BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News May 31, 1972

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0175646.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175646.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175646-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175646-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175646-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175646-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175646-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175646-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0175646-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0175646.ris

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The S  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number 22 May, 31, 1972  10c per copy  Baseball Municipal cooperation urged Procrastination  Wed. Night, Girls:  Helen's Heroes  DeviTs Yarders  Boys:  ' Raiders  Kinsmen  L & K Losing  Port Mellon  Beavers  Langdale  Sunday:  L&K Logging  Pender Harbour  - Raiders*  Pender Harbour  Port Mellon  ��� Beavers  32  7  16  5  5  6  7  17  25  6  13  3  10  4  PINTO PLAYOFF SCHEDULE  Wed., May 31  Pender at Sechelt  L & K at Voyageurs  "Wilson Creek  at  Boommen  Beavers   at. Port  Mellon.  Langdale at. Sidewinders  Sun., June 4:  ^ L & K at Pender Harbour  Sechelt at iWilson Ck. 3 p.m.  f Voyageurs ���- Bye  ��� Beavers at Langdale  Boommen. at Sidewinders  Port Mellon ���- Bye  Wed., June 7:  Pender at Voyageurs  Wilson Craeek at L & K  Sechelt ��� Bye  Beavers at Port Mellon  Langdale at Boommen  Sidewinders ��� Bye  Sun., June 11:  Wilson Ck. at Pender Hbr.  Sechelt at Voyageurs  *L & K ��� Bye  _Beavers al^^oix-mea , ... ....  Port Mellon af Sidewinders  Langdale ��� Bye  Wed- June 14:  .Voyageurs at Wilson Creek  Sechelt at L& K  Pender Haiboiir ��� Bye  Boommen at Port Mellon  Sidewinders at Langdale  Beavers���Bye  The Pen'Hotel'moved into a  four point lead this week by  winning three games, while  the. Legion split their series  ���with the Roberts Creek team.  Results of last week's games:  Pen Hotel over Wakefield.  W.P., Alex Skytte; H.R., Brian Bennett, Gordie Hauka, Pen  Hotel .  Legion 3  Roberts Creek 2  WJP., Don Elson  L.P., Bob Palm  Three walks  and  one base,  hit in the third inning gave the  Legion their margin of victory.  Losing    pitcher    Bob    Palm  struck out 15.  Pen Hotel 17  Pender Harbour 1  WJP., F. Reynolds  L.P., J. Mercer.  H.R, Brian Bennett and Alex  Skytte, Pen Hotel  Pen Hotel 11  Pender 4  W_P., Alex Skytte    ,  L.P., Jolin Mercer.  H.R., Bob Crosby, Pen Hotel.  Roberts Creek 13  Legion 6  WJP., Ralph Henderson.  L.P.,   Don  Elson.  The Creek put together their  ���best game of the year in defeating the Legion.  STANDINGS  W      L     PT.  Pen Hotel 6        1      12  Leg-on! 4       2       8  Wakefield 3       4       6  Roberts Creek        3       4       6  Pender Hbr. 0       8       0  Games Next Week:  Thurs., June 1.  Roberts'Creek vs. Wakefield  at Hackett Park  Snn., June 4:  Pender vs. Roberts Creek (2  games) at Roberts Creek.  Legion    vs.    fWIakefield    at  Hackett Park.  Thurs., June 6: V ,  Pen Hotel vs. Legion at Brothers Parfe. ���;.'���'    v  Roberts Creek vs. Wakefield  at.Hackett Park.  At a municipal affairs seminar in Naniamo during early  May Minister of Municipal Affairs Dan. Campbell outlined  three disappointments between  municipalities and Regional  Districts. They were: 1. Cleavage between municipalities  and the unorganized areas with  apparent distrust of the regional by the municipalities and  vice versa. There was obviously a greater need for communi  cation and. the reporting of re-s  gional business iby directors to  their constituents.  2. Some 'municipal councils  still considered that the Region  al District -was an unnecessary  apparatus, yet they called for  remedies to the problems or  fringe development . which  regional planning had provided; they required overall financing, the regional districts  had supplied this through the  MFA; they -were critical of theX-  cost of shared functions andu  minor cost increases' common"  to all services, yet req-dsitioirr  ed these services.  3. The lack of under standing  of the flexibility of the Regional District legislation. In this  latter disappointment the minister commented on his department's willingness to stretch  the Municipal Act to the limit  and when necessary use enabling legislation to provide  the services required.  .Workshop sessions were  conducted by seniormembers: ���  of the department of municipal  affairs. Discussion disclosed  that there is a need in aE regional districts for more communication between munici-  palities and the rural areas.  Initial zoning by-laws .. should  contain  all existing uses  and  be drawn up on existing con-  , Cooper's Green will be main- ,  tained as a public park, it was  announced at last week's meeting of the Regional District  board -when the sub-planning  committee.reported its findings  Cooper's Green is on the  Halfmoon Bay waterfront and  has been used for many years  as a public recreation spot with  the assent of Mr. J. Cooper  who owns the land.  At one time a small store  operated there as a service to  the public using the .waterfront  beach. A good many functions  were held, there .because of its-  parklike beauty. The board's  recommendation includes an  area above and below Redroofs road as part of the park  area.. .>...  ���,.., ,,,..'. ,:-- -.^,,  Here is the board's recommendation: yS.  "Recommendations "of y the  public hearing as well" as the  briefs presented to the board*  were i considered.. It is recommended that the boardSsup-;  pdrt the proposal to obtain this  property as a park. A letter  should be written .to the minister of lands- forests andl water resources requesting that  this property be purchased under the green belt Protection  Fund Act program.  "The- area above ancUbelQw  Redrooffs Road should toe*con-u  sidered in this proposal. The-  committee noted the property  is the last and only piece of  public access in the area and  has a high recreational poten-  Waterfront parks needed  The need for rnorie^iublic  waterfront parks was accentuated at a recent conference of  the Planning Institute of B.C.  at Victoria which was.attended  by E.R. Cuylits, Sunshine  Coast Regional District planner. "    y  The conference focussed on  public use of waterfront land  and the problem, of resource allocation for this use. Speakers  on the subject included Mr. L.  Books, deputy minister of re-  . creation; John Connelly, planning  director,   Regional  District of North Okanagan; Frank  Neate,   design  engineer,   District of Saanich and Tony Roberts, planning director, Capital  Regional District. Mr. Roberts-  spoke on regional parks and indicated   that   such   a   facility  should be within the- district  boundaries, be accessible within  an  hours'   drive from  the  major residental areas, within  the district, and should include  a particular natural attraction.  Areas which are further than  one hours' drive from major  areas and which cater to a public not from the Regional District should be under provincial jurisdiction. There is the  problem of funding for future  recreational needs.  In particular, the acquisition of lands  that are not required today is  a problem. A point of discussion concerned the concept of  purchase    and    leaseback   of  lands so that property may be  held until such time as it is  needed for a park area. However, the difficulty is largely  one of convincing the politicians to acquire land in this mat  ter.  Mr. Neate. discussed, an interesting ditchingprogram in the  District of * Saanich where  drainage ditches were widened,  ponds were created, and the  banks landscaped. This program has provided an interesting green belt development at  minimal expense to the tax  payer. The: project demonstrated what can be done" to simple  drainage ditches. Higher land  values have resulted near the  project.  Mr. John Connelly pf North  Okanagan discussed the problems of recreational space in  the Okanagan. He pointed out  that with the exception of four  public beaches on Okanagan  Lake, the only public access  is along.highways or at the 66  foot road ends. This limited  public access to Okanagan  Lake is resulting in extreme  congestion on public beaches.  Mr. Connelly indicated that it  is imperative that Regional  Districts within the Okanagan  basin take on the park function and acquire land while  much of it is still undeveloped-  Mr. Lloyd Brooks in his speech indicated that the parks  branch is increasing its program of developing parks and  is encouraging the multiple  use of forest for recreation  purposes."  The conclusion of the session  was that there is a tremendous  shortage of public recreational  areas on the waterfront and  that all levels of government  should be encouraged to reserve lands how.  Oops! Sorry!  When one is faced with a  one-day holiday, resulting in  the loss of time for setting type  then a linotype machine decides to breakdown, a quick  editing job on copy to be set is  necessary in order that some  news can be handled.  Naturally in '' cutting copy  names get left out and. this occurred in the story concerning  Elphinstone 'school environment trip to Camp Byng. Les  Peterson's name was dropped  from the story which had  many other deletions in it so  that some of it cpvftA. he set  for that week's paper.  ditions with subsequent changes originating from local advisory groups making recommendations about their own  area. Application of zoninjg bylaws other than by this procedure had cause of "concern  and complaint.  Mir. Campbell indicated that  his department would encourage the getting together of regional local government groups  by making a grant for such a  ���meeting later in the year. He  was corisidering special legislation in the area of recreation which would permit the  whole region, including the  municipalities, to exercise a  vote ona common basis.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District representatives present  were Director F. West, Planner E. Cuylits and Secretary  C.F. Gooding.  tial. The committee further recommends that if the green  belt fund is not applicable, that  the provincial department of  recreation and conservation be  approached."  