BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jun 7, 1972

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175645.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175645-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175645-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175645-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175645-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175645-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175645-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Vic^tpria,  B.   C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number 23, June 7, 1972.  10c per copy  Sabot  mayor claims club, to  ..^plyiing.-.to: a Chamber of  Commer-ce.co-nplaint that there  was ���"���' too ariuch procrastination  iri  the. handling  of   develpp-  rrjents ^JLdyolvipig Gibsons coun-  ciil's long awaited! pl__a__ir_g report, .May^^^ Wally Peterson  Tuesday -. night advised the  chamiber that it should be realized that preparing planning  takes time.  ���The mayor added that not  knowing, where the, bypass will  gp has created delay and as a .  re-suit village plans could not  be finalized. He hoped plains  would go to Victoria next week  and then oh return wpuld be  placed: before the public for  approval. - '���������;���  A Kiwanis club delegation of  George Cooper, Ozzie Hincks  and Frank Lewis seekingmore  speed on the progress of the  Kiwanis Senior Citizens project was told that with the required cash deposit fpr extending sewer and water to-'- the-  prpject, the club would, obtain  the 'go-ahead. s_.^__L Wedihes-  day> The delegation with Mr.  Cooper as spokesman explained that placing of this bond  was,necessary. to obtain title  to the land which was necessary for ' CMHC financing.  Clerk Johnston said that all  necessary -aguires were available , and that, they would be  available for them when required. Mayor Peterson informed the delegation that when  he heard that council was holding up the project he became  a little concerned.  Mayor Ben (Lang of Sechelt  invited Gibsons council to join  the Sechelt Strawberry Festival and. meet Premier W.. A. C.  Bennett The mayor hoped all  council members wrould be  there on June 17 at 1:30 p.m.  A iComrnonwealth Day raes- :  sage by Queen Elizabeth was  read by Clerk David Johnston.  Legion officials were informed by . council that Legion  plans for a new Legion build*-  in'g adjacent to their old bead-  quaiSer^s'ar_ accepted, iii prin  ciple. The Legion is working^  in a plan for an entry rpacll  from the highway with an out-^.  let. on School Rd. opposite the^  RCMP office. The Legion hopes ��  tp open the new building. by?-  October 1. Clerk David Johnpi  ston said he expected, sewers ix>X  be operating by September.    :|  Olaf Klassen ___fca?med.eo__v-|  cil he was anxious to get go4  ing on his motel project on the|  old Corlett property on Gower ��  Point road. The mayor said thef  project ha�� been accepted in;?  principle. Mr. Klassen showed^  concern; over the size of spac--;'  es on paarking lots He desiredr  a change from the bylaw.niea-f  surements. He maintained the!  area was over-planned. Mrf  Klassen was informed the by|;  law -would have to go to a pub-r  lie hearing in1 about two  months time. T  J>pgs creating a disturbance  on the Elementary school  grounds, as reported by Prih��  cipal George Cooper, will be  investigated for further con-  "tacidli----" ::'-^  -i  ���   ���  *-�� -^ wC���w*&. t&*  Teachers vote  political action  Sechelt Teachers' Association  (BCTF) voted over-whelming-  ly at their membership meet-  - ing last Tuesday to officially  support the political party locally that has the 'best chance"  to defeat the Social Credit gov-  ernmen.  The NDP, which lost by only  186 votes in 1969, has, according to voting pattern statistics  for the past 30 years, the best  chance of defeating the Social  Credit candidate in Mackenzie-  district.  The 1972 annualr general  meeting of the British-Columbia Teachers Federation in April previously voted to work;  for the defeat of Sdciai Credit  candidates.''This action was  taken because of. the ��� government's anti;e<3.ucationv :pp_icies  such as .the" education finance  formula and. the' more recent  Bill 3.  At their cqnventio_i> the  teachers voiced- strong Objections to the deterioration of  quality education resulting  from larger classes, restric-;  tions in c-rriculum.' and curtailment of supplies and equipment due to the finance formula. The teachers 'also*^ cited  opposition to Bill 3 as an infringement of their democratic  right to bargain-collectively.   .  Although-the BCTF collected a levy of one day's pay  from all teachers n the province to be used! for political  action, no money will be turned over to any party or candidates. This statement was issued, by the political action  committee of the Sechelt Teach  ers'Association.  GIBSONS UNITED Church  will celebrate? its tenth anniversary at special services start  ing at 11:15 a.m. Sunday. Visiting clerics will take part. A  special article written by Tom  Fyles, senior elder, covering  the history of the former Gibson Memorial United) Church,  will be found, on page two  Barbara Williams  in Player award  Participants in the finals of  the B.C. Drama Festival -were  lavishly entertained by the  city council and chamber of  commerce of Dawson Creek  during: the week of activities.  : The facilities, which, consisted of an excellent theatre* attached-to the high school were  open at all times and pf the  highest calibre. They were given good use by the eight grpups  ranging from Fort St. John to  White Rook, that had been invited! tp perform.  It is a non-competitive festival with three top adjudicators; Mrs. Paddy Malcolm English, Mr. Ken> Dyba of Calgary  and Mr. Michael Ball of Victoria.  In spite of the non-competitive feature, two actors were  singled out to receive a certificateof merit; eerie a young man,  Santo Cervelles, of Chilliwack  ���and the other Barbara Williams who played Cathy in  Suddenly Last Summer. The  (Province newspaper gave her  a rave review.  The Players' heartfelt thanks  must again, be expressed to  Ithe Canadian Legion, the Kiwanis,, and Kinsmen clubs, the  Canfor company and the th^ee  individuals who so generously  helped onake the trip possible.  ,/- >* , A  -  __-���       _���*___Kaa�� S*.     S   s.    s      ,  New events  for Cavalcade  New events will be featured  in this year's Sea Cavalcade.  The first is a log dogging race  aimong 'the log salvage boats of  the area. The boats will be required to go into a boomed off  area, put dogs on four logs  and tow them out and across a  finish line. This will be a timed competition with individual  competitors racing against the  clock.  The other new event will be  a housewives race for which  all housewives are eligible.  There will be prizes including  one for the oldest lady to participate.  The world's largest tugboat  race is expected to be even  larger this; yearj with boats  competing __rom all over the  B.C. coast; (barring labor disputes). They will compete this  year in four classes according  to size, displacement and horse  power. The steam tiig S.S. Master is expected to compete in  the open class. The starting  ���point will be between the dock  and the beacon and tl_e __riish  line will be off the Municipal  beach.  Other events are in various  stages of preparation, includi-  ing the Firemen's water sports,  the War of the Hoses, Parade,  dances, the Kinsmen beer garden on the tennis courts, and  many others.     V.  SECHELT YOUTH  Among the 20 Canadian  Coast Guard officer cadets to  graduate on June 3 at Sydney,  N.S., was Robert N. Ftanklin,  son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Franklin of Sechelt. He will be as-  signed as navigatiori. officer to  the CCGS J. E. Bernier at Quebec.  organize  The first general meeting of  the Junior Sabot Sailing club  May 31 at Gibsons Elementary^  school direw an enthusiastic*  grpup of ypungsters along with  some parents. The summer  course was discussed and an  excellent film of 18 fpoters racing , in Sydney, Australia waters w,as shown.  Mrs. M Cromie, a qualified  instructor who, formerly taught  at the West Van Yacht club  will be teaching the junior  course this ������ summer. She explained that the club is now  ���affiliated with the Canadian.  Yachting Association and there  fore the course will follow  their standards.  The first course will offer -���  basic sailing and on fulfilment  of requirements, students will  receive the GYA Standard 1  certificate.''  The course offered this summer will run for three weeks'  commencing July 24 at Hopkins Landing. Those desiring  lessons should be between 10  and 16 and able to swim 50  yards. They vmust also have  a government approved life  jacket. It is hoped they will be  able to provide their own sabots.  Registration for the course  will take place Saturday, June  10 outside the Super-Valu store  at Sunnycrest Plaza between -  10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Fee for the  t^course will be $20 for a single  child'or $30 for" the family: '"  There are a numiber of children who would like to take  the course but are unable to  supply boats. It would be appreciated if anyone owning a  sabot or similar small craft  wpuld consider lending it tp  the club for three weeks. The  club- would take the responsibility of looking after any: of  them and wpuld repair any  damage;.  Adults interested in forming  a Sabot Sailing club should  contact Mr. Graham Mayhew  at Gibsons Bank of Montreal  i For further informatipn pr to  offer use of a boat please call  Mrs. Betty Egan at 886-2492.  Sechelt meeting  for school board  Thursday night's school  board meeting scheduled for  Sechelt Elementary school will  open at 7 p.m. with selections  from, the school choir. There  will be four student council  ���members present, two from  Pender Harbour and two from  Elphinstone school.  There wiill be a discussion on  the board's resppnsibility for  retarded children with members of the Retarded Children's  association executive.  The regular meeting will  start at the usual 8 o'clock  when a report on the Gibsons  Elementary annex will be studied along with other items of  business.  This is the first break from  bii-nionthly meetings in Gibsons board room. Plans call for  a fresh, locale for meetings at  various points.  LANGDALE SPORTS  Langdale School annual  Sports Day will be held Friday  June 16 on the scKoolgrounds,  starting at 10 am. Parents are  invited to attend, and. as in  previous years, there will Ibe a  race for pre-school children.  There will be a break for lunch  when hot dogs, drinks, etc. will  be on sale.  it --or not!!  FISHERMAN   battles  seal  ���  Prize: 39 lb. Spring.  Somewhere in Sechelt Inlet,  Sunday morning, Ken Gurney  hooked a 39 lb. spring. After  an hour, of playing the fish  against the pdds pf a new reel  coming apart v and the help, of  Terry Raines, Ken, much to  his astonishnientj realized he  was  not  the  only  fisherman  who had the same fish hooked.  On the tail end of the fish was  ia large seal who decided he  would land this fish also. After  a wild and hairy half hour of  tug of war, Ken finally convinced the seal it would be a  good idea to forfeit the prize,  which was landed immediately >  and weighed in at a hearty 39  pounds.  Soames Pt. letter  Editor: Suddenly the Sun-:  shine Coast News is alive with  interest in parks. The May 31  igsue has headlines that are relative- Coopers Green Public  Park- Waterfront Parks Needed- Soames Swap Looms.  What is behind this? The  ��� recent conference of the Plan- ���  ning Institute of B.C. discussed "  what the people of Soames  Point realized more than half  a century ago and did something about on their own, without the aid of costly conferences. They built their own  parks complete with sanitary  facilities.  When the Soames family  landed' at Soames Point, they  realized the beauty of the place  and the work started. Gradually the Soaimes family sold  pieces of property to others  who importuned them and  who intended to build and  beautify the area by their own  labour.  The Hendersons and the  Trants started the trend and  then the Humphries and others  followed!- bought Soames land  built cottages, then built winterized homes. They turned the  property from a tenting ground  to 3 strictly residential zone.  These people enjoyed beauty,  put cash earned by hard work  inte their land and their homes  and gradually turned the area  intp a grpup of privately owned parks.  This is not the time to point  fingers and name names because top many are invplved,  but certainly perschs like the  original Henderspns and Trants  and Humphries tppk the lead  in the 20 th century tp give  their children, then their grand  children and now, for almost  four decades, their great grand  children, a place to holiday in  the summer.  Water was needed. They  banded together four decades  ago and established a water  system, so that the amenities  they knew in the city became  available. The system now supplies more than one hundred  homes.  Before the last World War,  flush toilets put in an appearance and gradually the Houses  of Lords at the back of the  lots disappeared. Great-grandchildren of these original  Soames Point park lovers and  hard workers now have to go  to Waterfront Parks to see  what outhouses look like. Is  this a forward step? Or is it  the brainchild of an over-enthu  siastic   group   who   feel   they  have to plan other people's  lives without the individual experience and effort together  with the con_n_ui_ity spirit  built up by Soames Pointers?  There is a fine stretch of  beach north, of Soames Creek  and access roads (plural) exist  to' enable people to reach that  beach: "Soames Pointers have  used this beach for more than  six decades and it is still available to all.  They have built into this  _rea the landscaping, the homes  and the land values. They  have been paying gradually  increasing taxes for all these  decades. They established  homes to which they could retire and some have died here,  leaving their property to their  children who are now. carrying  on where their fathers and  mothers left off, improving  land values, beautifying properties, putting hard cash and  hard work into the effort.  