plant in a grotto  in the Usambara region of South  Africa, little did he realize that  it was to beoome the most popular house plant in the world.  Safotpaulia ionantha (Usambara  violet) was named in his (honor.  It was later called African violet in America and this name  has been the popular one ever  since.  COLUMNIST, CRITIC and CBC broad/caster, Clyde Gilmour, really  does play his own records on Gilradur'-s Albums ��� now heard Sundays, 11:03 p.Hi-. bn.Jie AM network and Saturdays, 7:03 p-m. oil  the CBC-FM networfe. He is- seen here relaxing in hisi own music  room where ten thousand records are carefully arranged and catalogued. The program has been on. CBC radio without interrupition  sdnce October 2, 1956.  FOR ALL YOUR ftOORCOVERING NEDS  CMOM  Kelhde Vries  FLOOR COyERlNGi> ttd.  1(59 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  fhone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS        ���TUB ��� LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOtlGE of PUBLIC HtEARING  Amendment to Zoning By-Law  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held at 7:30 p.m., Monday, June 7, 1971, at the Welcome Beach Community Hall, Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay,  to consider By-law No. 35 (2) ��� a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970.  All persons who deem their interest in property affected by  the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in the by-law.  The intent of the by-law:   -  1. To rezpne Lot 10, Blk. 11, D.L. 1326 and D.L. 1327,  Plan 7403 from Residential One to Institutional Zoning.  2. To rezOne a portion of the upland along the South  Shore of Secret Cove and property fronting Brooks  Road in DL 6844 from Rural-Holding to Residential  Two zoning.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed by-law  that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated, namely, Monday to Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 12:3d p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. and the. synopsis is not intended to be and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the proposed by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2838  C. F. GOODING  Secretary-Treasurer  : Today there are so many African violet cultivars that the  list compiled by the American  African Violet Society contains  thousands of names and yet is.  by no -means complete. There  _ire fcinds with miniature, medium and large flowers, ail of  which may be single, semi-double  or double and occur in tones of  blue, pink, lavender, wine, purple and. white.  - *.;       '*   '.'.���   %  Some have two shades of the  same color or two colors in one  flower, or flowers of one color  splashed or flecked with another  color. There are also novelties  with star shaped flowers-. The  petals may be ftinged, wavy or  ruffled. Leaves are smooth, corrugated, fringed or wavy on the  edges, round or pointed, flat or  . cupped, solid green or variegated; with creamy white.  ���le, rise in popularity of the  African violet is due not only to  the development of new varieties, but to the adaptability of  this beautiful house plant to the  high temperatures and generally  dry conditions of our homes.  Since the plant responds particularly well to special care,  home gardeners find- it a challenge to grow bigger and better  plants than their neighbors. By  careful cultiy a tion, it .is possible  to keep j Me plants flowering  most of "the year.  Four -important* things are  needed for the successful growth  of African Violets* These are:  proper light conditions, the right  kind of soil, humidity.and watering.  * *       *  The best location in the home  is one where sunlight is enough  to produce ample blooms without  causing yellowing Or burning of  the foliage. Full sunligiht will  produce more- blooms, but the  foliage tends to yellow and the  plants take on an- undesirable  appearance. In winter, lack of  sunlight will produce nice green  foliage, but very few, if any,  flowers.  The best location seems to be  a large window facing west*  where the sun shines in late afternoon and the plants are  shielded from its direct rays by  awnings or curtains'.  An easterly window will produce fine plants provided they  are shaded when the sun is atr  its highest point..  A south window in winter is  excellent, but in summer the  excess sunlight will produce yellowing of the plants unless they  are shaded. ~"  * *       *  A north window is adequate  during the summer months provided the room is bright and the  window large, but as the days  grow shorter the plants should  be moved to a window with a  southern or western exposure.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  African violets grow very well  under flourescent lights. Today,  under such fixtures collectors  and hobbyists are able to produce plants of exhibition quality.  The soil for these plants should  be open ��� that is, containing  -peat moss or well decayed  leaves. Unless you have the right  kind of soil, it is better to buy  specially prepared African violet soil sold by seedsmen and  department stores. At the Plant  Research Institute a mixture of  equal parts pasteurized soil,  peat moss and siharp sand is  used. For my own personal  plants I like to add some live  sphagnium moss to this mixture.  �������� -si" ������  Watering is very important in  the growth of African^ violets.  Over-watering will eventually  encourage crown rot, and too little water will cause the plants,  to wilt so badly that they may  never recover. Generally, the  plants need watering more in  winter than in summer in our  heated homes, especially if they  are placed near radiators. Our  plants are usually watered twice  a week during very .cold weather  and once a week during the rest  of the winter, but of course not  unless the plant needs it.  The best way to tell if a house  plant is dry is to feel the soil in  the top of the pot. If unsure of  water requirement, re-examine  the following day and water  them if necessary. This is preferable to over-watering. Too  much watering will retard bloom  ing, but lush leaves will probably result.  African violets may be watered from the bottom to avoid getting cold, waiter on the leaves.  An occasional heavy watering  tfrom the top will leach excess  mineral salts that may have accumulated in the soil. Use water at room temperature when  watering from the top. Gold water may cause a sudden drop in  leaf temperature, which will result in unsightly yellow rings on  the leaves. The same effect often occurs when bright sunshine  falls on a leaf for a period and  then the- sun dis suddenly cut off.  r^tm******^^^^,^*^^^  TANK TOP SPECIAL  TOP QUALITY ��� VAM8S fo $6.00  FOR  $2.98  Thurs., Fri., Sat., May 27 to 29  Goddard's Fashion Centre  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  *^*^*^l^*^^^^^*^0*^*t^0^*0i^^^^^0^^^0^^^^^0^0^^+0^^*0^^0^0^^*^i*jr^^^,  11$  C/G'S  Speed Queen  & Service  Gibsons  A Complete Stock of Pails  Specializing in Speed Queen Service  Phone 886-7244 days; after 6 - 886-7560  All  Hourly Paid Workers  at  Port Mellon  i ���  A Representative Vote  wil! be held at the Port Mellon Community Hall  MAY 26/1971: Between 2:30 p.m. and 5:00 p.m.;  10:45 p.m. and 12:30 a.m.   MAY 27,1971: Between 7:00 a.m. and 9:00 a.m.;  3:00 p.m. and 5:00 p.m.  TO CHOOSE BETWEEN:  LOCAL 297,I.B.P.S. and P.M.W., Your present bargaining agents  and  LOCAL 6, P.P.WX.  All those oil leave of absence, off sick, days off or vacations, are  eligible to vote  If you are in need of transportation, please call the union office  886-2722  SUBMITTED BY  LOCAL 297 LB-P-S, & P.M.W.  FERD CORLEV, President Lack of space bothers all newspapers  Editor John McNaughton  the Ladysmith Chronicle is one  of Vancouver Island's most experienced newspapermen. He  has a way of explaining newspaper problems with clarity.  Here is a recent explanation  from the columns of his newspaper.  of One of the questions I am most  frequently asked is: "Why does  your paper vary in size from  week to week?" The question  arises particularly when we have  to leave news reports or pictures out for a week or more  because we do not have enough  space.  STEAM CLEANING  REPAIRS TO: Lawn Mowers. Garden Tractors  Power Saws, Outboard Motors (up to 10 horse)  DATSUN Repairs and Service  SOLNIK SERVICE LTD.  SS6-9662  To begin with, I should explain that this problem of size is  not peculiar to our paper. Every newspaper faces the same  problem and for the same reason ��� advertising.  I am sure everyone realizes  by now that a newspaper lives  on its advertising revenue. The  money realized from the sale of  subscriptions is ^ relatively  small part of a newspaper'�� revenue. It is* the advertising re^  venue that keeps us in business.  To that extent newspapers are  private businesses. They have a  commodity to sell ��� advertising ��� hut they also have a service to perform. That service is  providing the community it  serves with news of its own affairs, accurate, up-to-date reports of what is taking place in  the community. The subscription fee pays for the service, the  advertising space provides the  columns of type, the newsprint,  the press time and the staff  which conveys the service to the  public.  The problem for the newspapers becomes acute when there  is a week with a lot of news  and pictures which cry out to  be published and very little advertising. On such weeks we run  what we call an open paper, but  we must.be mindful of the fact  that a series of open papers can  put us out of business.  To further complilcate the  problem there is the fact that  we increase or decrease the size  white page  Gibsons-Sechelf  Telephone Directory  last call  HERE'S  YOUR  LAST CHANCE  TO  CHECK  YOUR  LISTING FOR THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION has already closed.  THE ALPHABETICAL (White Pages) SECTION Is closing NOW.  So, please check your listing right away ��� and call us if you wish to make any  changes. . :  Have you thought of listing other members of your family? Adding the names  and positions of key employees ��� or other firms you represent?  EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE, MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAY!  3.0. m  enmsH Columbia tiuphohe commnt  of our paper in four page jumps,  not because we want to but because that's the way the press  works. If our paper is on- the  borderline between say a 20-  page paper and a 24-page paper  we hardly feel we can be expected to print four additional pages  to get in a column story.about  a tiddly wink tournament.  