The board j has recommended its planner draft regulations for mobile home parks  for study by the planning committee.  The committee recommended that the petition to rezone  to RII in the Bargain Harbour  area (D.L. 1392) be approved  in principle by the board and  that the necessary by-laws be  prepared.  , The- committee recommended zoning in the Garden Bay  Lake area be considered further by the area director and  the planner before a recommendation is made to the  board.  When Elphinstone School  Band, returning from 100 Mile  House, where they played last  Saturday, found the PGE train  was running late a phone message reached* Principal D. L.  Montgomery from Squamish.  Mr. Montgomery phoned the  Ferry Authority and as a result the last ferry was detained until the band showed up.  The principal and band members thank the Ferry Authority  and also the people who were  aboard the ferry for their wait  to get the band home that night  27.275 mills  Gibsons tax rate for this  year will be 27,275 mills. Last  year it was 24.03 mills.  Total revenue will be $453,-  928 with $1301,330 going to  other governments such as the  school board. Regional board  and Hospital board. The school  taxation will total $124,233.  jWlhile general taxes collected  last year totalled $91,539 this  year it will reach $104,599 but  with the increase in the homeowner grant plus the added  amount taken off for those  over 65 it would not appear  that the increase -will be noticed.  OLD HOUSE ON FIRE  Fire caused considerable  damage to a 60 year old house  on Sunshine Coast Highway  Saturday afternoon. The home,  built by a Mr. Robin who was  a shoemaker, -was one of the  oldest landmarks left near the  village centre. The house was  occupied) by itinerants who  managed to save some of their  belongings. Others were  brought out. by members of  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department.  charge made  Headed iby Mike Blaney,  president of Gibsons and District Chamber of Con_n_erae,  chamber-'members ait Monday  night's dinner meeting at Cedars Inn were not too happy  with the performance of council under Mayor Walter Peter  son..  Chief complaints concerned  the lack of action where subdivision developers are concerned and also of the slowness  dn getting the harbor boat  launching ramp in operation.  As regards subdivision developers the complaint evolved  around the lack of activity by  the municipal office in releasing required information so  developers would be able to  get along with their operations.  It appeared there is a lack  of a planning policy which has  been promised by the mayor  for a considerable time. In April of 1971 the mayor announced that in two weeks he would  have a planning .policy ready.  The same story appeared in the  Coast News issue in late April  this year when the mayor  again -made the same promise.  A letter will be sent to council  urging that it make the planning policy public, even with  a partial release if that was  possible.  As regards completion of the  ���ramp of which council has budgetted $4,000 there were complaints about the slowness of  activity in view of the fact the  period of low tides is now available for completion of this  work. The chamber urged that  council do its utmost to have  the ramp completed during the  present period of low tide.  As regards operations of developers of subdivisions it was  pointed out at the meeting that  under the Municip-al Act the  municipal administration is required tp have a reply for such  developers about 30 days after  they have made their approach  es for information.  Chairman Blaney, commenting, on the situation, regarded  it as a chronic case of rank  procrastination.  Soames Point swap looms  Soames   Point   beach   was  brought to the attention of the  Regional board at its last meeting when a lands. department  letter offered the suggestion  the beach property be swapped  for other property in. order the  beach can become public domain.-The _H3ardtui_-ed the is-,  sue over to the planning committee to see what can be done.  . Following this meeting a letter was received from Jack  Warn who is involved in the  public domain plan for the  beach. Here is his letter:  "Some months past I suggested in the local papers that  a three acre waterfront property between the Feeney and  Trant Roads at Soames Point  be acquired by the government  for use as a public park. For  those familiar with the area,  this is the property generally  known as the Carson place.  "Much has happened since  then. Mike Blaney with the sup  port of the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce did a lot of foot  work to get the provincial government to move on the issue.  Gibsons council gave their approval to the idea also.  "There appeared to be some  progress and hope of action until a third body purchased the  land in question and seemingly upset the prospects for a  -^.43^ti?fedto-'--get a commitment far the" sale of 'ah adjacent piece for the same purpose butt failed:  ���*Npw it would seem, there  is a very good chance of the  original piece (Carson place)  being acquired by swap of  Crown lands of like value. This  presumably would call for a  very small outlay of money to  establish a most desirable and  I think you will agree, necessary public park with beach.  "I am sure some indication  on the part of the public that  the plan had their enthusiastic  support would go far with Gibsons Chamber of Commerce,  the Regional District or the  provincial government. I trust  they will let their voices be  heard1.  ���Jack Warn."  Driftwood Players oil  Memibers of the Driftwood  Players left Tuesday afternoon  for Dawson Creek where they  will present their winning production "Suddenly Last Summer" at the B.C. Drama finals.  It was due to the generosity  of the Royal Canadian Legion,  Kinsmen and Kiwanis clubs  that the trip -was financially  possible. There were also three  very generous donations from  Sailors wanted  Efforts to launch a Sabot  Sailing club will be made tonight at a meeting at the Gibsons Elementary Gym at 8 p.m.  The organizers plan a training program for young sailors  between 10 and 16 and also  adults who may have been  waiting to learn to sail.  All interested are invited to  attend to hear the plans and  view a film on Sabot training.  For further information please  phone Mrs. Egan, 886-2492.  CHURCH HISTORY  History was made at St. Bartholomew's Anglican church on  Sunday, May 28, when Mrs.  Nancy Kruse took the service  in the absence of Rev. P.  Brown. Mrs. Kruse was the  first woman to ever take the  Sunday service in the history  of St Bartholomew's  individuals, for which the  group offers thanks.  Mr. John Burnside, director;  Carl Smith, Gordie Hauka,  stage and lighting crew; Nest  Lewis, Lynn Green, Barbara  Williams, Linda Guest, Betty  Duncan, Pat Baker and Merv  Schneider, as cast members;  Gay Stephens as stage manager  and Eileen Glassford all left by  car for the 1,000 mile trip.  While these members are  gone, the cast of The Red  Shoes under the able direction  of Colleen Johnson is polishing its performance to present  to the schools in the area at  mid-June.  Two deaths  Sechelt lost two prominent  citizens in the deaths of Lauritz  Peter Hansen, 75 and Roderick  McLennan, 76.  Mr. Hansen was an alderman  on Sechelt's council for various  terms and was proprietor of  Hansen's Transfer which  changed hands more. than 18  months ago. He was a veteran  of the First World War.  Both men belonged to fraternal organizations. Mr. Hansen the Odd Fellows 76, Roberts Creek and Mr. McLennan  Lions Gate Masonic Lodge 115.  Both funerals will be held in  Vancouver. 2     Coast News, May 31, 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.  Year-round schooling  Delta's school district has a continuous school year system  (CSY) scheduled for July, 1973. It is regarded as a pilot program  and the first of its kind in Canada where children in elementary school can attend school on a year-round basis of! 45 days  at school and 15 at home. This would wipe out the usual summer holidays.  Delta trustees, principals and board officials saw CSY programs in operation at Francis Howell School District near St.  Louis and at Valleyview, a suburb of Chicago, last year.  A number of other school districts in the U.S., and particularly around California, have also adopted' the system.  The plan is designed to help Delta, a fast-growing municipality, maintain standards without .going to ratepayers in referendum, x  Miles Adam, secretary-treasurer of the Delta Board, estimates that at current, capital building costs, Delta would save  capital and interest charges of $31 (million by 1989 if a CSY program were used.  The plan for year-round schooling at the elementary level  is unusual but the point has been reached in the educational  setup which demands greater use of existing school buildings  which are becoming expensive to construct. Their limited use  somehow seems out of line.  The hallowed halls of any school should not be left solely  -,for the attention of1 janitorial! staffs for two-thirds of a 24-hour  day if they can be used for the benefit of pupils and their tax-  paying parents some of that time.  Needless frustrations!  Complaints against the Regional District board for its (supposed) tardiness in expediting .rezoning affairs coming under  its jurisdiction has prompted the board's planning director, Mr.  Cuylits to lay down some advice for the general public. Some  applications have taken as long as six, months to process.  However, all applications are screened toy the planning committee of the Regional board which in turn is advised by the  area director where the rezoning occurs, his advisory committee (a citizen group) and the. technical planning committee.  Once the recommendations have been considered, the application is referred, to the board with a recommendation for approval or rejection. ' i  If approved, the board takes the rezoning application to the  public, at a public hearing, for 'comment These comments are  considered by the board and its planning committee before final  approval or rejection is given. At the same time approval must  be obtained from the department of highways.  Once an application has this approval it must be forwarded  to Victoria for approval by the Lt. Governor-in-Council before  the change is made into law by the board.  