These people are not going  to allow others, who have not  put in this hard work, to pick  up profits, from the results of  their labors. These people do  not want the value of their  property to decrease because a  public park occupies the most  beautiful pf all prpperties in  the area with all the resultant  autpmobile vjpckeying, vandalism and! rowdyism that can accompany such a park, npt tp  mention the noise, air pollution  and increased water pollution  This land was established as  Residential One by theJRegiori-  _tl Board and Soames Pointers  by a community effort, gave  support to the Zoning By-Law.  These people believe they have  the support of the Regipnal  bpard who have recognized the  hard work and planning by  community effort that has  gone into the beautification of  properties in the area. These  people would like to discuss  this dream of a public park at  Soames Point with the lands  branch in Victoria and are prepared to do so as we believe  that those persons officially  involved are unaware of the  spirit of this small community.  These people are anxipus tp  clarify this spirit fcr the benefit, npt pnly pf these pfficials,  the Gibspns Chamber pf Cpm-  merce, and. anypne else interested but also on behalf pf  thpse whp will, in the future,  acquire prpperties, still vacant  pr present properties, already  developed by either purchase  (Continued on Page 7) Cpast News, June 7, 1972.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  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.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  How about it Mr. Mayor?  Procrastination is the thief of time wrote Edward Young  sometime during the year 1700 and believe it or not that thought  has lost none of its potency since then.  Gibsons and District Chamber, of Commerce members at  their recent meeting apparently held the opinipn that it still  contained merit and supperted Chairman Mike Blaney in his  use pf the word in connection with present day operations at  Gibsons Municipal hall.  At the centre pf the attack was Mayor Wally Peterson who  for the last cpuple of years has kept his policy intentions quite  close tp his chest, like a gambler whp prefers that npbPdy  knpws what cards he hplds.  The cpmplaint appears tp be that land developers who are  striving to get something moving in this area, are being frustrated withput a clear reason. To get something tangible out  pf the Municipal Hail on what they can pr cannpt dp, their  efforts are simply that pf frustration.  Under the Municipal Act such developers are entitled tp spme  reply within 30 days after they have placed their problem before  cpuncil. When mpney is tied up in this manner it becomes expensive and subdividers who have their stake in development  of the area have the right to be disturbed by inactivity at the  place where they expect to get the answers.  The stumbling block on which Mayor Peterson is basing  his deferment of action is the planning program. It would also  be safe to say that the location of the highway cutoff looms  large in those plans. Although it is a matter pf repetition the  Coast News can point to a story in an April 1971 issue wherein  the mayor stated he expects his planning policy to be available  within a two week period. The same argument in a slightly  different format was published iri an April issue of this year  with the mayor saying practically the same thing, in two weeks  time it would be ready. This was nearly a month ago and not  a peep has been,heard pf the planning pplicy since. Dp we have  tp wait .until April pf 1973 for this policy tp see the light pf day?  We hope not.  If the maypr should decide on belaboring the press for its  lack pf cp-operatipn he should recall readily that this publication has more than cnce offered him whatever space he wculd  need to expound his policies. That oppprtunity has always  been available and still is.  Planning has been a rather slow prpcess fpr the -village of  Gibsons. Some six years ago Roberts Williams & Associates  of Vancouver was hired to do a survey and make a repert tp  council. The survey was imade and the report presented in early  March bf 1967. This report apparently did not satisfy council  because it was discarded and another effort was. made.  Eventually Robert Buchan was given the jpb of what can be  termed site planning. He was absorbed into the Martin J.J.  Dayton professional engineer organizatipn. It is the report from  the Dayton organization for which council is now waiting. In  the meantime, regardless of the mayor's promises that actipn is  just arpund the cprner, the ccrner appears to be movable arid  keeps beyond the grasp of those who require actipn.  The problem of subdivisions appears to be a general one  throughout the province. However in the usual case it would  ���appear the issue at stake is whether the land is being put to  proper use. Sp far there has been little indication pf this. It is  true there have been a few attempts tp pbtain sanctipns from the  authorities here. The main factor in Gibsons area appears to  be the lack pf desire to make a decision. This should be remedied withput delay.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Brothers Memprial Park was  dedicated at a flag-raising ceremony with L.J. Wallace. B.C.  Centennial chairman officiating  Gibsons firemen who donated $500 tpwards the Centennial project have decided to  withdraw support for a swimming pool.  A notice of motion for a  sewer bylaw was presented at  Gibsons council meeting.  10 YEARS   AGO  The new Gibspns United  Church was dedicated at a special service Sunday June 10.  A building permit was issued  by Gibspns cpuncil fpr the  new $26,000 post' office.  With the Legion having drop  ped. Gibsons July 1 festival the  committee of seven in charge  are seeking another sponsor.  15  YEARS  AGO  A B.C. Tel gang are working on Pender Harbor lines to  improve the phone service to  Kleindale.  The 27 member Sechelt Kinsmen club was presented with  its charter at a ceremony in  the Legipn hall.  20 YEARS  AGO  Francis Drage JP was killed  on Gambier Island when  struck on the head by a falling  dead tree.  Battling in council over purchase of a water line adjoining the north boundary of Gibsons resulted in resignatipns  of Commissipners Macnicpl  and Skellett.  Flprence Gresty ppens the  first Spcial Credit electien cam  paign fpr Mackenzie cpnstiti-  ency with a meeting iri Red-  roofs hall.  For the 10th anniversary  of Gibspns United Church,  Mr. Tcm Fyles, senipr elder pf the congregation,  has written some, of the  history connected with the  early days of the Church  in Gibsons: The picture of  the old church shpws  where it stpod, right on the.  corner of the turn, off Marine Drive on tp what was  then known as the Sechelt  Highway  As we approach the Tenth  Anniversary of the dedication;  of  the  new   Gibsons   United  Church, it could be of interest  to think back to the period of  life of the Old Church before  plans for a new church deveop-  ed. The building pccupied the  south   end   pf   the   property  which is now the Pioneer Park.  The highway hemmed in the  building on three sides. There  was  a  basement  room which  was   used  as   Sunday  School.  This was a little below street  level   at  the  front   and   well  buried in  the hillside  at  the  rear. The Sanctuary was above  this,   and  was  approached by .  about 10 steps at the north-east  corner which gave access to a  vestibule.   There   was   also   a  door near the rear of the building   opening   directly   into   a  room which served as a min-.  ister's vestry and choir room.  Another door in this room gave  access to the platform of the  church.  Entrance tp the basement  was by a door which opened  from the sidewalk in front pf  the building, or by a flight of  steps which led down from the  church vestibule. The basement  was a single room except for  the kitchen which also served  as the furnace room. Kitchen  stove, furnace and a small  stove in the main basement  room used wood and coal for  fuel.  The basement room accommodated the Sunday School,  the women's activities and the  church gatherings. Some village groups alsp made use pf v  the roorn;  In spite of the small stove  the room had a damp.. feeling  as water drained from the high  ground at rear. After the highway was paved more water ran '  off the blacktop and at times  of heavy rainfall the floor '  could be covered with water.  This condition occurred sometimes when the ladies had arranged for a special gathering  and much extra work and frustration resulted.- ���  In the late nineteen-f if ties  the church attendance was on  the increase as that'of the Sunday School, some classes meeting in the church. At this time  too the Blackball ferry terminal was at Gibsons and the  Sunday morning services were  interrupted when heavy trucks  from the ferry ground up the  hill alongside of the church. At  times too, the furnace in some  way provided smoke :as well as  hot air. Windows would be opened with doubtful benefit.  The windows were the old sash  and frame type with pulleys  and cords and weights which  held the top sash in place. On  one occasion in, the middle of  the service, because of excessive smoke, the window catch  was released and the top window which happened tp have  np cordis, promptly dropped to  the bottom, leaving half the  window area open to the cold  air. A combined effort of someone on the street and another  inside finally managed to get  the sash back into place.  Arcund this time there was  an increasing demand for better facilities for the Sunday  Schopl and women's activities.  Some thoughts were given to  the possibility of extending the  old building but the burial  ground in the middle of the  property precluded any service  able development there. Some  thought that it would be a mistake to leave the old site, but  gradually the possibility of  ���finding a new location developed. Several properties were  looked over by a comimittee  before Mr. Alf Ritchey found  that lots on Trueman Road  were tp becpme available. THis  led up to the purchase of the  three lots where the church  building now stands. At this  time "church extension, was be-  -_* *  ing promoted' by the Extension  Council, and the church was  encouraged by this body and  the Home Missions Board to  work towards the building of  a new church..  A fund raising campaign was  prganized in the mpn.h of February, 1960 and as a result  loans were arranged with Extension Council and the Bank  pf Montreal which enabled the  exteripr pf the Church and  Christian Educatipn Centre to  be built. "-  The first spd was turned by  Professor James Henderson in  I960. On June 4, 1961, after  a short service in the old  church, Rev. D. Donaldson,  with the choir and congregation, went over to the new  church building on a bright  sunny n_o_Tiing^ They assembled in a circle in front of the  church door. This was the occasion of the laying of the corner stone by Mr. Harry Chas  ter. The stone, in the form of a  tile, was bedded into the top  step to the left of the rnain  door. The hymn, The Church's  One oundation, was sung. Mr.  Donaldspn sppke.a few words  suitable to the occasion* and offered a prayer.  Apart from the small house  which still stands next tp the  Church Hall, there were no occupied houses in the immediate  vicinity. One house across Glass  ford Road was in the process  of construction but the south  side of Trueman Road was  still covered with trees.  To outward appearance the  Church buildings were complete, but inside no finishing  work had been done. There  was rough studding to mark  the Ipcatipn of rooms but no  wall board had been added, no  inside doprs. Hpwever, two  weeks after the corner stone  ceremony, the Sunday School  decided to move into the new  building and continued to gather there each Sunday.  July 2nd, 1961 the last service was held in the old church.  This was also Mr. Donaldson's  last service as minister at Gibsons.-  July 6th, 1961 Rev.W.M. Cam  eron, with, his family, moved  into the manse on a very wet  day. The same evening the Induction Service for Rev. W.M.  Cameron was held in the new  church. Rev. H.R. Ross of the  First Church, Vancouver, and  . Mr. Harry Murphy, the Chairman of Burrard Presbytery  were in charge.  July ,9th, 1961 Rev. Cameron  conducted the first Sunday ser  vice in the new church, and. on  June 10th, 1962 the Dedication  Service was held.       >  Over the last ; 10 years,  through good will, generous  help of many friends, and the  hard work of all members from  the rough studding mentioned  above has come what we believe to be a beautiful, and  certainly much . loved, Satitu-  ary. All the work and sacrifices have brought their own  reward to the Congregation.  Our efforts have indeed been  blessed. ���  As we think back to "church  buildings' and their developments, we remember also the  people who through the years  have given of their best to promote the faith and wel_are of  the Church. We know something of the Ipng list c_ ministers whp have given periods of  their ministry to serve the  church and the people at Gibsons and the West Howe Sound  area. We are thankful for their  .devotion, faith and example,  land honor their memory.  Many other people who are  now just names to us or are  npt recprded have helped, the  Church alcng through the years  and we think of faithful ones  of our own time who have  been called to higher service.  Mr. T. Fyles  +0^^**^^**+0^r&^^^*0^^^i^^^^^^^^*0^^*0^*0+*^^^^i0+0*0*0****m*+m^^+0^^^^*0^^^m0*0*0^^^*0^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *t+i**^rm0*0*^0*m^***0**m0*^0*0^^*0^+0+0*0^^*0^*0*0*0*0*0^^^^m0*0*0*0m*^^^^^*0m^^*0^^^^***0***0^^^*.  A cordial invitation Is extended to all to join the  Congregation in celebrating the Tenth Anniversary  of Gibsons United Church  on Sunday, June 11,1972  11:15 a.m. Morning Service  Rev. W. M. Cameron, Speaker  ������-���*. 12:30 p.m. Luncheon  2:00 p.m. Co_nn_union Service  Gibsons United Church  .Glassford & Trueman Roads,  Gibsons, B.C.  Columbians!  From the towering grandeur of the  Rockies to the sandy beaches of  '  the coast. From the charming  Okanagan Valley to the sprawling  Peace River country. From the vast  forest reaches along Highway 16  to the gardens of Victoria. Your  home province offers endless  opportunities for enjoyable holiday  travel. Heed the call of British  Columbia this year.  "Your dollars worth more athome"  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OETRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister  ���-,- ���>-�� Used furniture or what  X^X^Lmt.yvn   ,_'  AL'S USED FURNITURE  ;\'-/iijfe;;iiirtr/-ii_ffl��'v.::''-'  BOTTLES  '���'-;>"-,.;  Gibsons��� 886-2812  Short shorts!  Despite the old saying, the  fact is that it is never too cold  to snow.  Tornadoes do occur in Canada. Regina suffered severe  damage from one in 1912, and  Sarnia was heavily hit in 1957.  