There is nothing we would like  better than to toe able to publish papers three or four times  as big as we do each-week and  if we could get enough advertising to do this, you can be sure  we would maintain an ever larger precentage of news and current topical pictures than* we do  now. In the busy season papers  like the Vancouver Sun can publish as much as 70 or 80 percent  advertising and still run page  after page of straight news.  When we run one of our 16-page  tabloid size papers even 40 percent news is barely enough to  cover the top stories.  So if anyone asks you why we  occasionally leave a story out,  the answer probably is that it  has been a poor week for advertising and we had to cut down  the size of the paper. After all  if-we cannot continue to. publish,  we cannot print any news at all.  Skiers victims  of land spoilers  Brutish Columbia skiers are  being vafetiimized by a common  human frailly. It's called greed.  Unfortunately, the victims are  not just the current crop of skiers, but a generation or more of  skiers yet unborn, Dr. Peter Andrew��, president, Canadian Ski  Association, Western Division,  maintains.  As long as our trees can be  cut down with such a high return, as long as our land can be  cut up and sold back to us at an  exorbitant profit ��� that's how  long the B.C. public will get the  dirty end of the stick in recreation land development.  To the uninformed,   some of  the ski officials' complaints must  seem exaggerated. Most people   -  look at the countless snow-capped mountains and they shrug ���  What's one lost, mountain more  or less, when there aire so many?  What they don't realize is that  very few mountains lend themselves to ski development. There  are so many things involved ���-  access to and up the mountain;  general   topography;   grade   of  slope; exposure and weather, to  name a few of the most important factors. Any one of these  can -cancel, out a mountain.  That's why there's been such  a furore over the mutilation of  Cypress Bowl. If there were lots  of Cypres�� Bowls around, all  within easy access of half the  province's population, there'd be  less cause for alarm. But there  aren't. So when the ski associations speak out it's with the  public interest in mind. There  have been too many grand ideas  for ski areas underfinanced from  the beginning. Witness' Garibal- .  di Glacier ��� $3.9 million gone  down the tube.  V  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  BUTCHER BIRD  Because of his weak feet that  are ill-adapted for grasping his  prey, the shrike has developed  the habit of impaling his victim  upon some sharp twig, perhaps  the thorn of a hawthorn tree or  even the barb of a barbed wire  Coast News; May 26, 1971.    ��� *.'  fence. The prey conveniently s<  cured, he pulls and tears unfc  the carcass is demolished. Som  times surplus food is stored i  this manner for future need, ;  practice that has earned for th  shrike the comanon name of bu!  cher bird.  They'll go anywhere  the fish can go.  Are you the kind of  fisherman who likes to  take off for out-of-the-  way places? The new  Mercs���especially the  Mercs from 4 to 20 hp���  should fit you like a glove.  With Thunderbolt  ignition, you scoot out  fast in the misty morning.  Out on open water, a  Merc really whips you  along. Even our husky  Uttle4hp.  Inside weedy patches,  you slip quietly through,.  The slanted design of the  Merc's leading edge  (we call it Glide Angle)  slides over underwater  obstructions. #  Shallow-water slant (on  9.8, 71/2 and4hp)  automatically locks the  engine in tilted position  You sneak into  backwaters where the  fish are just waiting for  excitement to happen.  So what are you waiting  for? See your Mercury  dealer.  Gee,  'Our Great Outdoors?  Television Show  with "Red''Fisher.  Check your local  listing.  OUTBOARDS  COMPLETE RANGE OF POWER: 4,7J4, M, 20,40,50.65,80,115, and 13S W.  Smiffy's Boat Rentals & Marina  GIBSONS ��� 884-7711  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  Cowrie St. SECHELT 885-9626  Coho Marina Resort  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248  CONTINUES AT  TWIN CREEK LUMBER & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd,  886-2808 GIBSONS 886-2808 Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131; Gibsons  UPH0LS1ERY  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  G&WDW^  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat   '*._,.  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  7   Phone 896-9826  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  7 Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ���-Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  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  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY 4 WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  ���-. ,    1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Pb. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  ������������-_������������_������__���-_������>  ( t. S    ;:-   '  HARDWARE  4  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Out-boards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  ���     ' ��� '   "���"     -       ������i  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ote's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIK 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  A. andD.  BUILDING C0NTRAQ0RS  ^,'7'-/Rbb^s'-?Creek   '  Phone 886-9825  RICHARD F. KBWEn  NOTARY PUBLIC  Ph. 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  We pay highest cash prices  .   for furniture  2nd hand items of aU kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second-Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  - Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time"  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lid.  Everything for -your building  7       needs  Free estimates  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  SIM ELECTRIC Lid.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  4 CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES      .  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9819 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt   Sechelt  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking. Heating and Hot.Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  HANSEN'S TRANSFER lid.  Serying  the Sunshine Coast  ' - General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling      -  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  .Sechelt 885-2118  MACK'S NUMB..  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees s  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFK M  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lives '  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R1 Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  wmm  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  ' Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  ��� ��� . Phone U86-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  Mileage is Our Business  at .  Gibsons SHELL Service  -���-..'���'  ���   ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and. Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc.   Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Mary M. Harvey  WIGS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  Cowrie  St.,  Seohelt        885-281S  JEATOH'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gilbsons, B.C.  �����ea_.  Jfalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighter sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * -J4 naile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale    .  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Make*  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon -��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  f HR  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L.4 H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand  and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ������ Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-9579  20 Years Experience  FACE STONE, BRICK  BLOCK, FIREPLACE  FLOWER PLANTERS  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Workmanship  Box 259 Gibsons, B.C.   iinwiw   ill  Point  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  This week we deal with coroners and inquests. Coroners are  appointed in British Columbia on  the reeomtmendaition of the provincial cabinet. Where a coroner has been infonmed that someone __a:s died a violent or unnatural death, or a sudden death  where the cause is unknown, or  that person has died in prison,  he must sumimon a jury of six  people and! conduct an inquest.  At the inquest any person willing to testify may do so concerning the facts and circum-  sitaraces surrounding the death.  If the deceased suffered a long  illness, the doctor who attended  him last, must attend the inquest.  The coroner and the jury, at  the first sitting of the inquest,  -niust view the ibody of the deceased, unless the coroner directs otherwise. When all the  evidence has been heard at least  five of the six jurors must ren-  cter a. verdict as, to 'how,.,:when:  an<l where the deceased caine  to'his death.  if at least five juixxrs cannot  agree-on- a verdSJct, the coroner  will discharge them and he may  be ordered by the attorney-general to summon another jury  and begin again. At the conclusion of the inquest a record of  the testimony is prepared and  the reports of the jury and the  coroner are sent to the attorney-  general.  Any person whose interests  may be affected by any of the  WHY NOT BUILD  THE EASY-LOG WAY?  Contact  VINCE BRACEWELL  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  Horizontal & Vertical True Log  Buildings  by Canadian Log Structures Ltd.  BULLDOZING  VERNON 4 SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  At the Sign of the -Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  4 MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop-  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  ���Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  (Copyright)  evidence likely to be introduced  at an inquest may appear by  himself or with a 'lawyer and he  has the right to call witnesses  or have the coroner summon  them and to examine and cross*-  examine the witnesses.  