As can ibe understood, the rezoning process is lengthy and  rather involved. However, it does ensure that all interested persons and agencies have the opportunity to assess the application  properly before a decision is finalized. This procedure also insures public involvement in the zoning process before it becomes established.  To quote Mayor Ben Lang, Sechelt's representative on the  Regional board, with good timing under ideal conditions rezoning can take only four to six weeks.. With poor timing and un- ���  necessary delays it can take from three to four months.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Bullock water survey  covering the West Howe Sound  area advocates a bulk water  system in operation by 1970,  with Langdale Creek as a  gravity supply at a reasonable  cost.  Despite a previous public rejection of a pool project, the  Centennial    Committee    plans  another try at getting this project sanctioned.  Fifteen people attended a  meeting to select a Centennial committee chairman but  none would volunteer for the  job.  10  YEARS  AGO  The vote for construction of  a hew St. Mary's hospital was  1,777 for 295 against. There  were 38 spoiled ballots, the  total vote was 2,110.  Canadian Forest Products  new Kamyr continuous digester is now in operation at the  Port Mellon mill.  Elphinstone Aero club now  has its first club plane, a two  place 85 hp Cessna 140.  15  YEARS  AGO  John Fisher, Mr. Canada,  addressed Gibsons Kiwanis  club in an address that covered  aspects of attracting tourist  trade.  Gibsons and District Board  of Trade suggested that if Sechelt Highway's name was to  be changed that the Sunshine  Coast Highway would be appropriate.  Now that the ferry terminus  is at Langdale some arrangement is needed to provide an  SMT bus stop in Gibsons.  20  YEARS AGO  After a fine parade and  crowning of Diana IWlheeler as  queen, Sechelt May Day provided sports events and two  ���ball games.  Sue Atcheson was crowned  queen\ of Gibsons May Day  celebration -which ended with  a dance for youngsters till nine  p.m. when the adults took oyer.  Osborne Logging Company  advertises a notice that it intends to build a boat basin and  float in Porpoise Bay.  COAST  OTTA1W1A ��� There came by  mail    recently    from    Alexis  Creek an interesting package.  Mounted on a wooden stand  is what might appear, to the  ordinary eye, to be a small  . boulder but which is easily  recognizaifole to a practised eye  (mine) as an authentic Cariboo  Alligator egg.  Correspondence between my  office and the constituent is  here reproduced:  "Paul S. Pierre, M.P.,  Parliament Buildings,  Ottawa,. Ontario.  Dear Sir: A matter of great  concern has arisen in the Chiicotin. As your constituents  have banished you to the far  east, you may not be aware  that it has been discovered that  the species Alligator Caigator  Innpulsivis is alive and well in  the Chiicotin.  Now we wouldn't exactly say  that anyone has seen a Cariboo  Alligator for the past few  years, but there is every indication that there is a healthy  . population of these animals  around. As you know one of  the Cariboo Alligator's habits  is to wallow in, any soft spot  on their migration routes during the spring. This spring  some of the wallows in Hance's  Timber got so deep that West*  Fraser Timber are still looking for two of their logging  trucks.  It  is   believed  that  a  large,  number of the Alligator calves  were raised,  last summer,  on  Lee's Bill. These calves took to  running back and forth across  the main migration track. The  number  of  calves  must  have  been  very  large  as the  cross  trails they left were, so deep  that   there   were   only   three  horses in the whole Chiicotin  who   were   strong   enough   to  make the hill in one go, jumping from one *ridge to the next.  One would think that with  all these animals around surely  someone would have seen one.  A  noted  authority   (one  paid  large sums  of money by the  government to collect useless  information)   on such  esoteric -;l  animals, has iorfned a��� theory^  that the Alligators,- being such i  colorless   creatures   to   begin  with, have so perfected their  natural   camouflage: as   to   be  invisible.   This   authority   has y,  suggested   that   the   Chiicotin  strain of the Cariboo Alligator  be classed as Alligator Caigator  Impulsivis var.  Inconspicuous. This would differentiate  between   this   strain   and , the  visible strain of years past.  One of the strong points in  ���this theory of natural camouflage has been the discovery  of a large number of petrified  Alligator eggs along the Chiicotin River in Bull Canyon. The  camouflage on these eggs, is so  good that no one can tell them  from the rocks in the river.  All that we have written so  far .may be of interest but  what we are concerned about  is a plot, by a nefarious group  that call themselves. D. of H.,  which may so change the habitat of the Alligators as to truly  send them the way of the Dodo, mammoth, etc. It is believed that the spring'wallows are  an important part of their mating ritual. The calves must  have good bouldery soil to prac  tice in if they are to build up  their strength for the trip to  the wintering grounds.    -  We have seen this group of  animal haters (D.O.H.) actually dig up some of the wallows  and fill them with gravel. We  ���also hear rumors that this miserable bunch may in the future  spread a gooey mixture of tar  and gravel over the calves'  play ground.  The time has come to take a  strong stand against such goings-on. A band of Alexis  Creek citizens have formed together to take action. We have  called our group Alligators Always. We would be honored if  you -would consent to become a  charter member of the Alexis  Creek A.A.  We would normally hold our  meetings in the community  hall except that it burnt down  awhile back. So our first effort  will 'be to erect a hew meeting  place suitable to carry our our  noble aim of Alligator preser- ,  vation.  We are sure that there are  thousands of. people both in-  ST. PIERRE, MP  DISCUSSES CARIBOO  ALLIGATOR EGGS  CHILCOTIN  side and outside the Chiicotin  who will join us if only they  knew of the existence and  plight of these animals. We are  going to offer memberships to  anyone interested in Alligator  preservation. vA motion to exclude sheep farmers was defeated ��� 10-9. Governanent  employees and insurance salesmen will,not be allowed to  hold office.  Each member will receive  , for a nominal registration fee  a life time membership in Alexis Creek Alligators Always  and a mounted, genuine, petrified Alligator egg, such as we  have forwarded to' yourself.  Our one problem may be the  vast ignorance of the existence,  habits and plight of the Alligators. We -were wondering if  you would consent, in light of  your extensive knowledge of  the Alligators, to -write a .prospectus for membership in our  society.  We plan to commission someone to design our membership  certificate. If you know of any  one interested in undertaking  such a commission would you  please have them get in touch  with us. We are thinking 200  pounds of unimouinted petrified  Alligator eggs would be a suitable price to pay for such services. >.���  Signed  Gordon H. Nichols,  Senior A.P.E. '-;..  (Alligator Preservation  . Executive)."  you imagine what kind of press  coverage we would receive if  it was known that a Cariboo  Alligator was crawling around  the Parliament Buildings?  I aim awaiting your further  instructions*, or Mr. St. Pierre's  return, whichever is first. In  the meantime, I am sitting on  it.  Signed,  Annette Leger,  Secretary."  "Mr. Gordon H.'Nichols,  Senior A.P.E.'  Alexis Creek, B.C:  Dear Mr. Nichols:  I am shocked to leam that  the Department of Highways  is mixing gravel with the mud  on some of our back roads in  Chiicotin. Did someone give  them authority to do this?  What will the country be  without mud-holes where a  pickup truck can sink to rest  overnight? I ask as one who  spent a day and a half poking  jackpine under the wheels of  an Austin A-40 station wagon  at the Crazy Lakes and who  knows the delightful texture of  loon manure.  Firming up those baick roads  is going to change the whole  character of the country. There  is no doubt that the Cariboo  Alligator (Alligator Caigator  Implusivus) is menaced. But  there may be more disaster.  Our own traditions may go al  so.  Remove  mud  holes  from  our roads  and I predict  that  more tha__ one 90 year old  rancher is going to pine away  and die, cut off in his prime  by cultural, shock.  However, we've always been  able to find ranchers and as  for traditions, we can make  them up as we go; along. Preserving the Cariboo Alligator  is our immediate task.  I have written 14 of the 30  ministries of government asking immediate action to preserve the species and will be  in touch with you in 1975, or  sooner, wheri I'get'their'answers.  Meanwhile, I am honored to  accept membership in Alexis  Creek AA and I shall promptly fraime a suitable- constitution for the association. You  should receive it by 1975, or  sooner.  Have you tried putting alligator eggs under Corner High  Sidlehill Gougers for hatching?  I'm told Comer Highs are good  setters.  Signed  Paul St. Pierre, M.P.,  'Coast Chiicotin.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIR0PRACTER  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.  Phone Office 885-2333  "Mr. Gordon H. Nichols,  Senior A.P.E.,  Alexis Creek, B.C.  Dear Mr. Nichols:  Mr. St. Pierre being at present in ^Washington at OAS  meetings, 1 am taking the liberty of acknowledging your  letter dated March 24, and enclosure  I must point out here, that  your association ��� just cannot  mail out unmounted petrified  eggs around the National Capital without, at least, some in-  -it^uctioigs' to unsuspecting sec-  retariesiwhat inhell a_n I supposed to do "with it? What if it  decides to hatch -within the  next 24 hours? ��� Do you realize  that President Nixon is arriving   here,   very   shortly?, Can  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  _��M*#*#*#***'-��-WM  ~i'<*'*'A'*��#'<*M*M'*0'******W��'*'*����*M''M*M#*����**M**M******#*^#***^^  71 DEHOs at ALL TINE LO W  CARS  - WAGONS ���  TRUCKS  ONLY 47 71$ LEFT - SPECIALS GALORE  MM MOS FORD 268-7111  PHONE COLLECT  white page  Gibsons-Sechelt  Directory  last call  HERE'S YOUR  LAST CHANCE  TO  CHECK YOUR  LISTING FOR THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION has already closed.  