The highest weather reporting  station in Canada is Hail-tone  Butte, Alberta,'at an elevation  of 7,785 feet above sea level.  ... .���������*-���'. ��� -i.  Hippopotamus ivory is denser1  and whiter than elephant ivory.  Paul  ST.  THE  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS'  HOUSING SOCIETY  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Friday, June 9, 8 p.m. Sf. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt  AGRICULTURAL AMSOMFARM  OPEN FOR DEMONSTRATION OF  11 am. to 4 pm., SATURDAY, JUNE 10  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  IHTRdDUCIMG  SPECIALTY BREADS  San Francisco Sour Dough  Black Forest Rye Bread  Old Country Style Rye Bread  Danish Rye  Coarse Pumpernickel Rye  ���.^*jmmXtf$Mk%&mV-*x%&jL ;j_*^' ��� .���^rr-^j-v..  .yg&*VI&te#?*2i!SZ!rm  HENRY'S BAKERY  i  OPEN MONDAY  in  Businessmen requiring .term loans for sound  business purposes are invited to discuss their  needs at the IDB office recently opened in  North Vancouver . .-'. IDB can lend to almost all  types of business���manufacturing, tourism,  wholesale and retail trades, construction, agriculture, professional services, etc.  Ask for our booklet.  Manager���R. W. Gray  145 West 15th St., North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel.: 980-6571  .; ' "   COAST.  OTTAWA ��� The -itimbear of  people who say .that'youth is  going to hell'in a,handbasket  equals, one would j lidge, : th'(J'.  number who declare, that there  Jis _io such, thing' asjp__rticip_(,-  tory dempcracy."This -would.'  scarcely fit the situation ih  y C?n_n_ittee;,; Room 371 West  Block the other moxning, when  young Martin Sha_-wick ap-"  peared' before the commons ���'  staridihg committee on Exter-  aial Affairs arid National Defence.  * Mr. Shadwick, a gride XIJJ  student at A. Y. Jackson High  School in IWallowdale, a suburb'-  of Toronto, is presenting his  personal brief on the government White Paper on Defence.  The committee received  many briefs in the mails and  has invited the attendance of  spokesmen of numerous "well  known organizations and individuals, ranging from Dr. Al-  cock of the Peace Research Institute to military experts. This  high school student is among  the few. private citizens called  before the committee to give  his,paper orally.  He is a short, heavy set  young man with black hair and  glasses to match. His voice is  pitched high, perhaps by reason of nervousness, but he al-r  ways thinks before he answers'  and gives replies slowly and  clearly. ,  ,The burden of Mr. Shad-  wiek's brief is that C-tnadiari  Armed Forces should be directed into more national service  (projects. As examples he gives  water bombing of forest fires  by military aircraft, the provision of air medical services  in the Far North, bridge building, airport-construction.  Such projects shouldn't be  done, he says, in competition  with, private industry, but In  areas where the national interest requires them but ordinary corLsid'erations of qommerce .  don't justify them.  This is not a new philosophy.  The White Paper itself favors  more action by the armed  forces in national development  projects.. The Shadwick bb.ie_;  has carried the idea further  by dealing with specific suggestions.  The significant aspect of the  . meeting is the growing-interest  of   the   MPs   present   in   this  young man's ideas. He was the  only witness appearing on this  day   and  the meeting,   which  began at 9:30 a.m., might have  been expected to adjourn by  10:QO   a.m.   Instead   the   MPs  ; keep  questioning the  witness  until 11 ;00 a.m. and would have  /continued(.-further- if   another  commons Standing Committee /  CHILCOTIN,  hadn't  pre-empted  Room   371  for another committee.  What about Canada's membership iri NORAD? He's done  his homework on .this subject  He talks about the Russian  bomber fleet, the speculation  that Russia launched the North  American air defence system  on extremely expensive defence measures with a modest  investment in . second - rate  planes, the reports of a new  and highly effective Russian  bomber in the blueprint stage.  In this, as in response to  other questions from committee members ��� Michael For-  restall, Conservative military  critic; Heath McQuarrie, Conservative foreign affairs critic; Georges Laehan-ee, the Liberal vice-chairman . of the  coonmittee ������ the young man  ���replies to some of, the most" difficult questions on national defence policy -with carefully  chosen words ' and lucid  thought.  Bob   Thompson   (Conserva- _  tive, Red Deer) wants to know  if he had help with his brief. ;  NO.  He had shown it  to his  teacher  before  mailing  it  to'  the committee, "but he said a  lot of it was too technical for  him." His father is an RCAF  veteran, but they don't discuss  defence  in  his  home.   "You'd  be over his head anyway," says  Bob  Thompson,   and  there  is.  general laughter  at the committee table.  No one talks down to Mr.  Shadwick, however, because  he has come before the committee well clued in. He exhibits a knowledge both of current realities and past military  history. He has, in short, a contribution to make to the committee's consideration of Canadian defence policy, and he  does so in a manner that brings  praise from every MP present.  WATER SKIS  V-    & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  ��� M PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper.  Ph. 886-2622  ACROSS    '  1. Feminine  title  ���.Nelson,  for one  10. Blackboard  item  12. Butter _  rival  13. Nursery  rhyme  character  (2wds.)  15. Fortune  16. Rely  17. Boxer ^r-r-  Carnera.  19. Prized ^  22. Bent the  .'-;-   truth:->rxx\.  26. FriendAip  27. Denture  28. JbripBroas  29. Oklahoman  30.Nitaofthe  '���������". ail-hti  32.Africa_t  ; desert  35. Tree  38. The Ami-ta,  e.g. (2 wds.)  41. An Arab  principality  42. Comprehended  43. Craggy  hills   -  44. Indigent  DOWN*  1. Entangle  2. Operatic  selection  3. Clammy  4. Snake   -  5. Actor  Ferrer  6. The masses  (2 wds.)  7. Dancing  girl  8: Trotsky;  9. Affection-  ���   ate  11. Made  again  14. Acad.  17.Get  haughty  (3 wds.)  18. King  <fSp.)  19-. Cistern.  29. ,*,Friend,^  tothe  Frehch,  2i.iuum-Today's Answe^  ihated  23. Gaelic  for  John  �����:  24. French  in_-p]f][_]  PIEBIIIBB  SHHO  ���DSD  season  25. German  article  27. Seed  vessel  29. Rebuffs  31. Alder tree  (Scot.)  32. Quarrel  33. Likewise  3jt.Mane   .  35. Church  part  [_____    nsnnnB  D-_B-.C_  ���sheer ranoo  ElD-lBPl   QnOQ-.  BBDE   __B__E____  HdEHElH      ��]____  nG__D--B__-__-iJ__  HEBE   GlEEDBE  SB____       _-__E__r  36. Toboggan  37.���      ";'.  Lamarr  39. Poetical  adverb  40. Buck  J  '{.-'  ii  \  1.  1  Z.  i  i  *  16  ���\  ���A,.  ���-  ';.  IV  it  14  IS  ���Y-. ���  \  M��  ...  2^  ��  Z4  ��  l��  27  *���_  X '.  z.  : -,  m  P  1  r  ��  1  ��*  w  St  57  5��  1  [��  40  *  41  J.  41  3BT  i  bHTT  ii i  Letters to Editor  Editor: Members of the Elphinstone Senior Band extend  their appreciation to all the  patrons, , captain, and crfew of  the Sunshine Coast Queen,  May 27, for their patience and  help given on our late arrival  at the Horseshoe Bay Terminal.: . .-���'���'  ELPHINSTONE   SENIOR  BAND  Coast News, June 7, 1973-  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  !__  GIBSONS MOTORS  ANDY VANDERHORN  announces he has opened shop  ready fo do all automotive repairs  LOCATION SHAW ROAD  i ���*  (Behind Esso Garage)'  Phone 886-7611  iila Hotel  SATURDAYJUNE 10  LIVE EmERTAINNOT  Pizza will be available  '     Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  VILLAGE of GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Restrictions Effective Immediately  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are imposed  on all users from the Municipal water system as follows:  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  and NORTH, SHAW and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle  on:  "' -���  odd calendar dates from  7 p.m. to 10 pan.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  .,      HENRY ROAD, REID ROAD, and SECHELT HIGH-  WAT, may sprinkle on:  even calendar dates from  7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF  IF ANY TIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  May 30, 1972 DAVID JOHNSTON  Gibsons, B.C. Municipal Clerk  For your printing Ph. 886-2622 Coast News, June 7, 1972.  In Court  Marshal Roy Jackson of Powell River, Charged with Point  ing a Firearm was sentenced  to 60 Days in Lower Mainland  Regional Correctional Centre.  On Count No. 2 possession of  offensive weapon he was sentenced to 60 days in Lower  M_inland Regional Correct-  tiorial Centre to run concurrent  and placed on probation for  one year also 'prohibited! frotm  possessing fireancns or ammunition for a period of five years  The case involved a family  scrap.  Mario John LaLande of Sechelt, changed for driving without subsisting driver's license  fined1 $25.  Eric Lawrence McEachern  of Gibsons, charged with <Mv  ing under suspension on two  Charges. He was fined $50 on  one charge and $100 on the  second.  A juvenile appeared on a  charge of theft of an auto  and was placed on probation  until Apr. 7, 1973. This charge  arose as a result of a vehicle  taken from the rear of Henry's  Bakery on the 25 of Apr. The  vehicle was abandoned in the  ditch on Camberlain Road. Sub  sequently this youth Was charged.  IDB OPENS  NORTH VANCOUVER  OFFICE  R.W.Gray  The Industrial Development  Bank announces the opening  of an office at 145 West 15th  Street, North Vancouver, to  serve businessmen in North  Vancouver, West Vancouver,  and the mainland coastal area  north to Ocean Falls.  The Industrial Development Bank provides financing, usually in the form of  term loans, to help start, modernize or expand businesses.  It makes loans to almost every  type of business including  manufacturing, construction,  wholesale and retail trade,  agriculture, tourist industry,  and many others.  Mr. R. W. Gray is the manager of the new office in  North Vancouver. Hehas had  some eleven years service with  the bank and prior to his  present appointment he was  an assistant manager of the  IDB office in New Westminster.  The staff of the new office  also includes T. W. Graham,  L. C. Hansen, and T. R. Topham who were previously at  the Vancouver office of the  bank, and D. W. Forsyth  who was at the Prince George  office.  Legion membership widened  Dramatic changes now give  the Royal Canadian Legion a  potential membership of well  over a million, and. age groupings have ibeen considerably  broadened. About 2,500 delegates attending the five day  general sessions of the 24th  national convention in Regina  voted overwhelmingly in favor  of bringing younger people into the organization.  Delegates from the Gibsons  Legion branch were Dan Dawe  John Wilson and Cy Spencer  Servicemen are now automatically eligible for Legion membership regardless of how long  they have served in the Canadian forces. Reserve and militia  personnel are eligible to bei-  come Legibnaires after two  years service, as are members  of the RCMP.  The convention received assurance from Veterans Affairs  Minister Arthur Laing that the  Legion's views on the basic  rate for war pensions would  be given government consideration, during any study of  change in the pension structure: While the Legion favours  a regular review of pensions,  it insists that the basic rate  must first be brought up to $4,  500. The veterans' organization  also favours basing any future  increases^ on public service  wage increases, and not on the  cost of living in Canada general!^  Winnipeg lawyer R.G. (Bob)  Smellie was elected Dominion  President by acclamation. The  new executive vice-president  of the Legion, also by acclamation;, is Robert McChesney of  Kirkland Lake*, Ont. Treasurer  J.A. de Lalanne pf Montreal  was re-elected" to office, as  was chairman Chester Merriam  of Tara, Ontario.  Four vice-presidents elected  to national office for the next  two years are Ed Coley of Edmonton, Jim Fagan of St.  John's, Nfld., Dave Hunter of  Vancouver, and Doug McDonald of Bran-ford, Ont.  Although the decks Were  cleared for expansion in-Legion membership, the veteran  an_t his dependants remain the  organization's chief concern.  The Legion is also obligated  to the continuation and support  of a vast number of community projects. Theser range from  helping Canadlafs young people  grow into good and useful citizens, to helping -our senior  citizens survive in relative  ease and comfort. Projects and  services involve sports programs, education assistance,  housing for the elderly, and  provision of bursaries and scholarships for today's promising  students and tomorrows' potential leaders.  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSf  Marine Drive        '      '  Gibsons 886-7535  Vacation Time.  For Reliable Transportation see your  MAZDA REPRESENTATIVE  i(i;i)NN!ii:NvVsn!\iriii:m.  ON SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  NEXT TO THE TWILIGHT THEATRE  P.V. SERVICES  Log Hauling Contra  Direct all enquiries to dispatcher - 885-9030  OFFICE HOURS ��� 8:30 am. fo 4:30 pm.  ABOVE SHOWS the Saturday  morning arrival of Girl Guides  froth. Powell River, Texad__ and  Sechelt for a weekend With  iGibsoris Guides as their hosts.  Among the varied activities,  Colleen Johnson of Driftwood  Players and an elementary  school teacher, talked to the  girls while on the Georgia Park  beachabout their ambitions as  Girl Guides. '    '  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROWACTB.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pan.  Phohe Office 885-2333  BAFT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  8S60303 Gibsons  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Rrown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 21 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Communion  Br^kfa-st  St. Aidan's  Sunday. School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd _c 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  ^ .          -  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m.; Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1 st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. WiHiam-ison  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St Mary's Chnrch  Father E. G. .Leaner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Morning Worship, '9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 aim.