If a person causes death by  manslaughter, murder or any  other criminal ofifence, the attorney-general may direct that  no inquest shall be held.  If ai person has been summoned to serve as ai juror and he  does not appear he may be arrested and the coroner may impose a fine of not more than  $100, or, in default of payment,  ���comanittal to jail for not more  than 30 days.  A coroner may issue a summons to any person who, in his  opinion, may be able to give  material evidence as to the matters inquired into at the inquest.  The procedure in coroner's  court is very similar to a regu-  ���lar court except that the coroner replaces the judge and instead of the more familiar jury  of twelve, there is a jury of six.  Letters to Editor  Editor: I figure any resemblance between Tiuideau_sn_ and  socialism must be entirely within the mind of the beholder.  Those who wish to have Quebec  for the head of Canada shiould  vote for him dn the next federal  election.  However one thing I will say  to his credit, he tries to live up  to his naime, putting thousands  out of work in an effort to ream true-dowe!  ���D. L. GALWN.  Editor: Regarding the problem -otf high welfare costs, an  acre of land per person could  be made available for food raising and dwelling iby welfare recipients and pensioners who feel  physically able to work the land1.  Holding companies could be induced to allow the use of the  land, while retaining ownership.  Basic trailer h-ames could be  installed purchased directly fram  the government as part of the  welfare payment.  The wholesome food and healthy exercise in the fresh air  would greatly red_toe medical  expenses, and the children being  much farther - from the candy  shop would greatly reduce dental bills. Families with increasing numbers could be placed between families with decreasing  numbers so that land not needed by one could be used by the  other.  ���D. L. GALVIN, Sechelt.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  63�� each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS Westminster wins tourney  Russell Hotel of New Westminster won the Sunshine Coast  Sr. Men's Tournaiment Mondfay,  winning three straight games to  finish the four teatm double  knockout tournament undefeated. Russell Hotel defeated1 J & F  Tran__er of Texadia Island' on  Sunday afternoon and Powell River's Coast Paving Sunday evening and .Monday afternoon.  Powell River had earlier defeated Pen Hotel to gain the right  to play Russell Hotel.  Standinigs for the tournament:  W ���-��� L  Russell Hotel 3 0  Coast Paving 2 2  Pen Hotel 1 2  Texada Island 0 2  Results of games:  Sunday  R  H  5  5  E  1  0  Coast Paving 3  Pen Hotel 0  W.P., H. Gawley  L.P. Don Elson  D. Clark hit a two run homer  in the top of the seventh for  Coast Paving to break up a very  closely pitched game. Both  teams played fine defensive ibail  and both pitchers threw excellent-games. -  J & F (Texada 0 0 2 0 0 2  Russell Hotel   1   1   9   4   x   15  W.P. Lome Hamm  LP., Ken Croft.  Russell Hotel completely overpowered the Texada team by  scoring 9 runs in the bottom of  the. third. Gary Conely led all  hitters with 2 H.R., a double and  single.  t> W        F  Pen Hotel 13      11      2  Texada Island 0        0      5  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., B. Cuthibertson.  .With. Freeman Reynolds pitching a no-hitter for five innings  the Hotel team won the game by  the ten runs ahead rule after  five innings. It was Reynolds'  second no-hitter in softball as he  struck out five- and walked one.  Coast Paving 0        3      0  Russ__T Hotel 5        8      1  W.P., G. Weber  L.P., G. Hanna.     .  Gordie Welber struck out fourteen batters and allowed three  hits in leading Russell Hotel to  their second straight win.  Monday  Coast Paving :5        7      1  Pen Hotel 2        8:     2  W.P., H. Gawley  L.P., Don Elson (5th Freeman  Reynolds).  Coast Paving scored three  runs in the top of the fifth inning after Pen Hotel had tied  the game in the bottom of the  fourth. Don Smith made several  fine plays- at third base for the  Powell Riveir team as well as  hitting a triple in the top of the  first. '���.-''  Championship Game:  Coast Paving 1        3      0  Russell Hotel 4        7      0  W.P., Lome Hamm.  L.P., George Hanna,  George Hanna struck out ten  batters and Glen Calwell hit a  home run to give Russell their  third consecutive win and first  place in the tournaiment. Both  teams played errorless and entertaining ball.  The players of all the teams  would like to extend their sincere appreciation to all connected with this*���.�� tournaiment, iboth  organizers and spectators. The  support shown by the number of  spectators who turned out and  supported the tournaiment by  their purchase of booster tickets, collections and! general  shouting for their favorite teams  lets us know we can hold successfully a tournament of this  calibre.  A special word of thanks to  Jerry Dixon, Jack Anear, Steve  Holland, Bob Emerson, ��� Ernie  Fossett, Jim McE-wan, Kevin  Murphy and Doug Hughes for  umpiring the games for the tournament.  