THE ALPHABETICAL CWhite Pages) SECTION is closing NOW.  So, please check your listing right away ������ and call us if you wish to make any  chances.  Have you thought of listing other members of your family? Adding the names  and positions of key employees ��� or other firms you represent?  EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE, MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAY!  B.O.TEL  unwmuu**mmmcntfM*r Who owns Tree Farm Land?  There has been considerable  misunderstanding in recent  months about the whole matter of Tree Farms. Such things  as: who owns the land? -what  are the responsibilities of the  tree farmer? - what kind of  taxes does he pay? - and so on.  This misunderstanding also  extends to the terms Tree  Farm and Tree Farm Licence.  First of all then, what constitutes a Tree Farm? A Tree-  Farm is privately owned land  Crown granted, fee simple  land, for which the. owner has  applied to the department of  finance for tax classification  for the growing of timber on  the land. The Taxation act defines Tree Farm land' as:"Any  land -which will find its best  economic use under forest crop  on which (a) there is a stock  of young growth in numbers of  trees per acre, not less than the  n_inimu_r_ standards established  by the forest service; or(b)  an approved -working plan pro  vides a, reforestation program  which is designed to establish  a growing stock in numbers of  trees per acre hot less than the  minimnm established by the  forest service; or (c) there is a  stock of mature timber which,  according to an approved work  ' ing plan will be harvested on  a sustained1 yield basis; or (d)  there is any combination of the  foregoing". This land, therefore, is not administered by  the forest service. However,  the forest service acts as a consultant to the department of  finance in matters pertaining  to forest practice.  The owner of any piece of  land, therefore, that meets the  specifications of the taxation  act may apply to the department of finance for a Tree  Farm tax classification, and  the general tax would then be  one per cent of the assessed  value, plus the local school tax  This is the same as any owner  of land who wishes to manage  it as a farm for growing crops  or animals, in which case he  applies to the department bf  finance for a taxation class-as  a farm, on which his general  tax will be one-half of one per-  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Mornting service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Coimmunion  Breakfast  St. Aldan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 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  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Morning Worshfijp, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  Rev. Robert Allaby  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  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  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  N Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10 a.m. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 P-m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  cent of the assessed value, plus  the local school tax.  There is no real limit to the  size of a Tree Farm. In British  Columbia the smallest Tree  Farm is 179 acres and the largest is 338,000 acres, composed  of many varying sized parcels  of land managed together as  one Tree Farm.  There is nothing in the Taxation act which limits the  change of land use in any tax  classes, such as changing farm  land to residential land, or  Tree Farm land to residential  land. Of course, when the land  use changes, then the changed  land is re-assessed on the basis  of its new use. What the Taxation act is attempting to do is  to provide an - incentive for  those who wish to grow crops  for people, whether they be  potatoes or trees.  In some cases, the owners of  Tree Farm lands have contracted with the government for a  Tree Farm licence and include  their Tree Farm lands with  Crown land under a joint management proposal. In this case  the Tree Farm lands then come  under the: jurisdiction of the  department of lands and forests  and water resources, and are  administered by the Forest  Service. More intensive supervision of forest practices takes  place, and the owner may not  remove any of these lands from  the Tree Farm or Tree Farm  licence without the consent of  the minister of forests.  Coast News, May 31, 1972.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  SUNSHINE  COAST  GOLF CLUB  AUCTION  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  SATURDAY  JUNE 10  7:30 p.m.  ��1  mat  mm  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  GOVERNMENT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  JOB OPPORTUNITIES  PROGRAM  EXTENDED TO  SEPTEMBER 1ST. 1972  Hundreds of excellent people available now ��� each one holding a "Certificate of Opportunity" issued by the Government.  You pay only 50% of wages or salary when you create work  for these "Job Opportunities Certificate Holders".  Minimum of eight weeks employment must be offered.  Jobs offered must be newly created.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION SEND COUPON TODAY  BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT  JOB OPPORTUNITIES COMMITTEE  ���  I  ���  i  British Columbia Government  Job Opportunities Committee  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  We (I) would like to co-operate with the  Government of British Columbia in creating jobs for those on Social Assistance  who qualify for the 50% British Columbia  Job Opportunities Program until September 1, 1972.  I  ���  m      NAME   ���     ADDRESS.  ���   -V.  PHONE NO.  I  I  I 4     Coast News, May 31, 1972.  COAST NEWS (USHD 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    /  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, .886-2827      .  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 5  June 2, 2 p.m., L.A. Rummage  Sale, Roberts Creek Legion,  Tea 25c.      ���  June 17: N.D_P. Father's Day  Banquet and Dance. Doors  open 7:00 p.m., Dinner 7:30  p.m. Roberts Creek Con_m_ini-  ty Hall. Live music. Support  your local N.D.P. campaign.  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!  DEATHS  NICHOLSON ��� Isabella, formerly of Gower Point, B.C.  Passed away May 10, 1972, in  her 90th year. Predeceased by  her husband Peter in 1969. Survived by 2 daughters, Mrs.  Margaret Claridge, Vancouver  and Mrs. Thelma Gray, New  Westminster; 4 grandchildren  and 1 great grandchild.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank all my relatives, neighbors and friends,  for cards, flowers and presents  while in St. Mary's Hospital.  Also staff, nurses and doctors.  Thank you for all your kindness.  ���Grace Chamberlin.  I  would  like   to   express   our  thanks to all the staff at St.  Mary's Hospital and especially  the nurses of the second floor  for their care. To all our friends  and relations thank you for all  the cards, gifts and best wishes. For the offers of help and  care  of the children while  I  was here and at the General.  A very special thanks to Dr.  Crosby, Rev. Brown and Rev.  Dennis  Morgan.   To   the  L.A.  Branch   140,   Royal   Canadian  Legion for their visits, and to  George Follows and Branch 109  R.C.L.  for   their  best   wishes.  To everyone, thank you.  ���Gerry Clarke.  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade wishes  to thank all those who* came  out for their first annual Clam  Bake. A special thanks to our  members who worked so hard  and also to our cooks.  FOUND  Hoover vacuum accessories  found on highway near Trout  Lake, Halfmoon Bay. Phone  886-2681.  NOTICE  Winners of the Job's Daughters raffle were: 1st prize, Barbie Doll, Gordie Day and 2nd  prize, Barbie Cake, George  Guelph, both of Gibsons.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m^  Bus-itess Machine  repairs.  Ph.  886-7111.  ��*- Mgc-^^f^L     Barrett visits      Think metric;it's coming!  HOP WANTB)  Tree planters required, must  be over age 18. Apply B.C. Forest Service Ranger Station,  Sechelt.  WORK WANTB)  Reliable student wishes part  time or summer employment,  baby sitting, housework, odd  jobs. Ph. 886-2361 after 4 p.m.  TRACTOR WORK  Posthole. auger,  Plowing, discing and grading   886-2398   Professional Saw Filing  Tool sharpening  15th St. & Gower Point Rd.  886-2701  Plowing, discing, spring tooth  harrow and grading. $7.50 per  hour. Phone 886-7226.   Guitar lessons, beginner to advanced; folk, classic, rock.  Downtown Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2821. '  Gardening and odd jobs. Phone  886-2834 after 5 p.m.   Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  Sign painting  Drafting, Decorating  Decorating, sign painting.  Duncan Roberts, Ph. 886-2862  We provide a complete tree service for tiie Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109   Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, ana  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   MISC FOR SAU  White McClary 2-_?' electric  range, 220v., $35. Ph 886-9840.  Kitchen oil stove; 2 oil space  heaters; immersion arm and  thermostat; gravity feed oil  pump. Box 2067.  Coast News.  Medium size fridge, $50; wringer washer, $40; jig. saw, 24",  no motor, $50. Phone 886-7090  after 6 p.m.  Speed Queen auto, washer,  $100. Phone 886-2500.  (Wooden lathe tools. Phone 886-  2185.   4 wood and sawdust stoves,  good to fair condition. Phone  886-2821.   5" reel to reel solid state tape  recorder. Phone 886-9801.  2 workshop cupboards with  high and 18" x 40" x 40" high  approx. Need little painting.  $20 and $30. 886-2352.  Rowing exercise machine, practically new,  $45. Ph. 886-7200  Maytag Porta-drier, 4 mo. old.  Must sell, moving. $150. Phone  886r7095.   2_0 electric stove; fridge; crib;  double bed. Phone 886-9556:  Used 6 ft. patio door, single  glass, $95. Phone 886-2138.  If you can't find-it listed here,  come to the Golf Club Auction,  June 10.  35' trailer home, built Califor  nia. Lounge, kitchen, bunk  room, bathroom with bath &  shower, bedroom, ample wardrobe and locker space, clothes  washer and fridge, $1800. Seen  central Vancouver. 732-3020,  days, 266-2950 nights.  Portable apartment washing  machine and wringer; Well  pump andl fittings; books, fiction, mystery, etc.; plush wall  hanging; electric heater; one  year old Dorset ram; garden  shears, saws; Tonemanter Minuet vest pocket hearing aid;  etc. Phone 886-7285.  