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  "Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W.: Foster v  GLAD TIDINGS WBERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays;  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p.___.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service i^-  At Your Service  of one of the  world's most  quoted  newspapers  judged the most fair  newspaper in the U.S. by  professional journalists  themselves. A leading -  international daily. One of  the top three newspapers  in the world according to  journalistic polls. Winner  of over 79 major awards  in the last five years,  including three Pulitzer  Prizes. Over 3000 newspaper editors read the  Monitor:  Just send us your  name and address  and we'll mail you a1  Tew free copies of the  Monitor without  obligation.  Picas* Print  ___������  I  I  ���   I  ___ ���  I  ���, I':  {THE CEHaSHAN SCDNCB   I  J  Monitor !  ���   Box 125, Astor Station |  I    Boston, MtMMDUWtttflttt-        I  |    Z1UA ���...���. -./-'.���.���>���:.������.,      ��;.  I  I  | N_m��__  I Addr��M_  | Clty_  I Stats.  _ap.  Take notice that, pursuant to Section 14 of the Pollution Control Act,  1967 the Director of the Pollution Control Branch will hold a public  inquiry commencing at 9:30 a.m. on November 7,1972 at the Christian  Education Centre,4g1 St. PaulStreet,,KamIoops, British Columbia.  The. Inquiry is being held to consider the technical matters bearing upon  and.to determine the measures which must be adopted by the food  processing, and agricultural oriented industries as well as those remaining sectors of Industry in British Columbia which have not yet been the  subject of such an Inquiry, for the control of discharges to water and/or  land and/or air to satisfactorily ensure that pollution will not be caused  !n accordance with the Pollution Control Act, 1967.    -  Written submissions are to be received by the undersigned (in ten copies)  on, or before September 15, 1972, and are invited from persons or  organizations proposing to attend this Inquiry.  As provided in the Pollution Control Act, 1967> the Director will determine his own procedures for the Inquiry and this may require giving  of additional evidence under oath by anyone who has made a submission in accordance with this Notice. Only evidence pertaining to matters  of a technical nature relevant to the Inquiry and falling within the intent  of the Pollution Control Act, 1967 may be presented at the Inquiry.  An Information, Sheet elaborating upon the terms of reference and  procedures to assist interested parties in the preparation and submission  of briefs for the Inquiry is available upon request from the undersigned..  the director of pollution control branch  water resources service  parliament buildings '  Victoria, British Columbia  Dated: May 19,1972  W. N. Venables, P. Eng.  Director Pollution Control Branch  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS, FORESTS, AND WATER RESOURCES  WATER RESOURCES SERVICE  POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH, VICTORIA, B.C.  ".���to--.    ,   :-<tllil-  ��R A recent letter from  Singapore recalled to; mind  an article about the writer  of that letter which should  have been������,������ used. earlier.  However, while some of  the facts such as the Swap  Shop anglie (now closed)  have changed; the rest of  the,article makes interesting'  (BY ED THOMSON)  "Activists", how there is a  breed, of men, and women  found sparingly in ievery com-  v munity >,��� people who get to  doing things just. a bit out of  the ordinary, and away from  the   hum-drum   routine  Gibsons and the. Sunstiihe  Coast has its full i_uota of just  such interesting folk and from  time to time we'd like to tell  you about soime of our favorite activists.  ��� To begin with, .there's Jim  Lockhart, and his wife Ila  who have been resident in this  area fpr the past 14 years, and  their four children; Scott 17,  Debra 16, Bruce 12, and Garry  n-        '     ''/.���';���      ; ������  Not the least interesting of  their activities, is the Swap  and Shop located up on the  turn of the Coast Highway,  next to the Seaview development. A fascinating place  where you are liable to find  anything froto a pen to pendulum. By all means lug your  spare things up to Swap and  Shop (we did) But be prepared  to wheel and deal for that's the  name of the game.  Apart from this local enterprise, which we understand  will be expanded to ^include  auctioneering with Jim -wielding the gavel as he knocks em  "going, going, gone!" But that  will have to wait until Lock-  hart gets back from Singapore,  Borheoi, and; Malaya, 4500  miles from Gibsons by water  where he is ia member of a tug  crew. Jim is under contract to  make two of these trips a year,  each one taking three -months.  Mrs. Lockhart says he had  jvbetter be back on the dot, or  .else. Meantime in her own capable way Ila will keep the  home fires burning, look after  the  children   and   keep   shop.  This is really where the activist part of the !__ockharts  comes in. You see Jim has  been in the employ of the  Great West Towing Company  for the past five and a half  years. He's looking forward to  this overseas assignment as No.  1 Loader on. Great West barge  No. 2. This self-dumping wood  carrier operates under the tow  of the company's tug, Oinner-  ihda; a converted whaler out  of Port Hardy. She is manned  iby a crew of 10, the deckhands  Indonesions. The tug and her  tow ply the 700 mile round trip  between Singapore, Malaya  and Borneo hauling hardwood  logs from the rain forests  Tht operation is under the  charter of the Mohawk Indus- '  tries, the world's largest manufacturers of axe handles, turn  ing out 30 million, or so Of them  in assorted sizes and weights  each year. Two vof their five  factories are located on the  Pacific Coast; one in New West  minster, the other in the state  of Washington, end the remain  ing three  on  the East  Coast.   .  Lock-hart    was   all    set   to  j^_j^j__r_j-_i~-r-M~n~*i���   *_r_r_^*>r"ii~i*~^,i,~i^i~i~i^ ^���"m^-*1*  SECHHT JFWEIERS  GUARANTEE)  WATCH _ JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  4+0^0**^^+0+^*0*0+  ���^**0**+0*0m*mt0**m0~*0m**0*  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2380  about people  ���make a previous trip on August 22 but the Flu got him,  and so Errol Flummerfelt of  Sechelt took his place. The  job of head loader on a sea  going log carrier is no cinch  and entails looking after all  the loading and unloading machinery and in supervising the  stowage of the million of so  feet of logs carried by the  2,438 ton loaded, self-dumping  barge.  The barge that swung at an  chor in Gibsons harbor, during August of last year, is now.  in active, service on the China  sea run as Great Wlest Barge  No. 1.  more than 100 different species  Lockhart     remarked      that  of hardwood are.to be found  in this part of the world and  apart from that converted iri-;,  to axe handles, a great deal of  it, is used in exotic plywoods.  The passage from Singapore,  through the China Sea to Bor-  Coiast News, June 7, 1972.       5  neo and Malaya^ is a tricky  one, calling for close navigating to avoid the shoals and  reefs off the innummerable  islands, many of them yet uncharted dotting this archipelago. Not to mention, the infesr  tatiori of reptiles and. poisonous insects of all kinds, boa  constrictors included, aE lurking in these hardwood forests,  as yet hardly touched by the  encroachment of man, and  whose towering trees, many of  them as tall, if not taller than  our own Douglas Fir close out  the light of day along their  gloom-shrouded aisles.  C0ASI HEWS WANT ADS �����*���*?> tubs-day noon  -"none 886-2622  71 DEMOs at ALL TIME LOW  CARS ���  WAGONS  ��� TRUCKS  ONLY 47 71s LEFT - SPECIALS GALORE  BROWN BROS FORD 266-7111  PHONE COLIJECT  LEVELS  HAVE BEEN RAISED  to $150 monthly  and to $285 monthly  pensioners)  pensioners)  AND...IF THE COST OF LIVING  UP...SO WILL PENSIONS  ��� pensions and pension supplements  have been increased back to last  January to reflect increases in the  cost of living...  D in future, if living costs rise, these  benefits will be adjusted accordingly  each April.  ��� all of the 1.8 million pensioners will  have their pension and supplement  fully adjusted for changes in the cost  of living...  ��� 1 million aged 65 and over (about 60%  of old age pensioners) will receive  increases in either their maximum or  partial supplement benefits...  ��� an additional 100,000 pensioners will  be entitled to the supplement for the  first time because of higher allowable  income.  Those who may qualify for  supplements  All those receiving only the basic Old Age  Security pension will receive during July  informational material and a Supplement  Application FOrm to assist them in  determining whether they are now  entitled to the supplement.  Your old age security pension  Your May cheque will not include the  increase.  Your June cheque will include:  Back payments���January  to May       * $14.40  New rate of regular monthly  cheque B2.88  Total to be paid in June only       $97.28  Your old age pension and  supplement  Those who are receiving maximum  benefits under the combined Old Age  Security and Guaranteed Income  Supplement will be entitled to $150 for a  single person or a married person whose  husband or wife is not a pensioner and  $285 for a married couple where both are  pensioners���$142.50 each.  Those who are now receiving a partial  supplement will also receive the same  amount of adjustment, but not the new  maximum benefits noted above.  Your May cheque will not include the  increase.  Your June cheque will be at the new rate  and will also include the back payments  to last January.  Need More Information?  Additional information will be mailed to all  pensioners in mid-June. Information is  also available from the Regional Old Age  Security Office in the capital city of your  province.  /ftCUflo  Minister  ���*  Health  and Welfare  Canada  Ministre  Sante et  Bien-etre social  Canada Member of the Multiple Ustfoig Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  Office--885-2235  . From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  Those people who stop thinking stop living:  Think Sechelt Agencies Ltd. for your Real Estate  requirements.  A SECLUDED SUNNY KNOLL 2469  In Secret Cove, out of view of neighbors. Modern summer  cottage and guest cabin. AH tide, private wharf. $30,000.  CALL JACK WARN, eves. 886-21681.  WEST SECHELT WATf-RFRONI 2581  3 'bedroom beauty on private view water lot, facing Trail  Islands. This is a very excellent opportunity ��� fine permanent home at most reasonable price of $29,500 with half  cash. Al shape in and out, just move in.  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  QUIET STREET 2388  Half acre view lot, 100' x 220' overlooking ocean at Davis  Bay. Situated at end of quiet street, nearly level. Nice  choice of trees but easy to dear. Only $6,200  CALL DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  GOWER POINT ��� Magnificent View 2474  On half acre handy to Gibsons, comfortable two bedroom  home. Large living room with ceramic tile fireplace, bright  kitchen, basement, A-oil ftirnace. ALSO second two bedroom cottage for revenue. FJP. $35,000, terms.  CALL: C. R . GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  McCOLLOUGH ROAD ��� Large View Property 2458  Beautiful view location. Home with 3 bedrooms situated'  to take advantage of all privacy. Well off highway, close  to the sea. Full Price $40,000 with $20,000 down,.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves, or office, 885-2335.  HALFMOON BAY HIDE-AWAY 2554  No'one will know you are here unless you lead them in,  yet sea, store and highway are just two minutes removed.  4-V_ acres with cottage, garden and out building, $15,000.  *k down.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  mi HOLD BEACH, SELMA PARK AJtfA  Best piece in area, 2 bedroom home, den,  ta boat with sale. Try and match at $25,500.  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  RETIREMENT HOME  2584  sunporch, even  2503  Nicely finished retirement home at modest cost in Selima  Park. Has fireplace and oil furnace. Lease $50 per year  until January 1st, 1976. Full cash price only $8,500.  To View CALL DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  GIBSONS ��� YttW ��� Central 243��  Attractive, well maintained home, central location Two  ���bedrooms, .convenient'kitchen, large panelled living room,  sun deck, ample storage space in basement in addition to  ifinished room with grade entrance. FJP. $21,000, terms.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  DAVIS BAY ��� SELMA PARK 2543  Highway  location Entrance-way from  back road.  Large  lot situated to take advantage of view. Phone, hydro and  city water available. Full price only $5,950.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves, of office 885-21.35  THREC REVENUE COTTAGES in Gower Point area      2520  With panoramic view. Good fishing, full sun. $25,000.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681.  VttW AND TRJEED LOTS 2543 2306 2399  Choice of 3 excellent lots in best areas close to village.  From $6,000,  tertms. Let me show you these buys,  and  others.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  3 BEDROOMS ��� .SECHELT 2546  Old 3 bedroom home, value mostly in the landi Excellent  central location in Sechelt, on high ground'. Excellent return  on  investment  of approximately  $5,000. Full price  $10,900.  CALL: BOB KENT 885-9461 eves, or office 885-2235  GIBSONS FAMILY HOME 2559  No hills, short walk to shopping centre and schools. Spa-  Icious family home on 50' x 268' lot. $24,500 with terms.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681  HALFMOON BAY 262566  Forested lot with excellent view potential. Facing on paved  Toad with hydro available. Just a short walk to very nice  beach and easy boat launch. Lot size 100' x 504' deep.  Quiet residential 'area with real country atmosphere. Full  price only $5500.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves, or office 885-2205  MADEIRA PARK ��� View 2542  Right at the famous gateway entrance to Pender Harbour  in the Madeira Park area. Commercial type lot for ia full  price of only $6,000. Terms $2i000 down,  balance $90 a  month at current interest rate.  