LITTLE LEAGUE'  Howe Sound Boom Men* have  reported many. firsts for the  team in their initial season of  play and another of these firsts  was recorded Sunday when the  Boom Men took the field wearing brand new uniforms. It has  been a long wait for the boys  but their enthusiasm and pride  at finally looking like a team  was worth the wait.  Playing a home game behind  the high school against Wilson  Creek, their enthusiasm spread  to their playing ability as once  again they came from behind to  tie the Orioles. The teaans,  choosing to go into extra- innings, played excellent ball with  experience being the important  ingredient.  W.C. 110   1   10   2     6  B.M. 0   0   2   0   2   0   1     5  W.C. Pitchers, Wayne Phillips,  Wayne Goeson, Billy Gharleton;  catcher, Boib Dixon.  B.M. Pitchers', Brent Rottluff,  Richard Mansfield, Scott Ver-  racchia; catcher, Rick Lawson.  7 In the best game so far in the  season, Gibsons Kinsmen won  on their home field on May 19  over Pender Harbour Tyee��.  In the bottom of the sixth inning the Kinsmen were behind  3-1. The Kinsmen came up to  bat putting 2 boys on ibase, two  boys out when Keith Comeau  came up to bat. Keith hit a home  run and won the game for the  Gibsons Kinsmen 4-3.; .,        ;  May 19  ���Gibsons Kinsmen 4 '  Pender Ha__>our 3 J  Sechelt 20  Wilson Creek 12  May 23  /Kinsimen 10  Sechelt 14 .;  Wilson  Creek 6  Boom Men 5  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Thurs. Sprng: Sharon Vene-  chuk 602 (233), Frank Nevens  697 (326), Dan Weinhandl278.  May 14: Frank Nevens 663  Tom Stenner 621, Barb Rezansoff  591 (238), Gerry Niimmo 633.  JOHN HAIG MOSCJRiP  John Haitg Moscrip, father of  Orville Moscrip of Sechelt, died  in his 82nd> year on May 20. A  memorial service was held Saturday in Boal Memorial chapel,  Vancouver.  PULP & PAPERWORKERS  of CANADA  Editor: In the last issue of  your newspaper you published a  letter from Barbara Yates.  The attitude of the letter  doesn't exactly echo Love and  Peace; -many people recognize  the problem that the younger  generations of today face and  are sympathetic to them. The  lack of jobs being paramount in  many people's"minds, involving  not only the younger generations  but irien endeavoring to support  families, of which there are  some in this area.  _ If it is not financial aid you  are seeking, what is it? The letter states that "you are already  aware of the over%t_rdiened taxpayer" and unfortunately the.  ���overburdened taxpayer is very  much aware of this too. Today's  philosophy seems to be "something for nothing" and although  it may appear as swell at the  outset, it has to be paid for in  the endf whether it be the free  gift in the washing powder box,  or the cigaret package vouchers  ��� and as taxpayer�� -most of us  contribute to the federal government, who you say would be res-  ���ponsdible foir financing a local  hostel.  Many people have chosen tMs  area to live in, some by reason  of employment, some through  retirement, and we all. appreciate the many attractions of living here and as- for those who  were not bom here being undesirable, that happens to be most  of us. Perhaps the way to make  good comihiuhity relations is to  make a constructive oontriibu-  tion to the conununiity and by  doing so many may look on  those receiving federal grants  di-ferenitly.  As with any group of people ;  there are those who 7can live  without disturbing others and -  there are those who are attracted1 to groups and cause nothing  but trouble. Yes, we know we  have problems locally and not  just breaikng and entering oharg-  10    Coast News, May 26, 1971.  es either. Some of us are trying  to help these people not, I might  say, by using them as examples.  Many people are distressed at  seeing what is- happening to our  society as the result of the economic problems that Canada as a  country must face. The older  ���generations remember the w-ork  camps, the train-riders, and  know what it is to experience,  hunger, someithinig that many of  us don't truly know. Younger  people have shorter memories  back to last year at Jericho  Beach and what happened! there  ��� respect for others' feelings.  and property perhaps would be  a beginning to establish good  community reiatiorisi.  ���SHEILA K.       ;  ~"^**^^*-____^*W��________^--___l__-___.l  ��� II      __-__________V^_M.I_ll__lB__l-_-____��  Have you rarei sheets of music? If: so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  Coast News ��� while you wait.  HERE'S A FEW SPECIALS  In The Store  On In  TO SERVE YOU  PARKAY 3 lb Pkg.  would like to remind their members and supporters  the certification vote at Port Mellon pulp mill is being conducted  by a Labor Relations officer this Wednesday and Thursday  Times: Wednesday, 2:30 to 5 p.m. and 10:45 to 12:30 a.m.  Thursday: 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 3 fo 5 p.m. in the Community Hall  We would like to point out that under the Labor Relations Act  an employee who does not vote is automatically counted by the  board as being in favor of the International Union.  PULP & PAPERWORKERS  ofCANADA  Ass't Colors  CAKEMIXES2  Duncan Hines  <  <  YOUR  FOOD CENTRE  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  FOR OVER 54 YEARS  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2522

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