10' x 52' Safeway trailer with  large porch, No. 1 spot. Sunshine Coast Trailer Court, Hwy  101. Phone 886-2387.   Phillips 23" BJWr TV, console,  $75. Phone 886-7230.   Ffeds  for almost every need  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,. 886-9340  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone  886-2467  Mon. to Sat. 9 to 6 pjn.  Sun.  1 to 5 p.m.  Free delivery Thur. & Sat.  Minimum order $3  FREE  HEALTH  LIVING  DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD SUPPLEMENTS  Unbleached *'our, 25 lbs., $2.59  Unprocessed honey "46c lb.  in pails  FARM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises   Gibsons, 886-9340   AMWAY PRODUCTS  now available  Phone 886-2758 or 886-2327  BEDDING PLANTS  FRUIT TREES  FLOWERING TREES  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS  BLUE WHALE  STEER MANURE  CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS  LIME - POTTING SOIL  ONION SETS  SEED POTATOES  FOR RENT  LAWN  ROLLER  &  SEEDER  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Convenient Location  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson           886-7226   if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  FLOWERING SHRUBS fc  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  ALFALFA  CUBES  economical, mold 3, easy to  handle  Fencing, Feed, Fertilizer  Free delivery over $30  Gibsons & Sechelt area  Hours, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tues. to Sat  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-7527  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett  886-7293  Large Stock  of .      .  Seed Potatoes  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7391.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt. -  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '69 TR6, exceptional condition,  loaded. Ph. 886-7009 after 6 pm,  '59 Plymouth, 2 door hardtop.  Mechanically perfect, body fair  $125. Phone 886-9984.  1968 Plymouth Roadrunner,  385 cu. in., 350 hp. 4 speed.  Positrack. Phone 885-2491 after  6 p.m.  1964 Chev % ton H.D. P,U.,  Good work truck, new tires.  $500. 886-9518.  1954 Ford pickup, V8, automatic, good condition all around.  Phone 886-7738.     ___������>  11965 Ford 4 dr. custom, stan-  ' dard trans., radio, $495. Phone  886-9686.   BOATS FOR SAU  Tried and true, 24 ft. blue water sail boat, iperfect for 1 or  2 live aboards to anywhere.  $3500. Call 885-9568.       ,    ���   ������" ���  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims "settled -     ;     ������"���'_.  ���V      Capt. W. Y. Higgs,. ��  Marine! Surveyor  ..  vBox 339, Gibsons -.  Phones 886-9546 of 885-9425  12 ft. centre board sloop, Da-  cron sails, stainless steel 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.  15' sloop, $600. Phone 886-2301.  17 ft. boat, deep V hull, 50 hp.  elec. start Viking OB with controls, approx six hours on motor, $700. Phone 886-7719 after  5 p.m.  14' f.g. boat, good as new, with  brand new 4 hp. Mercury outboard motor for sale. Phone  886-7351. ������      '     ',  PETS  Want homes for 2 6 month old  puppies, brothers. Please call  886-9801.   Good homes wanted for 3 kittens and 3 half grown cats. Ph.  886-7059 after 6 pan.  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.      ���   ��� ��� ..  "  LIVESTOCK  Black TJ3. gelding, 8 years  old. Trained English and Western. Needs experienced rider.  Phone 886-7746 after 4 p.m.  Barrel racing and roping clinic to be held 2nd week of July.  For information, 886-9593.  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  MORTGAGES  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  Gibsons area  Dave Barrett, NDP leader,  who visited .this area last-weekend said he was quite pleased  with the reception he had received and not^d that he could  feel optimistic over the chances of Don Lockstead, NDP can-  . didate in the coming provincial  election in  opposition to  ' Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio.  With him during his travels  were Mr. Lockstead and Norman McLellan, committee  chair_r_an.  Mr. Barrett addressed an audience of about 60 persons Friday night of last week in the  gym oif Roberts Greek school.  He outlined what the NDP  members had strived to do during the session of the legislature and told of the numerous  frustrations that the opposition  had to face each day.  The mysterious workings of  the B.C. Legislature were revealed to 60 interested students of Elphinstone High  School on Friday by Dave Barrett, leader of the opposition  in Victoria.  Meeting in the school gym,  Mr. Barrett agreed with the  students that many voters are  sadly ignorant of the policies of  the various political parties  making them fair game for the  mass media campaigns so widely used- today. -  "Politics in "senior high  schools? The concept need not  be avoided," he said- "Many  educators feel that senior students should have a good general background in modern  Canadian politics, the history ,  and general philosophy of our  major political parties. How  else ao we expect piir 19 year  olds to be able to use their vote  intelligently?"  He urged students not to  simply.accept his words but to  listen, think, read, discuss and  then to decide for themselves.  Mr. Barrett discussed the need  for reforms in the B.C. Legislature. He explained the New  ,.De-nocrats are committed to  f such reforms as1 public radio  and! TV coverage while the  house.is in session, a daily  Hansard ; recording events in  the house, a daily question  period and open . committee  meetings.'  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For help 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  quirennents contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumiping 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  FOR RENT  1 bedroom waterfront duplex,  single lady, year round, Davis  Bay.  885-9022.  Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826. .  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 - 1000 ft. from good  beach area. Each site with  view of the sea. Extra space  for. those who like to garden  No rowdyism or dogs allowed.  886-2887 or  886-9319  The Vernons  WANTB) TO ROT  Male bank employee urgently  needs furnished suite or cottage in Gibsons area. Phone  886-2201, ���   .  Required immediately, furnished house in Roberts Creek, Gib  sons or Langdale area. Up to  . 4200 monthly for suitable home  House wiU be used 2 or 3 days  a week by corporation execu-  ft've." References will be supplied. Bob Gray, 886-7811.  Think Metric!  Thaf s the message of a new  publication called Metrication:  A Guide for Consumers, released by Consumer and Corporate Affairs Minister Robert  Andras.  The 24-page booklet outlines  how the metric system will  likely affect the everyday life  of Canadians. If they are buying groceries, driving a car,  ���making a dress or listening to  the weather report they will  be faced with new units of  measurement. The essential  simplicity of the system and  the ease of doing metric calculations are explained.  The booklet gives a brief account of the reasoning behind  the government's decision to  change from the present Canadian inch-pound units to metric units some time in the future.  The changeover will be made  easier by new regulations to  be issued, under the Consumer  Packaging and Labelling Act  requiring the marking of net  contents pn packaged goods in  both Canadian and metric units  The booklet stresses that people -will have to begin thinking in metric terms and should  not try to remember a lot of  complex conversion factors.  Why change?  The main reason for the  changeover, -which will have its  main impact on industry, is  that Canada has to catch up  with most of the rest of the  world. Now about 90 percent  of the world's population lives  in metric countries and the  bulk of international trade is  conducted in metric units.  The   need   for   Canada   to  . adopt a universal system of  measurement has become urgent if we are to maintain bur  position as one of the (major  trading nations of the world.  Metrication: A Guide for  , Consumers, is available free of  charge  from  the  ___fc_-nat_on  and Public Relations Branch,  .Department of Consumer and  Corporate Affairs, Ottawa K1A  0C9.  Garbage increase  Regional board garbage collectors report the amount of  garbage collected per household is increasing considerably  along with the natural increase  of more households in the area  covered.  The Ferry Authority replying to board requests for payment for picking up ferry garbage maintains it pays the collector. The board argues the  Authority pays for a pickup  but not for dumping. Meanwhile the board will enquire  into the Gibsons collector's  contract before proceeding further.  PLACE   CARDS  INVITATIONS TO  SHOWERS  COCKTAIL PARTIES  WEDDINGS  ALL AT  MISS BBE'S  CARD & Gin SHOP  Wharf Road,  Sechelt  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Water Authority  Sprinkling Regulations  Sprinkling throughout the Regional District water  supply system will be restricted for the period June 1 to  September 30 as follows: '  LANGDALE ���  Even numbered days ��� All property on east side  of streets.  Odd number days ��� AH property on west side of  streets.  GOWER POINT TO WEST SECHELT -���  Even numbered days ��� AH waterfront property  Odd numbered days ��� All other property  WHEN A FIRE  SIREN IS SOUNDED  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Administrator  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 pjn. to 10 pan.  2.' EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  HENRY ROAD, REID ROAD, and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:  even calendar dates from  7 pan. lo 10 p.m.  ALL  SPRINKLERS MUST RE TURNED OFF  IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  May 30, 1972 DAVID JOHNSTON  Gibsons, B.C. Municipal Clerk Wedding  LAING - HOLLO WINK  Gibsons, United Church was  tastefully decorated with spring  flowers on May 15, 1972, for  the marriage of Miss Marilyn  Nanette Hollowink, daughter  of Mrs. M.J. Hollowink, to Mr.  Harold Norman Laing, son of  Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Laing, all  of Gibsons, Rev. J. Williamson  performed the ceremeony.  