CALL: BOB KENT 885-9461 eves, or office 885-2235  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sedielt office 885-2235  Box 155, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  COMING EVENTS  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & JK5URANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  2 BDRM HOUSE AND 1 BDRM HOUSE on nice acreage,  Lower Rd., close to Gibsions, also has saleable .61 acres  included. House is new, this is a chance for 2 family residence or revenue. Call hi for details on $26,180 for all this.  A TWO BEDROOM, 10 year old house for $13,500 sounds  impossible but it's hot. Nice L.R. with fireplace, kitchen  with dining, utility room, on view semi-waterfront lot on  Dominion Lease Land, \Ideal for retirement without buying  the land.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Building a house now or in the future, look at this lot size 72 x 130, cleaned ready to go and  close to shopping centre, on sewer, flat land. F.P. $4,000.  LANGDALE SPECIAL: Lots at $4,000 with a view and the  best one of all is cleared, has fruit trees, sized 100 x 150  with unobstructed view, $6,950 cash.  GOWER POINT ROAD: One acre of SWF with view, and  close to beach. Level, wooded. Good subdivision potential.  $10,500 F.P.  DELIGHTFULLY POSITIONED is this lovely home on an  acre of landscaped, grounds, close to water, excellent view.  Located on Gower Point Road, nothing was spared to  achieve perfection. Large Hving room -with fireplace opens  on to sundeck. Modern kitchen with B.I. range, vanity  bathroom, three bedrooms, oodles of cupboard space. Lower floor has kitchen, bathroom, bedroom, and unfin. rec.  room. Many hidden extras like lifetime roof, super insula-  Itioni, quality wiring and plumibing, Myron WW dble glass  windows and much more. Considering the house, the land,  and the surroundings, we feel this to be at good 'buy for  $42,500 on terms. Arrange with-us to see it.  COME tS AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby  Jay Visser  386-2098  885-2300  Come in. and pick up^rbur free brochure,:  X on Sunshine Coast Properties  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  SELMA PARK  Brand new 4 bedroom home  on* large 96' view lot, full 1500  sq. ft. unfinished basement.  iLarge kitchen, with lovely  wood cabinets. Wall-to-wall  throughout bedrooms, living  room Beautiful matched panelling, spacious living and dining area. Features 1% baths,  open stairwell to basement, on  paved road, hydro, water, etc.  Excellent down payment and  terms. F.P. $29,500  GIBSONS ��� Fantastic Investment! ��� Priced to Sell!  Spectacular view acre with 2  bedroom cottage presently rent  ed at $85 per month. F.P. $12,-  000. Terms  WATERFRONT ��� Halfmoon  Bay  Modern two bedroom home  with dien, acorn fireplace, wall-  to wall throughout, large modern kitchen, full bath, spacious  sundleok, ov^erlcK>king sandy  beach F.P. $35,000.  SELMA PARK  Beautiful view lots 75' x 125'  Within walking distance to the  breakwater   at   Selma   Park.  These lots are fully serviced,  paved roads, terms available.  $4500.  A BARGAIN!!  Brand new three bedroom  home, with wall-to-wall carpets,, 1% baths, large kitchen  with beautiful cabinets, lots of  closets, on all services, in area  of new homes, spectacular view  within walking distance to the  beach. ONLY $23,800, easy  terms.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  LORRIE GIRARD 886-7244 or  886-7760  SHIRLEE    JANOWSKY,    886-  7244 or 886-2343.  X: BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  DON'T FORGET  THE SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY CLUB  AUCTION  ON JUNE 10  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  at 7:30 p.m.  Georgia' Drive: 5 easy miinutes  to P.O. and shops. Good beach  almost at your door. 2 baths,  4 bedrooms. Natural yellow cedar is the theme in spacious  living and dining room Fireplace. Completed rec. room.  Garage. Intimate garden area.  $33,500 full price with down  payment open to negotiation. T  Fletcher Road: Comfortable  older home, 3 bedrooms 12 x 18  view living room. Gas heat and  hot water. Part basement. Full  price $13,500 cash or cash to  $3,300 agreement.  Sargent Road: 65' x 110' lot,  easy clearing. New homes all  around. Panoramic view. $4,500  full price.  Gower Point Road: 820 square  feet frame cc__struict_Q__ foir  sheer pleasure iri living. 2 nice  bedrooms. View living room  has fireplace and W/W carpet.  Modern Crestwood kitchen.  Utility or storage room. Attached carport. 3 ft. dry crawl  space. Large corner lot. Level  walk to PO. and, shops. $21,500  full price. Terms.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round "wharf. Water, electricity and) road. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 after 5:30 or write  Box 708, Gibsons.  PRIVATE SALE  Four large view, treed, Gower  Point lots, short walk to beach  Phone 886-2678 after 5 p.m.  Stewart Road, Gibsons (across  from Abbs) Spectacular one of  a kind view lot, 66' _c 140'. By  owner. All services. The only  one left in area. $6500 cash.  Phone 886-2940  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Roberts Creek: 12 acres of  view property with year-rounid  stream. Small cabin and -chicken house. FP. only $22,000.  Roberts   Creek  Lots:   Good  sized fully serviced semi-view  lots just one block from the  water. $3,500 to $4,500.  Gibsons Village: A large  block of property, centrally located, overlooking Gibsons  harbor. Ideally situated for apartment block or other commercial use. Access from two  streets. Sewer line now installed!. This is an excellent commercial property in a, strategically developing area. Full  particulars on request.  Roberts Creek: 600 ft. of road  frontage, 2% acres of level  treed property. Ideal for subdivision or recreational home,  close to waiterfront and golf  course. Only $13,500 full price.  Terms. -  Ron McSavaney, 886-9659  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  PROP. WR SUE  One beautiful view lot 50 x 268.  $3600. Ph. 886-9815  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons* 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  -ON PAGE 12  June 10, 6:30 p.m., Roberts  Creek Legion's -Birthday-dinner. Visitors welcome after 9  p.m.. ������'���'- ���.-���': ���:,x:-..y;>������ -;������- ���/"��� -���-���������������  June 1,7: N.DJP. Father's Day  Banquet and Dance.. Doors  open 7:00 p.m., Dinner 7:30  p.m. Roberts Creek Community Hall. 'Live music. Support  your local N.D.P. campai_m.  Admission $3 each.  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge' now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  ENGAGEMENT  Mrs. Dorothy Szabo of Gibsons,  B.C. is happy to announce the  engagement of her daughter,  Beverly Grace to Mr. Dewis  Frank Harvey of Estevan, Saskatchewan The wedding will  take place July 8 in St. David's  United Church*; : West Vancouver and! the reception at Frank  Baker's Cap'ilano Gardens.  DEATHS  BY OWNER  Lot on Lower Roberts Creek  Rd. Services available, $4,500.  Phone 985-2277. 637 The Del,  North Vancouver.  Lovely 4 bedroom home on a  panoramic view lot in a newly  developed area. Asking $36,000.  Phone 886-7009 after 6 p.m.  1 bedroom view home, dose  to store, marina. $11,000. Phone  owner, 886-9684.  1 good large view lot for investment. $1500 cash, balance easy  terms. Phone 886-2887.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  fORRENT  Mobile home space available:  Phone 886-9826.      ���     "  WANTED TO RfIT  Mature couple from Edmonton  would like to rent for month  of July, suite or house, would  take good care. Local ref. Ph.  886-7336.      -. .'    .:  \     x   .'���'.. .   2-3 bedroom house or cottage,  Langdale   to   Roberts   Creek.  One child, 2 adults. Ph. 886- ;  7686. '  Required, immediately, furnished house in Roberts Creek, Gib  sons or Langdale area. Up to  $200 monthly for suitable home  House will be used 2 or 3 days  a week by corporation executive. References will be supplied. Bob Gray, 886-7811.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  JOHNSON, Dwight layman,  M.D., aged 74 years, passed  away in Vancouver, B.C. on  June 3, 1972, after a long illness. Born and educated at Rapid City, Manitoba Served with  the 226th Infantry Battalion.  Graduated in medicine frohi  the University of Manitoba in  .1926, after which he spesnt five  years as Superintendent of a  hospital In Iloilo, Phillipine Islands. Practiced medicine in  Brandon, Manitoba from 1932  to 1959, arid in Gibsons, B.C.  from 1960 to 1971. Dr. Johaxson  was an elected Member of the  Legislative Assembly in the  Province of Manitoba from  1943 to 1945 Survived by his  wife Dorothy, Gibsons, B.C.; 1  daughter Mrs. G. A. Stone  (Beth) Burlington, Ont.; 1 son  Vernon A. Johnson, M.D.,  Prince George, B.C.; 1 sister,  Mirs. L. B. Blaine *(Ve_ma),  Dauphin, Manitoba; 2 brothers,  Carl V. Johnson, Sedgwick, Alberta and W. P. Johhscaij'Win-.-  mipeig, and 7 gjrandcMldxeif.'-  Private arrangements1 through  the Memorial Society of B.C.  and First Memorial Services  Ltd.  McCULLOCH, Glen Marquis,  of Gibsons, B.C., bit" June 1,  1972. Survived by his loving  Wife Dill, 1 daughter Anne, 1  son Allen; also 1 brother, Kent  North Vancouver; 3 sisters,  Muriel, Wiest Vancouver; Margaret St. Cyr, North Vancouver; Beverly, Richards, West  Vancouver. Private memorial  service was held, Rev. J. Williamson offidiating. In lieu of  flowers, please send contributions towards research to Canadian Cancer Society, 896 West  8th Ave., Vancouver 9.Arrange  ments through the Memorial  iSociety of B.C. and First Memorial Services Ltd.  5.3 acres on Shaw Road, Gibsons Village, 5 minutes walk to  high school. $10,000. Ph. 886-  9661 evenings.  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS.  MORE  ' ��� 'AT. ���  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  JUST A FEW of our m  COFFEE  COFFEE BREAK or MAXWELL HOUSE  Regular                                           QO_��  1 lb. bag  ;...   O^C  BATHROOM Tl  SCOTT, Assorted  4 Roll pkg. ..  CHICKEN  ��� BONUS, WHOLE                          (t_IO_��_  52 oz. .tin; ���.���_.;;..'............ v..   7^0;;,;  RICE  DELTA, Long Gj  2 lb. pkg .......  TIDE  DETERGENT                          (&%   TTO  King Size  ...1     I...... *P 1 . / ^  TOMATOES  CLARITA  TANG  ORANGE                        ^  Voz.-JQ^  CRYSTALS    ....  JL pkgrs  / ^C  MARGARINE  - MOM'S  3 lb. pkg.  ...... COAST NEWS CLoSSLFUD ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c 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  CARPOET^  We wish to thank all our  friends and acquaintances who  expressed their sympathies in  cards and letters after the loss  of my father (Barney).. r  ���Chuck and Isabel Barnes r  and family.  Thank You all the people in  Roberts Creek for their generosity in helping the Cubs arid  Scouts raise $162.46 in their  recent bottle drive.  FOUND  Hoover vacuum accessories  found on highway near Trout  Lake, Halfmoon Bay. Phone  886-2681.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd}  * BOATS FOR SALE  Coast News, June 7, 1972.  .     Professional Saw Filing  Tool sharpening  15th St. & Gower Point Rd.  886r2701  Guitar lessons^ beginner to advanced; folk, classic, rock.  Downtown Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2821. ������...������'   -  Gardening and odd jobs. Phone  886-2834 after 5 p.m.       ��� XX ,y  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886.9579.- :       '       _  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Busi-i-ess Machine repairs. Ph.  886-71H.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  HBP WAHID  Secretary-receptionist for general office -work Applicant  must be competent, personable  and have some knowledge of  accounting arid be able to work  without supervisiion. Sechelt  resident preferred. Phone 885-  2444.  .      Sign painting  Drafting, Decorating;.  Decorating, sign painting.  Duncan Roberts, Ph. 886-2862  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  ' All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  88JM109   Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331. ���   MISC. FOR SALE  BUCKERFIELDS  Rabbit Pellets 10 lbs. 69c  Pigeon Mix 50 lbs. $1.10  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Experienced log truck driver. Phone 886-9518 after 5  P.m. ,  Waitress for morning shift, 7  a.ro. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday. Phone 886-9815.  Tree planters required, must  be over age 18. Apply B.C. Forest Service Ranger ISteatian,  Sechelt.  WOMWAMIP  Housework ^iby^day bf * week?*  Phone 886-7634.  Girl available for baby sitting.  Phone 886-7484.  Stone King Enterprises  M. Schneider & Sons Ltd.  Light Canstruction  Home Impro vement  Sculpted Stone Fireplaces  etc.  Merv Schneider,  Box 14 Gibsons, B.C.  100 hp. Merc outboard, controls  and steering. 886-9604.  Large modern fridge in good  working order, $125. Ph. 886-  2795.   A Sabot sailing boat and an  Argus 8 rnim. automatic power  zoom movie camera. Ph. 886-  9587. .  ,    One 13 cu ft. fridge, $30; one  washing machine $15; Phone  886-7005.   ,     ,    2 worlcshop cupboards with  galvanized tops, 18" x 18" x 40"  high and 18? x 40" x 40" high  approx. Need little painting.  $20 and $30. 886-2352.  Large oil space heater, $50.  Phone 886-2330 .   6 hole Beach Sunray range,  oil burner or wood. Warniing  oven, 2 tanks, 2 stands. $100r  Phone 886-2427.   J   ~ v     -���   "  Used' bricks (about 800) Two  oil drums, stand and connections, oil heater 886-7491.  SPECIAL  <   Seed Potato Clearance  10 lbs. 99c 25 lbs. $2.19  .WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Reliable student wishes part  time or summer eniployirnent,  baby sitting, housework, odd  jobs. Ph. 886-2361 after 4 p.m.  'Plowing, discing, spring tooth  harrow and grading; $7.50 per  ihour. Phone 886-7226.  4   wood  and  sawdust   stoves,  'good to fair, condition. Phone  886-2821.  Rowing exercise machine, practically new, $45. Ph. 886-7200  Used 6 fit. patio door,  single  glass, $95. Phone 886-2138.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  In the Directory  If you can't find it listed here,  come to the Golf Club Auction,  June 10.  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek, B:C.  Phone 886-2467  Mon. to Sat. 9 to 6 pjna.  Sun. 1 to 5 p.m.  Free delivery Thur. & Sat:  Minimum order $3  FREE  HEALTH  LIVING  DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD SUPPLEMENTS  Unbleached flour, 25 lbs.; $2.59  Unprocessed honey 46c lb.  in pails  FARM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Friiits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-9340  AMWAY PRODUCTS  ~    now available  Phone 886-2758 or 886-2327  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  ALFALFA  CUBES  economical, mold 3, easy to  handle     v  Fencing, Feed, Fertilizer  Free delivery over $30  Gibsons & Sechelt area  Hours, 9 a.m. to 6 pjn.  