The bride was lovely in an  empire style poie de soie gown'  with daisy and pearl trim,  made by her mother, and she  carried white carnations.  Maid of Honor Jackie Rhodes  wore a floral gown with a head  piece and bouquet of yellow  mums. >  Mr. Pete Rigby was best man  and Danny McKay was usher.  The, bride's another chose a  mauve and white stole and accessories and a -white carnation  corsage.  The groom's mother chose a  blue lace two piece gown with  a white carnation corsage.  The reception was held in  the United Curch Hall, with  Mr. M. Hemstreet as master of  ceremonies.  For their honeymoon the  young couple travelled to the  Kootenays in the Interior, and  for going away the bride wore  a red pantsuit. They will live  in Gibsons on their return.  Special guests were Jackie  Burnett and son Duane, of  Delta, Mickey Lovestrom, Port  McNeil, Mrs. Blance Ingle and  grandson Danny Schoyen of  Delta, Mr. and Mrs. Stewart  Bradley, North Vancouver, Mr.  and Mrs. Reg Enefer, Burnaby,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laing and  daughter   Sharon.   Vancouver.  Tank farm  study opens  A Regional board study in  conjunction with the Petroleum Association of B.C. has  started for the purpose of placing oil and gasoline tank terminals to the best advantage of  the public and oil companies.  There are small tank fanm�� at  Sechelt, Davis Bay, Gibsons  and Hopkins Landing, and as  the area grows, greater facilities are required1.  Because of this the Regional  board has been in communication with the Petroleum association and it is expected preliminary meetings will be held  shortly.  THE SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS'  HOUSING SOCIETY  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Friday, June 9, 8 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, SecheH  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-282-7  Wed/ Thurs., Fri. May 31, June 1, 2  Warren Oates 'Leslie Caron  CHANDLER  Sat., Sun., Mon. Tues June 3, 4, 5, 6  BILLY JACK  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ��� Swearing and coarse  language ��� Rr W. McDonald  VAN METRO  Food Processors  NOW SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  '   RED BRAND MEATS OUR SPECIALTY  SAVINGS TO YOU AT WHOLESALE PRICES  ALL FOODS ARE UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  FOR INFORMATION PHOKE 886-9890  Vacation Time!  For Reliable Transportation see your  MUD* RB>H_BHMIVE  RED'S SALES & SERVICE LTD.  ON SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  NEXT TO THE TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS MOTORS  ANDY VANDERHORN  announces he has opened shop  ready to do all automotive repairs  LOCATION SHAW ROAD  (Behind Esso Garage)"  Phone 886-7611  Subdivides  wafer bylaw  in draff form  A Regional board draft 'bylaw has been prepared to enable the board to require sub-  dividers to build water systems to the standards required  by the board. A list of specifications or guide lines, which  will not form part of the bylaw, is being prepared as a  basis on which subdividers  may estimate their costs. To  this list will be added requirements peculiar to the particular subdivision under application.  In conjunction with the present draft by-law, the board  may consider. an amendment  which penmits a board to require the installation of a water system of connection to an  existing system or to prove  that there is a potable source  of ground water available.  Bylaw 69, now before the  board, states that the Regional  board shall consider all applications for subdivision in all  Regional areas and may require the applicant to install a'  domestic water supply system.  Also where a water supply system is required to be installed  by the board or where an applicant for a subdivision makes  provision for the supply of water within the sUbdivison, the  system shall be constructed and  installed in accordance with  the board's specifications and,  where necessary, the recommendations of the board's engineers.  Warranties standardized  Coast News. May 31, 1972.     5  More housing  money  At the annual general meeting of the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens Housing Society to  Ibe held at St. Hilda's Parish  Hall,Seehelt, on Friday, June^9  at 8 p.m., members will ibe  . asked to pass a special resolution approving a further $10,-  000 loan from Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation.  It will be necessary to elect  four directors to fill the vacancies created by the four -retir- ;  ing directors and a fifth director to complete the term of  Director L. P. Hansen who  died on May 18.  The 14 new units at Greene  Court are nearing completion  and   the   official   Opening   is  ��� planned for Sunday, June 25  at 2 p.m. when the Hon. Isabel  , P. Dawson will perform the  opening ceremony. Owing to  unexpected delays in inspection, tenants may not be able  to move in by July 1 as originally planned.  Membership fees are now  (due and can be sent to Mrs.  A. D. Greene or Mrs. M. Tink-  ley, both ait R.R. 1, Halfmoon  Bay. Dues are $2 for the first  lyear and $1 for subsequent  years.  Invitation sent  Sechelt Band Council has  shown an interest in the operations of the Regional District.  As a result the Regional District board has recommended  that an invitation be extended  to the Sechelt Band council to  appoint a delegate to attend  the boards' planning committee meetings when issues of  mutual concern are discussed.  E. R. Cuylits, board planner  reported at -last week's Regional board meeting that on May  11 he met with the Sechelt  Band council to discuss basic  iaspects of planning within the  Regional District. This meeting  he said, opened lines of communication between the Indian  Band Council and the Regional  District in the field of planning  and development.  Derwyn Owen, Economic Development Consultant to the  Band and Mr. Cuylits will discuss matters of mutual concern whenever required.  Band Chief Henry Paull has  asked the Regional board for  a meeting at which, sewage  problems would be discussed.  Twenty-three Canadian portable appliance manufacturers  have agreed upon a standardized warranty format to improve the public's understanding of their warranty agreements.  The industry's purpose in  formulating this policy is to  eliminate widespread public  confusion on the subject.  The firms are all members  of the Portable Appliance Industry Committee of the Canadian Appliance Manufacturers  Association.  Art Mortimer, of Canadian  Westinghouse, who headed the  warranty clarification task  force, commented: "Our objective is to provide accurate and  meaningful information to' the  consumer. While each firm will  continue to dictate the terms  Cancer notes  A cancer is a colony of berserk cells. The fundamental event was the change in the ori-  , ginal cells.  The cancer cell is changed in  two main respects.  One is that its rate of multiplication is no longer under  normal body controls.-Normal  cells multiply only as required, as in the healing of a  wound or in the replacement  of other cells which have died  in the usual turnover of body  -cells.  Cancer cells continue to multiply without regard for any  such needs of the body.  The other change is that it  has lost its ability to mature or  to become specialized so that  it can no longer perform the  useful function once discharged by its ancestors.   '  Instead, the cancer cells  grow and invade normal cell  colonies, crowding out and disrupting the functions of normal cells and therefore bf normal organs.   ,; -  Clumps of cancer cells may  separate from the original tumor. If so they may travel  through, the lymph canals and  bljg^ki vessels to other parts of  the.'body, where.new colonies  are set up. These secondary  colonies of cancer cells are  known at "metatases" from the  Greek words meaning "stopping in a later place."  It can easily be seen that for  successful cancer treatment it  is highly important to discover  and remove the growth before  this spread has taken place.  Pamphlets and information,  about cancer can be obtained,  by writing to B.C. and Yukon  Division, Canadian Cancer Society, 896 West Eighth Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual general meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council will be held in St. Hilda's church hall, Sechelt, Monday, June 5 at 8 pm. Seven directors are to be elected so all  members are urged to attend.  Entertainment will be colored  slides of Mexico by Mrs. B.  Rankin. Refreshments will be  served.  TANKS NEED REPAIRS  Plans to remove wooden  stave water tanks in the Sechelt area for use elsewhere in  the Regional district have been  scuttled. The tanks 'were found  to be in such poor shape they  could not be moved. So the  board will obtain 170 staves at  a cost of $2,700 to make the  tanks serviceable ���  RELOCATE BROWNIES  In an effort to make the  Brownie group accessible to  more girls, Gibsons 3rd Pack  will relocate next September  to Hopkins Community Hall.  All girls from Port Mellon to  Granthams should keep this in  mind when registration comes  up in September. For information phone 886-7132 or 886-9820  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  BE A .  BLOOD _  DONOR I  of its own -warranty coverage,  the concern of the industry is  that all parties to the agreement endeavor to adhere to a  standardized format and wording."  Highlights of the agreement  include:  The term warranty (rather  than guarantee) to be used.  The warranty should be as  brief and concise as possible.  The manufacturer's obligation and the duration of the  warranty period should be  clearly defined.  Manufacturer and user obligation with regard to costs and v  procedures in the event of servicing should be clearly stated.  Fine print should be eliminated where any exclusions occur in the warranty coverage.  Clear manufacturer identification   with   warranty   statements.  WATER SKIS  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  S8G-0303 Gibsons  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papeo.  Ph. 886-2622  <___7T/2 ijnuitciklon  A cordial invitation is extended fo 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. Communion Service  Gibsons United Church  Glassford & Trueman Roads,  Gibson��, B.C.  