Tues. to Sat  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-7527  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett  886-7293  Like new, 12' x 51'- 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored! appliances. Phone after 5 p._n., 886-  7301.      ���  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson   j^ 886-7226  if rrs suits - its morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  19 ft. Clinker with 50 Evinrude. 11 ft. skiff, $750 for both.  Phone 883-2220.    16' fg over ply Ferguson boat,  mahogany deck, OMC controls,  tank. 886-7735. .   ' .     ���-,  10 ft. fibreglass, 5 hp. outboard  motor boat. Phone 886-7710.  15'  Sangstercraft with 40 hp.  electric start Johnson    $1100  15' Sangstercraft $700  16' fibreglass boat . $700  15' plywood boat (needs  work $100  10' fibreglass boat $110  8' plywood dinghy $35  1969 35 hp. Merc $425  1971 25 hp. Evinrude $525  1969 10 hp. Merc $275  1966 10 hp. Merc $175  1958 35 hp. Evinrude $150  3 hp. Elto $85  SMETTY'S MARINA  _ 886-7711   MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  12 ft. centre board sloop, Da-  cron sails, stainless ^teel rig-  ging. 886-2822.  12 ft. clinker built boat, $60.  as is. Phone 886-7418.  26' fg. sloop, sleeps 4, fully  equipped. $7950 or offer. 885-  9022.  Soames Point letter  (Continued from Page 1)  or inheritance.  In other -words, we want to  maintain property lvalues and  thereby save these officials  from their own misunderstanding of what-happens to taxes  When values fall. Soames Pointers, already highly taxed,  many living on pensions, are  enjoying the peace and quiet  which they have planned and  worked' for assiduously. Have  no douibt, about "it, once the  thin edge of the wedge is imbedded this would lead to  some form of con_mercial venture. There are those who  would like to make a fast buck  at our expense and the expense of those who -will inhe-  Decorative candles of all  kinds ��� Sandcast, tapered  and totem. AH sizes at  Miss Bee's Card & Gift  Shop, Wharf Rd., Sechelt.  LIVESTOCK  If you are stuck -with 1 or 2  horses and the desire for a  holiday, I would be pleased to  rent and properly care for  same. 886-2887.   Barrel racing and roping clinic to be held 2nd week of July.  For information, 886-9593.  FLOWERING SHRUBS ft  EVERGREENS    -  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibson., 886-2431  PETS  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713, Sechelt.     r   CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  Want homes for 2 6 month old  puppies, brothers. Please call  886-9801.  . Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  FUELS  -1965 Chev Vz ton fleetside pick.;  iip, good condition ,with can-  opy 886-7417. >;.  64 G.M.Ci % ton pickup. Phone  after 5:30 J3.m��� 886-7254  1964 Dodge sedan, good condition, $325. Phone 886-7766.   ���',-:<���  '59 Plymouth, 2 door hardtop.  Mechanically perfect, body fair  $125. Phone 886,9984.  1968 Plymouth Roadrunner,  385 cu. in, 350 hp. 4 speed.  Positraek. Phone 885-2491 after  6 p.m. .-���������,���  1954 Ford pickup, V8, automatic, good condition all around.-  Phone 886-7738. >  1965 Ford 4 di*. custom, standard trans., radio, $495. Phone  886-9686.  1967 Triumph 650 cc. A-l condition, 886-9604.  Dry alderwood, ideal for your  ..-fireplace or stove- Prompt de-  AWy Phone 886-7292.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9536  MORTGAGE  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Canadian company requires  men and women for excellent  opportunity in Distributorship  of high quality coin-operated  vending machines We establish  all routes. No selling. Excellent  return for only seven to twelve  hours weekly. To qualify must  have car, references and $600  to $1,700 cash. Investment fully secured. For personal interview write including phone  ri__rr_ber:  CANADIAN PERMA-VEND  1117 Tecumseh Road E.,  WINDSOR 20, Ontario.  ANNOUNCEMENTS     _    _  The raffle held, by the Roberts  Creek Parents Aux. on June 2  was won by Mrs. B. McLeod,  Gilbsons; Mrs. R. Robertson,  Barnet, and Mrs. J. Pat Perry,  Gibsons.  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For ho_p call Al-Anon at 886-  2343, 886-7235, 885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall, Wed.,. 8  p.m. '���'."-=-���?���'-  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute.. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. '  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  rit or purchase these properties  at a later date.  Finally, the swap, dreamed  up in response to. the enticing  money set aside for the development of parks by our provincial gove___ment, would be  for land which the government has already set aside in  the area of the Recreational  Centre and the publicly owned  golf course, also developed by  hard cash and effort. This is  parklandand money has already been spent on its development. Who will benefit from  such a swap? Let those who  have the guts to admit such a  benefit stand up and say so  publicly or sit down and say  so in a letter to your paper.  This is not the entire story.  Readers and other interested  persons might take a hard look  at such a swap and be remindr-  ed that it would be their money that would be used to develop an unnecessary park  which would not be used by  the people of the area but rather by visitors from far afield  who would be appraised of its  existence in brochures and  other listings prepared by our  provincial governiment. As already mentioned, more than  one access to the beach in this  area already exists and axe  well known, if not to official-,  dom at least to many who take  the trouble to make their way  there.  Soames Point residents  would like to hear fromi officialdoma number of fine points  like, who will cut the grass,  who will pick up and destroy  garbage left by these visitors  from afar, who will maintain  the beach, clean the toilets  and' washrooms, attend to park  ing, police and maintain order  at night, widen and blacktop  Trant and Feeney Roads as  well as the road connecting  them. Payment for these costs  will come out of taxes paid by  people who do not need the  park and who would never  use it as such.  There    are   far   too   many  -people who cry for parks that  never use them and do not take  the trouble to find out for them  selves how they are misused  and   abused',   scandalized   and  vandalized, by persons who do  not know and do not want to  know anything about work and  effort   required   to   own   and.  maintain     private     property.  Would those kind people who  have read thus far, please ask  themselves "How would I like  it?"   and   then   sit   back   and  ruminate on how they would  react    to   such    a   ridiculous  give-away    proposition    from  which only a few will profit  in terms of hard casta - cash  which will  come  out  of  the  taxpayer's pockets.  ���HORRY HARRIS  Soamies Point    .  UCKY  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE��� GIBSONS  PRICES EFFECTIVl: JUNE 8, 9, 10  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  ^stare features -Pick up our in-store flyer arid shop the aisles for many additional items  29c  89c  Gross Rib Roast  99  ALPHA GETTI  2Moz49c  LIBBY'S       *~ tins      * <* V��  WIENERS  BURNS  Finest Quality, lb.  59c  SHRIMP  GOLD SEAL  Broken   .'....  pkgs 07C  DOG FOOD  ENERGY  14 oz. tin ...  12c  CANTALOUPE  CANADA No. 1  JUMBO      ___. for4VC  CARROTS  CANADA No.  1  2. ibs. _Z9c  SHOULDER STEAK  BONELESS; lb...;.; .;..   40^+W-C  NAPKINS  WHITE  SCOTT 60s  __�� pkgsT'VC  CELERY  CANADA No. 1  Bunch ....  APPLES  GRANNY SMITH  FANCY, lb   29e Public involved in planning  The Regional District is developing a long range regional  plan for the Su___hine Coast  area. This plan is to be a  guideline for future development and will be presented to  the public for cotoment. The  plan will be in a series of  small reports published, at regular intervals. The first document, to be published shortly  will be for the Gibsons-Gower  Point-Langdaie area.  The first phase regional plan  will be subject to change depending on the opinion of the  public. The amended document  will then be presented to the  Regional Board for adoption  and* will form part of Board  policy.  The plan will contain statements of principle indicating:  (1) Where settlements  should go or expand, from existing urban areas;  (2) Where low densities  should be maintained because  areas are isolated from existing services,, are unsuitable  for services or are good agricultural lands;  (3) Possible conflicts of various land uses and how they  can be minimized*; and,  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  88G-9303 Gibsons  (4) The anticipated recreational needs for the people of  the region.  This first phase plan will  form the basis of more detailed community plans which will  be prepared for. developing  areas. This community plan  will outline future areas for  residential, industrial, commercial, rural and recreational  uses.  June poultry  supply plentiful  June food supplies, from  the Food Advisory Services,  Agriculture   Canada,   Ottawa.  PORK: Supplies will remain  slightly below the high levels  of a year ago.  BEEF: Supplies will exceed  year ago levels.  EGGS: Supplies will be ad-  quate.  POULTRY: Broiler chickens  and  turkeys -will be held in  plentiful   supply.   Heavy   tur.  keys will be in short supply  with further depletion of stock  DAIRY. PRODUCTS: Dairy  foods will be in plentiful supply.  APPLES. Adequate to ample  supplies .in Ontario, and eastwards and adequate supplies  in western Canada.  POTATOES: Supplies will  continue  to  be  ample  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Water Authority  Sprinkling Regulations  1972  Sprinkling throughout the Regional District wafer  supply system will be restricted for the period Jun^ 1 to  Sepfember 30 as follows:  LANGDALE ��� ������  Even numbered days ��� All property on east side  of streets.  Odd number days ��� All property on west side of  streets..  GOWER POINT TO WEST SECHELT ������  Even numbered days ��� All waterfront property  Odd numbered days ��� All other property  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Administrator  The thrifty b  B���.CWCKEN  Tender and succulent, B.C.-grown chicken is a food  favorite that grows in popularity each year. Fried, baked  or barbecued it makes a tempting meat course that's high  in protein yet low In calories and fat. When you compare  the cost, you'll find that chicken is one of your best meat  buys. And when you see the B.C. label, you know you're  enjoying fresh, top quality chicken that's grown and  processed right here in Britrsh Columbia. For a collection of enticing recipes using B.C.-grown chicken, write:  ��_Jfe_& B.C. FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  Graff assocation  organized for  whole province  The British Columbia Graft  Association was formed Wednr  esday, May 24 and an interim  executive has been elected: iThe  association will be a non-profit  professionally-oriented * organization functioriing in the interests of the craftsmen, its  broad objectives will beyto stimulate and' promote crafts' in  British Columbia, acting President Jean Marie Weafcland announces. The organization intends to act as a lobby group  for all B.C. craftsmen/ but will  focus its attention on professional education and. on people  working in the crafts professionally. .It will also provide  information to amateurs in the  field.  The first annual meeting will  be held early in Septetmber. At  this meeting elections for the  first executive will be "held.  Nominations will be received  by mail from people throughout the province -who take out  memberships.   A  closing  date  8       Coast News, June 7, 1972.  for  nc-ninations  will   be   announced.  Individuals or organisations  can take out memberships.  Requests for memberships and  for a copy of. the proposed constitution for the new group can  be mailed to 315 West Cordova  Street, Vancouver 3,'BjC.  Those   organizations   which  ���were seeking the use of the old  Gibsons   Library   building .on  Winn Road, now have a chance  to bid  on  it,  providing they  can have the building removed  within one month.  The   Library   association   is  seeking /bids to be opened June  20. Terms will be cash with  the complete removal of the  building in one month.  The premises will be sold  as a building with rock gas  heater, the bunding by itself  or the heater by itself.  HAVE SPOKESMEN  PLAQUE is a nasty, invisible,  gummy villain that sticks to  your teeth and causes tooth  decay and gum disease. He  hangs around ydur gums, and  unless you attack him, he'll attack your teeth. So here's what  to do ���  Start with  about12"  /of dental floss,  tie the ends to  form a loop and  keep about i/2"-  3/4" between  your thumbs and index fingers.  Slide the floss down between  your teeth until it goes under  the gum. Use an up-and-down,  wrap-around motion away from  the gum to clean each tooth.  Make sure you  don't miss any  spots, it takes a  little skill, but  practice will  make it easy.  C*V  ATTACK PL AQUE  Then take a nice soft toothbrush,  and clean the crevice between the  teeth and gums. Slide the brush  along the side of the tooth at an  angle that permits the row of  bristles next to the tooth to get  into the crevice. Use a gently  vibrating motion to clean and  stimulate the gums. Then brush  up away from  W^       ___T_f?l      the gum and  �� t^\^J*���r���_���<���__i,t\     you'll sweep  PLAQUE right  out of your  mouth. It takes  a little practice, but your feeth  will appreciate it, you'll cut  down your dental bills, arid a  healthy mouth is the beginning  of general good health^  For more com  piete information on how to  give PLAQUE  the brush-off,  fill in the      ^A  coupon and y.  send for our  free colourful poster.  Name:  |  Suite 325 - 925 W. Georgia St.,  { Vancouver 1, B.C.  I   -  I  I  I  I  "Address:.  A public service message from Lupins are strange  perennials  //am <&mg we dom^^x <xo*v>v��*  Applications are invited from mature individuals interested in obtaining permanent steady employment in our  Pulp Mill at Port Mellon.  The positions available involve shift work in our production departments (commencing with relief work and  progressing into classified operating positions).  Preference will be given to applicants residing in the  area with a proven, stable work background.  Starting rate of pay is $3.80 per hour (increasing to  $4.08 J_ per hour on July 1, 1972).  Reply in person or writing to: (interviews conducted  in A.M. only)  Indfistrial Relations Dept.,  Canadian. Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon, B.C.  Life Insured ��� Earn Dividends  ICHEQUEINGI  Low service charges. Interest earned af 5%  TERM DEPOSITS  One Year. Earn Interest at 6%  Withdrawal on Demand  If less than one year, interest at 5%  OFFICE HOURS ���10:00 am. fo 4:00 pm,  TUESDAY TO SATURDAY  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  P.O. BOX 375, WHARF STREET,  SECHELT  .;    Phone 8^-9��&ly-Y^  SERVING THE RESIDENTS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  BY   AJB.    BUCKLEY  CANADA AGRICUTURE  PLANT RESEARCH  INS���UTE,OTT_^WA  Lupins are the strang;est of  perennials. Where they thrive,  their beautiful long columnar  spikes of pea-shaped flowers  are unsurpassed by any? other  perennials.  But,' they are also capable  of destroying man's faith in his  own gardening ability, for  while his own tenderly nurtured plants may lack color,  lustre and vigor he can go to  an old abandoned garden and  see a dazzlng display grown  with no attention whatsoever.  There hav_ -been many reais-  sons suggested for^this. One of  the most popular in recent  years is that nearly all plants  available now are from the  famous Russell strain which is  ��� not^as hardy or vigorous as the  older kinds. Another is /that  lupins will not grow in soil  that has the slightest suggestion of alkalinityr A third reason, which I feel has the greatest significance, is that lupins,  like a few other plants, need  close company in order to  shade their roots.  While they flourish in the  sun, the roots are easily dried  out if riot protected. Thus; it  is suggessted that a mulch be  applied in early July. Lupins  that flowered in old gardens  are usually growing through  weeds and they have grown  from seeds dropped to the  ground that .have, no doubt,  developed deeply penetrating  roots.  In the border they should be  planted in. the middle in groups  of three to five, with one cultivar comprising one" group.  They need rather a light sandy  .soil and excellent drainage^;  The Russell strains have not  the same stamina susth^ o^  .types which are very difficult  to get nowadays;, but their  large blossoms, shapely spikes  and extensive range of colors  provide a brilliance not previously known in perennial  borders.  In his search for Viewer  colors and larger blooms, Mr.  XSreorge Russell secured lupins  from sources throughout the  world, and, although no exact  record was kept of his breed-  Credit Unions  have good year  B.C.   Central   Credit   Union  in 1971 established a number of  new records in its operations.  according to its annual report  released 'this week.  Total assets increased by $15.  7 million to $67.2 million during the year ended December  31,1971. Net income totalled  $917,000 and represents 22.8  percent of a $4 million gross  income. Compared with 1970  this was an $87,000 gain before  allocation to guarantee reserve.  The directors, in their report, said a dividend of 5% percent was declared and paid to  shareholders at March 31,1972  B.Ci Central. Credit Union  is owned and operated in the  interests of 214 credit unions  and 82 co-operatives and related societies. It provides  them with centralized banking  facilities and a wide range of  associated services such as data  processing, legislative, marketing and, education programs,  printing and supplies, employment and credit consultant facilities.  The directors explained that  during 1971, credit unions were  faced with unusually erratic  fluctuations  in   the economy.  ing, it is fairly ��� certain. that  some annual species were  used. This accounts for the  short duration of the strain.  To keep the plant as long as  possible, never allow the spikes  to form seeds. Remove the  dead'flower heads as soon as  they fade. Grow, the plants in  a sandy loam with good drainage, working in lots of peat to  provide acid conditions. Plant  them firmly in the sun or  light shade and be prepared to  renew the plants every third or  fourth year from cuttings taken with a piece of the old  rootstock in April* or from  seeds   ���'���"  Seeds are readily obtainable  from most seed catalogues.  Start the seeds in flats or pots  in June. Seeds of the Lupin are  so hard that it is necessary to  file them on one side and soak  for a ocuple of days before  planting. Since they are slow  to germinate, I prefer to plant  in pots (rather than directly in  the garden) where I can keep  a closer watch for.weeds.  When the plants are growing  well transplant them in their  permanent location in the border the following spring.  Special selected colors or cultivars may be propagated by  cuttings. This is done in early  spring when the plant has  three, to' four inches of new  growth. First, remove it from,  the soil and take cuttings of  the young shoots with a base  of the old rootstock. Treat the  cutting with a hormone rooting powder and root it in a  shaded area of the garden with  a glass or plastic cover. When  rooted, treat the cuttings as  though they were seedling' y  plants. Slugs are very fond of  young lupin shoots so use plenty of slug bait around the  seedlings or cuttings.  Here are a few of the best  kinds:  Blushing Bride- ivory white  with a -flush of rose;  Commando- deep violet and  creamy yellow;  Flaming June- self colored  orange;  George Russell- coral pink,  standards cream edged pink;  GOD LOVES LAUGHTER  THE BAHAI FAITH  Informal  Discussion  Phone 886-2078  Coast News, June 7, 1972.       &  DIVING  'NYGREN  (1971)  886-9303  GEAR  SALES  LTD.    ���-���������  Gibsons  Guardsmen- fine deep pink;  Lady Fayne- soft rose shaded  coral;  Monkgate- deep blue and  white; -  Mrs. Micklethwaite- salmon  pink with, pale gold standard.  BIDS INVITED  Gibsons Public Library Building  on Winn Road, across from Post Office  as is, where is  (1) Building and rock gas heater  (2) Building  (3) Heater  Terms: Cash, complete removal within one month from  date of opening of bids, site to be left clear and tidy.  Bids to be opened June 20, 1972.  Highest or any bid not necessarily accepted.  Board of Gibsons Public Library  Box 109, Gibsons, B.C.  June 1,-1972. Phone 886-7496  Vacation Time Is Here!  See us for our  VACATION SPECIALS  IT'S BEITHt 10 B�� SAU IHAH S0MIYI  COASTAL TIRES  MON. -SAT. ��� 8;30 a-m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  88G-2700 wholesale-retail CHARGEX  TBttS are our ONLY business  1 USED HONDA MOTORCYCLE (125) At SHAPE  aMPIMGWUIP^  ROLLER SKAttS - LIFE JACKETS ��� FLOATER JACKHS - SLEEPING BAGS  AIR MAnRE5SES - BASEBALL GLOVES - WAT.R SKIS  THE 'NOW WAY OF  ENJOYABLE CAMPING  STQVES ��� LANTERNS��� HEATERS  A&lfERY SETS��� ��� COOLERS ��� PADjMB  OUTBOARD ENGINES AND FISHING GEAR  Thafs just waiting to catch those big ones  Cliffs Boats and Accessories Ltd.  BOAT SALES -���PLEASURE AND COMMERCIAL  FISHING SUPPLIES  885-9832  Box 324  Sechelt, B.C.  AUCTION  SATURDAY  JUNE 10  7:30 p.m.  IfflFRESHMEMTS  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  INSPECTION  FROM 1 pm.  TILL SALE TIME BRONCO LEAGUE  PINTOLEAGUE  GIBSONS FIREMEN  PORT MELLON  GIBSONS KINSMEN  L ft K LOGGERS  GIBSONS RAIDERS  VOYAGEURS  4M ?-f<?#f^ *3#  WILSON CREEK ORIOLES  BEAVERS SUNSHINE   COAST  TORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Rooxrt 208, __a_rLs Block  ������'"���  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  Guaranteed Repairs  Fast .Service  WASHERS, DRYERS, RANGES  RADK), TE__EVISiON, STEREO  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  IIARDWOOD SFIiXaAlJSTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom '  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886 2551  TRAIL BAY ENTERPRISES      chain saws  John Bunyan     -  Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt  ��� ;' 885-9318  Drop & pickup depot for all  small appli-unjces1, toasters, irons.,  frypans, portable he_dteris>, l.a_r  t_-y_r^ mix miastetrs, vacuums,  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES ML  Phone 886-2784  NEB^TIRB?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  f    Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m. ^  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alttemate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sedielt: Tues.-Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p._h.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.   .������'������  Sat., 10 a.im.-".- 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON .-':���  GIBSON GIRL STYLE CENTRE  Downtown Gibsons  'Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments %  .--ahead, v-^/  886-212Q  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CUFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  -' Pleasure, and Commercial  v     FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSENT   ;  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block       ' Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBK  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  ��� Everything for/your building  ;������:.'.   ���'"���'���' needs  y.-::;> Free,^Estimates ���-  Gf_b_-i-S Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&H SWANSON LTD.  [.-.���  READY-MDCCONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  _^C_CHC_3S     '-.-���..���'.,  !;.      Ditching������> Excavations    w  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  '  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  p" Wa)terlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE    :  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVaOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel ���   "  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-0626  CONSTRUCTION        :  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND COHST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G;Wal_inder 8S6-9307  MUrSMIiOHW  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fureplaces and Bar-B-Q  Phone 886-2809  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  X::. GENERAL BUILDING  arid Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MMON^  GAMBLER CONSTRUCTION  FRA5JK -FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  y;marth)du  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  .     Remodelling, Finishing  ��� All-work guaranteed  If you want to try me     "  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R.1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CRBEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by handX  and Machine    -'  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time.  GOOD SERVICE ,  Phone 886 7193 )������-   ���  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  . X'^y.'x ..needs. ..     :.\ix-'- ''",, -'���  Go#er Pt;*Rd/   f  v Ph^ 886-2923  "Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided    .  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9551  CLEANERS  ���   1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  8862231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294" '"������        TSechelt  885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available     ���t  M  ANIDY/ GUESS WHAT ME  MOTHER'S SENT \ER F*  CHRISTMAS  WHATEVER IT  IS, I'LL BET IT  WON'T FIT/  W& .-.''���     "  *   W& /i ti ier ac r tu/m i/ts.ljt-/o       M  m  m  :���_.�����  Ig___________S  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESTO  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC  HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and.Hot Water  Box 684; Stechelt  Phone 885-2360  PARKIMSOH'S HEATING Ud.  ������'''Gibsons.'.::,   .'���'-������'.���,.,  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  ' ^1^ Years to Paj^; v ���';'  Complete line of;: Applianoes  For Free^ Intimates call 886-2728  REZANS0FF HEATING  -Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SY-TEMS  >':  Financing Available  ^ frhone 886-725_  IRON' WQRK^^^^:^^.-^'*  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  FHobrshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  iv Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIll'S MACHINE SHOP  4 MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty: Welding  Steel Fatiricatu-g  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  Moving & storage  LEN WR AY'S TRANSFK Lfd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY    MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  ; Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ���  GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  8_6-224&  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  ���--. >    i   ..." : r .���   ���  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R;R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  *   PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pr4tt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533 '  SEASIDE PLUMBING  y. '���; '":':: ��� & '  HOT WATER HEATING  886r7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHNHWDSMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Haxibour  Used  Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res, 886-9949  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  ;Rototillers, pumps,  ;   jackhammers  All tools and equipment  ,- 7 days a week  8 a.mu to 11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  RETAIL STORES  C & S  HARDWARE  '���',;: >������*  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  MISSBE'S  CARD AW) GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING :'���," '  '   "  -      ~    ~  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD. -  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone S85-9425  TRAILER PARK        J~  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS. PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots"  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting '  Phone 886-9826  TRANSFERS     ~~~~~~        ~  Coast News, June 7, 1972.    H  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Some further questions thfo  week albout lawyer's fees and  retainers, and their trust accounts.  Q: I had a lawyer handle the  purchase of a bouse for me for  $20,000. He charged me $150 in  addition to the Land Registry  fees. I thought lawyers could  only charge 1% of the first  $2,500, plus y2% of the next  $12,500, plus !/_% of the balance. This would be $100.00.  A: This is correct, in general.  If the transaction was unusually complicated, he may  charge according to the amount  of work entailed. Ask him to  explain the extra $50 charge.  If you still think it exhonbi-  tant you can force him to have  it set by the court.  Q: Can a lawyer pay himself  out of trust (monies, before the  case is closed?  A: Yes, he may make a series  of part payments to himself as  the  case . progresses,   provided '���  the client is notified.  Q:  I  had  a  lawyer  handling  some affairs for me involving  trust monies and I received a  notice from him that ihe had  paid himself $100 on account.  Can he do this?  A: Only if the amount of work  he has done is sufficient that  the court would set his bill at  that figure-according to a scale  set by law.  Q: Can a lawyer immediately  pay himself the entire retainer  giveny him to handle a case?  A: This is a matter of the exact  terms of the contract between  the lawyer and the client.  There can be a contract that  would give the lawyer this  right. In the absence of a  clear and unmistakeable agreement to this effect the retainer  must be held in the lawyers  trust account until earned.  Q: I am dissatisfied with my  lawyers handling of my affairs.  Can 1 change lawyers?  A: Any time. :  Q: My lawyer and I had a disagreement about how my case  was to be handled. Doesn't he  .have.to..do it-the way I tell him  '-to? , ���"���  A: We would have to know  exactly the circumstances but,  in general, a lawyer not only  has the right but the duty to  handle his clients affairs the  way he thinks is best-not the  way the client thinks it should  be done.  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT ltd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  6. SERVICE LTD.  Admiral ��� Electrohome  and ZENITH Dealers  Gordon Oliver'���Ed Nicholson  In the heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  Closed on Mondays   TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Her_nes Typewriters  Phone 886-7111  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you  need  in the Directory  UPHOLSTERY  ^   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  As you may know, our life .  begins from a single cell which  divides and re-divides to form,  at   time  of  birth,   billions   of  cells. "  These cells have the wonderful capacity to differentiate,  that is, some grow to form skin  tissue, others teeth or bone,  and so on.  When they have formed the  tissue or organ, the cells stop  reproducing except to replace  damaged cells and for normal  growth. This is one of the wonders of life.  A cancer has its start when  one or more cells undergo permanent changes in which this  regulatory ability is lost.  As these few cells multiply,  they give rise to billions of  similarly altered cells, which  may clump together to form a  swelling or lump.  Such a colony of berserk  cells is called a cancer.  (Pamphlets and information  about cancer can be obtained  by writing to: B.C. and Yukon  Division, Canadian Cancer >So-  ciety, 896 West Eighth Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.)  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of William John  STADNYK, deceased, late of  1248 Headlands Rd.,  Gibsons Landing, B.C.  Creditors and others having claims against the said estate are hereby required to  send them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.,  before the 6th day of July,  1972, after which date the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only  to. claims that have been received  ���CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE   ..   ..  May 24 Jun 1 8 15 Letters to Editor   Gauntlet thrown; accepted  PROCKNOW ��� HUSBY  In a ceremony in Gibsons  United Church May 20, performed by Rev. Jim Williamson, Miss Colleen Ann Husby,  daughter of Mr. and' Mrs. Edwin Husby of Gibsons became  the bride of Mr. Barry iWlayne  Procknow, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Procknow of Vancouver. '-.%  The church was decorated,  with standards of bridal wreath  lilac and tulips, with lily of the  valley on the altar.  Colleen chose a traditional  bridal gown of tier upon tier  of chantilly lace with full skirt  en train), scalloped neckline  and long petti-point sleeves.  Her something borrowed was  the veil belonging to the  groom's sister Carol. She carried a. cascade of pink and  mauve orchids wiith purple velvet ribbon.  Matron of honor Mrs. Sherry  Husby Wore a floor length coral and orange empire style  igown of chiffon* crepe with  long full sleeves and rufifled  cuffs. She carried a bouquet of  yellow orchids with ribbon, to  match her gown.  Miss Ginny Alsager and Miss  Diane Fisher, bridesmaids,  wore long floral gowns, empire  style, Ginny in green and blue  ���Photo  by Peninsula Photographers  with* Diane iin* pink and mauve.  They also carried yellow orchid  bouquets with ribbon to match  their gowns and matching flow  ers in their hai;r.  The gentlemen looked1 very  smart with jackets of white  with mauve pink swirls. Mr.  Sandy Gibb was best man and  Mr. Dave JHusby and Mr. Ron  Service, ushers.  The bride15 s mother chose a  two piiece ensemble of yeUofw  poie de soie, and the groom's  mother wore a. matching coat  and dress ensemble of emerald  green silk fortrel.  A reception in the form of a  buffet dinner and dance was  held in Roberts Creek; Community Hall, -which was tastefully decorated. Mr. Keith  Wright was master of ceremonies. ./.'-���  For the honeymodn^trip to  the United States through the  interior of B.C. the bride chose  a nautical outfit, red and white  dress with blue sleeveless coat  with sailor collar. They will  live in Selma Park.  Special guests were the  groom's grandfather Mr. Joseph . Stenerson from Saskatchewan and the groom's grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Louis  Procknow, Vancouver, also the  bride's- grandmotheir,^ Mrs.  Mary Husby of Gilbsons.  MRTO FUNERAL HOME LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast 24 hours a day  A Complete Funeral Service  at Moderate Cost  Memorial Services $235.00  including Cremation or Burial in local Cemetery  and transportation Chapel Service $25.00 extra  Phone 886-9551  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS MEMORY MARKERS  J. Roy Parkins Owner-Manager  Editor: As publicity chairman of the British Columbia  Drama Association, it gives me  great pleasure to congratulate  Driftwood Players of Gibsons  for the tremendous part they  played in B.C. Drama 72__ .  This year the provincial final was once again non-coanpeti-  tive. Adjudicators' evaluations  of eight performances, representing over 40 BCDA member  groups and 1,000 individuals,  brought to your community a  special certificate of recognition to Miss Barbara Williams,  for her marvellous interpretation of Cathy ini Tennessee  Williams Suddenly Last Summer. The director, Mr. John  Burnside, his complete cast-and  crew were commended for  their fine effiort which had  previously received four of  eight awards within the Vancouver Island zone.  The Dawson Creek festival  was a tremendous success. The  citizens of the coir_mur_ity, the  mayor of Dawson Greek, and  other civic dignitaries gave  their complete support to the  festival, and hospitality to the  participants.  On behalf of the British Co-  lunibia Drama Association,;!  sincerely hope that your community will continue to support the Driftwood Players,  and that I can welcome them  at Drama 73, tentatively scheduled for Prince George, next  year.  ' ���MERVIN M. SCHNEIDER,  Publicity Chairman, BCDA  BO Wil N#  May 23: Sheila Campbell 644  (264), George Elander 604,  Wally Langdale 682 (253)),  Henry 'Hinz 606, Don MacKay  631.  May 30: Dan Weinhandl 620  (269), Art Holden 669 (254),  Don MacKay 609, Kim Underwood 643 (243, 233), Steve Sallis 636, Jim: Leith 605 (254),  Dot Skerry '271.  League Standings  W      L     Et;  Pen Hotel 8       1    .,16  Roberts Creek 6 5 12  Wakefield - 4       3       8  Iiegiion _.'���".'���',���_       8  Pender ���Hbr        v    0       9    " 0,  Games Next week:  Thurs., June 18:  Roberts Creek vs. Pen Hotel ait Brothers Park.  Wlakefi-eld vs. Pender at Pender;   -    .;<_, ...* -". ,-.��� ������'���  Sunday, June 11:  Pender vs. Pen Hotel at Brothers Park -\f  Legion vs. Wakefield at Hackett Park.  ;     "-���;'��� "���.'���-������.'r'. ���' '���  Tuesday, June 13:  Roberts Creek vs. Legion at  Roberts Creek  Pen Hotel vs. Wakefield at  Hackett Park.  DEATHS  WILCOX ��� On June 6, 1072,  Reuben Wilcox of Roberts  Greek, Age 54 years. Survived  by his wife. Muriel and- one  son Kelvin at home. His father  L. E. Wilcox of Westbank, B.C.  Two brothers, and five sisters.  Rev. J. Williamson will con>-  duct the service an the Harvey Funeral Home on Friday,  June 9 at 2 p.m_;  TO ALL  IMPERIAL OIL FDRNACE CUSTOMERS  SECHELT TO PORT MELLON  Effective September 1st all Home Heat Furnace Service will be handled direct^  ly by Dan Wheeler, your Imperial Esso Agenf.  All enquiries regarding Service, Furnace Installations and teased Hot Water  Tanks should be directed immediately to Dan Wheeler* Imperial Oil Ltd., Hopkins  landing, B.C., or Phone 886-9663.  Our aim is to provide the best in Home Heat Comfort.  Always Look To Imperial For TheiBesi  The gauntlet -was thrown by  Legion members and the challenge accepted by mefmibers of  the OAPO with the result that  on Saturday, June 3 the United  Church Hall was the scene of  spirited carpet bowling.      *  The Legion, consisting of two  teams of eight gave a creditable performance in spite of  the fact none of them had ever  played carpet bowls before, so  they -were in no way a match  for the youngest-old people in  Canadia.  Three games, were played  and the scores were 15 to 9,  OAP, the second 16 to 1 OAP  Rebekahs at  A grand smorgasbord helped  Suiashine Rebekah Lodge 82  celebrate its 10th anniversary.  A card party followed, convened by Mrs. Nellie Whaites. This  was the first social function attended by the District Deputy  President, Miss Mary Steele of  Gibsons*.  .  Visitors included Assembly  Vice-president, Hilda and Wally Schad froan Powell River;  Mrs. David Grey, Mrs. Pat and  Mr. Holland; Mrs. Ruth Weston, formerly of Chilliwack;  Betty Woodford; Mrs. Elizabeth Thicke, Mrs. Gillian Mc-  Leod, Mr. W. McGregor, also  husbands   of   lodge   members.  Prizes were won by Mrs. Jen  nie Reiter, Mrs. Hilda Schad,  Jack Marshall and Marvin Mc-  Quarry Mrs. Surtees was presented with the raffled quilt  she won- at Teshquoit Lodge,  Powell River.  Brownies pass  Gibsons 3rd Brownie Pack  has just ended a very successful year. ���".���������'���'. .'"'������''  Gail Wolverton, Gwen Bob  and Annette Bob received, their  writer's 'badge; Joey Hogberg,  Sheila Spain and Gwen Bob  received their collectors badge.  Sheila Spain also received her  pet ^keepers badge.  Janice Burton, I-oretta Smith  Linda Dyer .all earned their  Golden Bar. The Little People  earned the .award for attending  in full uniform most often during the yeai*. ���  Mrs;  V.\ Starr   of  Fratiklin  Road will W this yearns.^supervisor*of the Toxirist Booth on  Sunnycrest  Plaza.   Mrs.   Starr  will, -work under direction of  Gibsons and District Chamber,  of Commerce which is: now arranging for ffc the, required books "and maps to be  availablef for. tourists and visitors? There ��� will^be a tcrew of  girls oh duty during set hours  eacb/day once school has closed and the vacatioh season gets  underwayv  FEDERAL N.D.P: CANDIDATE  Harry M. Olaussen  42 year oik bachelor; born  and raised in China; world  traveller and mult-linguist  "My interest is PEOPLE. If  elected, it will be an honor  to SERVE you as a Member  of Parliament. In the meantime, can I be of SERVICE  to you?'*  Home Address:  6887 Fairmont St.  Powell River, B.C;  Tel.: 485-4755 or 886-2405  and the third 16 to 10 OAP.  At the conclusion coffee, tea  sandwiches and cakes, provided and served by Legion auxiliary members helped the Le-  gic__na_res recover ikom their  defeats. The OAPO thanks the  Legion, and. United Church for  their help.  It is hoped that Sechelt, Madeira Park and others will be-*-  come involved in these competitions as it is not only good  exercise but a lot bf fun.  McArthur Park Secondary  School, Kamloops, band visited Gibsons Friday night of last  week and along with the Elphinstone Secondary school  band' played in concert during  which the- 25 from Kamloops  and. 30 Gibsonites pleased an  audience of close to 300.  Art Lewis was leader of the  Kamloops band. -Some five  years ago he -was one of the  tea'chers at Eliphinstohe school  under Principal Potter. After  arriving in Gibspns he learned  that his home was involved in  the area which faced a danger  of serious Hooding. ;  During   the   latter   part   of  the  concert the local concert  band members let themselves  go without the aid of a conductor's baton.  Catch ito fish  Governor General Roland  Michener's ��� visit to the Bella.  Coola area ended with a fishing trip which included much  spectacular scenery but none of  the area's spectacular Steel-  head or spring sahncinC  Tbe Atn__rko and Bella  Coola rivers rose rapidly during the 24 hours before the  governor general and Paul St.  Pierre, M:P.:, Coast Chiicotin,  spent half a day in the upper  valley trying to enter into nego  tiations with f ish.    .  The fishing- trip, arranged  for His"Excelleh^ by :St. Pierre, begaxiin.'itie early morning at Colonel-Gordon Corb-  ould's Tweedsmuir Lodge and  included -casting at: the mouth-  of the Salump River and some  parts of the Bella Coola near  Bella) Coola airport. ,  Although' the party encountered no fish they saw deer,  grouse, eagles and, at the termination of the trip, a black  bear.'   "���;  St! Pierce who accompanied  the Governor General and Mrs.  Michener on the destroyer Mac  kenzie from Bella Bella to  Ocean Falls and Bella Coola,  said the Governor General  seemed to^&njoy- himself.  Some new items at Miss  Bee's Card and Gift Shop.  Drop in. Wharf Rd,. Sechelt  Wei,  Sat, S  ADUl  TWIOT  Gibsons --^ 886-28W  Thurs., Fri.                               June 7, 8, 9  FOOL'S PARADE  James Stewart                  /George Kennedy  un., Mon., Tues.              June 11,12,13 & 14  BEGUILED  ���������'-"��� .:          -���,;������-'; Clint Eastwood X.  .T���- Some scenes of sex and blood't���- B.C. Director  F.R.P. (Fibergla ss)  BY  U  n  Manufacturers of Fiberfron Products  THE IDEAL SEPTIC TANK  Light and easy to handle, govt* approved.  Excellent for water holding, etc.  0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0*0+0+0+  Ayictil^le at your local  Building and Plumbing Supply Companies  or Septic Tank Contra  Gibsons Phone 886-2953  SUPPORT SUNSHINE COAST INDUSTRY  m


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items