I would like to take this opportunity to extend my heartfelt thanks to our customers and  staff for their patronage and understanding during the past months. It is with deep regret  that I must inform you of my resignation from  #phinsfone Co-op Assn., Gibsons, B.C., as of  June 1st, 1972.  Tho-mas George Spratt,  Manager, Elphinstone Co-op.  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  P.O.  BOX   375,  WHARF   STREET,   SECHELT  Phone 885-9551  SERVING THE RESIDENTS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  TERM DEPOSITS 1YEAR  6%  INTEREST Calculated and paid end of March, June,  Sepfember and December at 6% per annum  Minimum Deposit $500.00  May be withdrawn any time. If withdrawn prior fo end of  one year, interest reduced to 5%.  interest may be withdrawn or left to compound  _^^^  ALL SHARES  AND DEPOSITS  GUARANTEED Coast News, May 31, 1972.  Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next tfeek  (By  TOENT VABBO)  ABIES��� March 21 to April 80  "Action" is the . keyword . for Aries  right now. There'll be plenty of it bo-  _t_g on all around you. Details are  MOST Important. Make every move  count, and don't get carelessl  TAURUS ��� April SI to May SO  "Foolish gambles" are ALWAYS risky,  but it might be a good idea if you did  not take ANY kind of gamble right  now. Take the "tried and true" methods that have been so successful In  the past.  GEMINI ��� May SI to Jane 20  Outside of a few minor irritations that  might be upsetting you, everything  looks most "rosy." You're starting*  'something new" and it win work: out  very well if you show patience' with  others.  CANCER ��� June 21 fo July SI  Real estate matters are not too highly  favored right now. It might be wise to  defer the signing of any important  documents for the time being anyway.  H The picture changes too rapidly.  UEO ��� July SS to August 21  There Is a great deal of benefit coming  your way, if you have the knowledge  to reach out and grab It. Don't neglect your friends. They have been  good to you in the past and will appreciate your concern about their welfare.  VIRGO ��� August SS to Sept 21  This Is ah excellent time for "house  cleaning and getting things cleared up  around your home. Things might be a  little "mixed-up" and it would be wise  to put this to some practical use.  LIBRA ��� Sept. SS to Oct. SS  You'll be "busy" and that's for sure!  The only thing to watch out for, Is  that you don't get "aimless" with all  this action. Set a goal for yourself,  that's worthy,   and stick to itl  SCORPIO ��� Oct 23 to Nov SI  You might And yourself mislaying  things in the oddest places during the  uals. You should find, as the days pass,  next week. This can waste a lot of  time in looking for them. Your business sense is very keen right now.  SAGITTARIUS ���- Nov 22 to Dee SO  Everything is  getting better and better In the lives of Sagittarius todivid-  that many problems you've had In the,  past will work themselves out.  CAPRICORN ��� Dec 21 to J��n IB     ���  Be careful In business matters at this  time. Make sure that you're gttlng  what you pay for. There's a strong  tendency to "overlook" some seemingly trivial matter. Double check!  AQUARIUS ��� Jan SO to Feb. 18  By now, everything In your life should  be sailing along pretty well. Yon nave  many planets In the zodiac helping you  tremendously In good aspect to your  solar sign.  PISCES ��� Feb 19 to M*w>b 20    ,       .  Many 'loose-ends" should be dealing  -up for you now. It's possible that  some idea may come to you that win  help this along. The future looks most  bright for Pisces now. ^ -,__-_,  (Copyright 1072 by Trent V��nro  An Rights Reserved)  Funeral costs explored  ���fc^w^^***^*  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  *mui*^+**^**^^m  WANTED  Used fni-dtar* or what  have yov  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Speaker at the May meeting  of Branch 38, OAPO, Mr. Roy  Parkin of Harvey Funeral  Home, gave an interesting  talk about the cost of funerals  and cremation. A memorial ser  vice including cremation or  burial in local cemetary is $235  a Chapel service $260.00. For  further information call toy  phone, or visit at the home,  where Mr. Parkin will answer ail questions.  Members of the -Legion  Branch 109 have challenged  the carpet bowlers of Branch  38. Uness unforseen circumstances intervene, the tourn-  ement will take place Sat. June  3 at the United Church hall.  Senior Citizens of Sechelt are-  sponsoring a bus trip to Powell  River, Tuesday, May 30. Fare  is $5 including lunch. The bus  will pick up passengers at  Cedars Motel at 8.30 a.m., returning home 6 to 6.30 p.m.  Members interested should  get in touch with Mr. Hayward  phone 885-9755. A trip is being  planned for the Autumn to Hawaii. Anyone wishing informa  tion  phone  Mr.  MacLaren  at  886-9829.  It was unanimously agreed  that an emergency fund be set  up for members in need of ambulance, flowers, and. other  help. Mrs. Bayeneon has high  school girls who would like to  assist pensioners in any way  possible.  The monthly raffle of a pair  of pillowslips was won by Mrs.  Gwen, Crosby. Music played by  Mr. E. Reitze during the tea  hour was much! enjoyed. The  social afternoon will be Mon.  June 5, and the regular meeting Mon. June 19, both at 2p.m.  at Gibsons Health Centre.  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  wmms&SLwamm  PLAN TO BE PART OF THE THIRD ANNUAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVALOFSPORTS  Go sporting in British Columbia / May 18' June 5,1972  More than 75 major international competitions wilt feature British  Columbians meeting athletes from Australia, New Zealand, United States,  Japan, Mexico, England and Germany. More than 100 centres throughout  the province will host over 320 thrilling sports events for your enjoyment.  See colourful fairs, parades and pageants staged in communities  in every region of British Columbia during Festival weekends.  It's a great combination! Action days and British Columbia at a time  of year when scenic beauty is most spectacular.  Sponsored by the British Columbia Sports Federation and the  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Department of Travel Industry  Hon. W.-K. Kiernan, Minister / R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister  Any errors, omissions or subsequent changes are not the  responsibility of the  Provincial  Government or the  British Columbia Sports Federation.  DRY ALDERWOOD  IDEAL FOR YOUR  FIREPLACE OR STOVE  PROMPT DELIVERY  Phone 886-7292  June2nd-5th  Highlight Events  BOWLING: Richmond Golden  Age 5 Pin Provincial Championships June 5; Vancouver Master  Bowler 10 Pin Spring Singles  Provincial Champiohstiips June 4;  DIVING: West Vancouver B.C.  Age Group & Senior Championships June 2, 3,4; FENCING:  Vancouver Pacific International  Tournament June 3, 4; GOLF:  Surrey B.C. Senior High School  Boys' Championships June 5;  , Victoria Festival of Sports  New Zealand International June  5; HANDBALL: Vancouver B.C.  Open Championships June 1,2,  3; HORSE SHOWS, RODEOS:  Langley B.C. Championships  June 2, 3, 4; LAWN BOWLING:  Vancouver International'and  Lower Mainland Championship  Rinks June 5; LOGGER SPORTS:  Woss Lake Loggers' Sports Day  June 3; MARKSMANSHIP:  Chilliwack International Open  Centre Fire Rifle, June 3,4;  Kelowna J.S. U. Pistol Championships of B.C. June 3,4;  MOTORSPORT: Aldergrove  B.C. Moto-Cross Championships  June 4; Ashcroft Cross Country &  Moto-Cross June 3,4; Kimberley  Northwest International Drag  Races June 4; Mission International Festival of Sports Jacket  Championship Drag Races June  4; Oliver Western Canadian Dune  Buggy Championships June 4;  Westwood Northwest International Sports Car Races  June 3, 4; ROWING: Burnaby  B.C. Open Regatta June 4;  RUGBY: Duncan Pacific Northwest Open Veterans Tournament  June 3; SOCCER: Burnaby  Russell Cup Senior Provincial  Finals June 3, 4; SOFTBALL,  FASTBALL: Vancouver Canada '  Northwest Invitational Men's >  Senior Fastball Championships  June 2,3,4; SYNCHRONIZED  SWIMMING: Burnaby B.C. Age  Class Championships June 2,3;  TENNIS: Vancouver B.C. Festival  of Sports Tennis Championships  June 3,4; TRACK AFIELD:  Kelowna B.C. Secondary Schools  Championships June 2,3;  Richmond B.C. Elementary  School Age Championships  June 3, 4; WATER SKIING:  Port Alberni International  Round Two Finals June 3,4.  **������������**���mm���l,m \\m _-_------^_M---____---_-^___��____��______^PWM_��  Free Schedule of Events folders are  obtainable at your nearest branch  of the  <&  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  ��� SUNSH  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  Guaranteed Repairs  Fast Service  WASHERS, DRYERS, RANGES  RADIO, TELEVISION, STEREO  TRAIL BAY ENTERPRISES  John Bunyan  Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt  885 9318  Drop & pickup depot for all  small appliances-, toasters, irons,  frypans, portable heatensi, 'hadir  -tayers-, mix maistetrs, vacuums,  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING   .  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.im. - 3 p._n.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Allternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a_m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a.m. - 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  886-2120  [BOATS, ACCESOR1ES  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  [ Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  f : : .  F  UILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  i & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  /ribsons ���-. Sdehelt  |86-2291-2        885-2288-9  <    L & H SWANSON LTD.  j   READY-MIX CONCRETE  I Sand and Gravel  [ BACKHOES  \      Ditching - Excavations  '      Office in Benner Block  85-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  CABINET MAKING"7     7~  0C-ANS.DE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom    -  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechs-t 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and island     .���  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boatliousts, etc.  G. Wallinder 886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplace�� ? and Bar-B-Q  Phone 886-2809  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  .-, Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  V. MARTEDDU  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 CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING    f  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK      cleaners  'SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  [      Government Approved  ^ Free Estimates  :,   Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  f Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone"886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 Sechelt   885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon  to  Ole's Cove  886-2938 8854)973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  CTORY  ALL RIGHT'IF WEKTTi  THINK NER'O BE ^>,li  BETTER OFF ON VER*^  OWN, CLEAR OFF-/  fcON'TEXPECT MET  STOPFER/HEAVEM  KNOWS, I'VE TRIE&  T KEEP THE HOME  TO&ETHB?  w  AHDYCAPP  BUT WHAT THANKS VI  &OIGET.?/WORKN\J  ME FINGERS TlTHE^  BONE -I SHOULD AVE  LISTENED  T ME  ,  MOTHER.'         o:  m  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LIT^EWORK  886-7244 '������'..  SIM Elf CTRIC Ltd.  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, Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates call 886-2728  REZAN50FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  .'  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Staffm  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'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  APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  ?$<x%-  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd.,,R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  ���/.y Free Intimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &   ���  HOT WATER HEATING  880-7O17 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949 .  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rptotillers, pumps,  - jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  RETAIL  STORES  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND 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 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSFERS  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Lfd.  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  & 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 Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-7111  R. P. THOMAS & CO.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the  help  you  need  in the Directory  UPHOLSTERY  *J   &UPH0LS1KY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck _e boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  BUI Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  Coast News, May 31, 1972.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  This week we outline the  v different lawsuits that may be  commenced in B.C. regarding  matrimonial rights. These are  1. Divorce, 2. Aimulment of  marriage. 3. Judicial separation, 4. Alienation of affections  5. loss of consortium, 6. Alimony (as an independant remedy), 7. Restitution of conjugal rights and 8. Jactitation  of marriage.  Earlier articles have dealt  at some length with divorce,  annulment and judicial separation. We have also dealt  with the grounds upon which  a wife may cause proceedings  to be commenced against her  husband in Family Court. The  other actions are exremely  rare.  Alienation of affections is an  action for enticing oneS's  spouse from the loyialty they  owe their mate. It does not follow automatically against the  interloper in an ordinary divorce action, on grounds of a-  dultery. Something more than  mere adultery by the third  party, must be proved. The  court must be satisfied that  the erring spouse (usually a  wife) was lured away and her  loyalty undermined by smooth  words and promises.  Loss of consortium refers to  loss of the society and services  and includes, also loss of companionship and sexual pleasures, and the costs of medical treatment occasioned by  the negligent injury of that  spouse.  Alimony means support payments pending a divorce or annulment. Maintenance is the  support ordered after a divorce  or annulment. Interim alimony  refers to support pending a  judicial separation and permanent alimony after a judicial  separation. These remedies  usually are sought along with  the divorce etc. but alimony  may be.- sought independently  by a wife, only, of. course, as  there is no obligation iby common law upon a wife to support her husband. In order to  succeed the wife must prove  that she has the grounds to sue  for a divorce or judicial separation. Why would she not  do so then and combine her  claim for alimony? She may  not wish these remedies or per  haps her religious convictions  forbid them.  Restitution of conjugal rights  is an action for an order forcing a wandering or erring  spouse to cohabitate with the  party suing. This action may  be said to be an anachronism  inherited from old ecclesiastical law. It is rather impractical today and one cannot help  but be reminded of the old a-  dage about leading a horse to  water.  Jactitation of marriage is a  proceeding taken to obtain a  court order forbidding someone from continuing to assert,  that he or she is married to the  party suing when such is not  the case.  These various legal remedies  are given in a variety of fed  eral and provincial statutes  and some are not covered by  any statute at all. The entire  subject is in a deplorable  state of confusion and inconsistency-.  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  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 MEATS  CROSS RIB ROAST 99  lb  TRIMMED, WASTE FREE  SIDE BACON  BY THE PIECE  end cut 59?-. side cut 69  Ik  PRODUCE  BANANAS  CHIQUITA BRAND, No. 1  7���r$l��0  NEW POTATOES 10!!, 69  IMPORTED, CANADA No. 1  GREEN ONIONS 3 m> 27  PORK STEAK  79?k  CHEESE SLICES  MAPLE LEAF                            -    ft Cj��  Twin Pak, 16 oz. .      O ?C ea.  LIQUID DETERGENT  THRIFT IP.  24 oz.    ��� ^_?C ea.  KLEENEX TISSUE  CANADIAN A TO*��  4 pks                f ^C  FRESH, B.C. GROWN  RADISHES  FRESH, B.C. GROWN  3 Mn 27'  GRAPES Seedless  59f.  GREEN CALIFORNIA PERLETTES, CANADA No. 1  CORSAGE SOAP  10 bar pkg.  79c  ea.  APPLE & ORANGE JUICE  SUNRYPE  10 oz.     I   for $1  CO-OP ASST. PEAS, 14 oz.  CO-OP CREAMED CORN, 14 oz.  CO-OP CUT GREEN BEANS, 14 oz.  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs. Fri. Sat.  5 for *i  .00  Phone 886-2522   [CO-OP  Gibsons Opposition notes!  (By HARRY OLAUSSEN  Federal NDP Candidate)  v  Despite -what was described  as tax reform last year, Can-  dians are still saddled with an  ..r  unfair share of this country's  tax burden. The minister of  finance continued to* preserve  the advantages our tax system  gives the corporate world under the present budget and*, in  fact, hastened the shift in the  tax burden from corporations  to individual Canadians.  The share of revenues provided by direct taxeis on individuals will h ave risen .from  39:3% in 1963 to an estimated  49.9% in 1973. Meanwhile, the  corporate contribution will  have slid from 19.3% in 1963 to  an estimated! 12.25% under this  budget. (The rest of the revenue will come from customs,  excise, takes and the sales tax  ��� all of which are being paid  in v the long run^by the: . cpn-  sumens rather > than being  charged against profits.) '  For 1972-73, the finance minister forecasts that 15% of  federal spending on a budgetary basis' will" go to economic'  development and support. This  means direct or indirect contributions to business, things  like the industrial incentive  grants, loans,, re-training pro-  *gfams. Now corporate taxes to  the government will amount to  12.2% of the government's revenue under the new budget  while it gets back 15% of fed^  eral spending from, the government. This is the kind of corporate welfare which results in  individual taxpayers carrying  the whole load for national  programs like defence and external affairs, culture, transfer  payments to provinces and to  individuals.  We also find that the tax  system is so full of loopholes  that nearly half of all corporations are able to avoid paying  taxes at all. In 1969, the latest  year for which statistics are  available, 46% of all corporations in Canada paid not a cent  of income tax. In the mining  industry, including oil extracting, the figure was 78 %.  The minister of finance had  an opportunity to redress the  imbalance that has placed a  crushing load of taxation on  ordinary Canadians. He could  have taken a giant step towards a just society. But he  threw it away; the tax cuts and  new concessions went ��� to the  corporations.  There was little help, but  not enough, for old age pen  sioners and veterans and students. There was nothing in it  ii\inmnmwvt\mmrai>mHmunmmumn��uu��u\nniuwumn\ii:  8 YEAR OLD SAILORS  Colin Payne and Richard  Martin of Powell River captured the recent two-day B.C.  Signet championship in Comox  Bay. The pair won two races  and finished second twice. Run  ners-up were another Powell  River pair, Al* Walker and;  Arnie Henricsen. Al IWhiteford  and his two eight-year old sons  Mai and Brad finished  third.  for the ordinary wage or salary earner, for the farmer and  the fisherman, nothing even  for most small businessmen.  Indeed, for most Canadians  there is a hidden tax increase  because the 3% cut given last  October will be allowed to expire at the end- of the year.  The minister excuses himself  by claiming that his budget  will create jobs and bring  about a reduction in the unemployment rate. Now the only  effective way to increase production and create jobs is to  stimulate demand. No amount  of bribery will make the corporations increase investment  unless they . see opportunities  to increase their profits. Even  our new minister of finance  must know at least that much.  The way to : stimulate demand is to reduce the tax burden on individuals^so that they  can purchase the" goods and  services they need. This is the  *-po_iey-that the New Democrat  tic party has been pressing as  part of a program to provide  more jobs for Canadians. By  plugging loopholes in the tax  structure and preventing some  of the existing giveaways to  corporations, the government  could reduce the taxes of Canadians earning less than $10,-  000 - $12,000 very substantially, producing a tax system  that treated Canadians more  fairly. It would also be injecting about $2 billion directly into the economy, creating demand that would bring about  more employment and a more  prosperous, more self - reliant  Canada.  RUB A DUB DUB ��� Ed Reid,  left, Adrienne Clarkson and  {Paul Soles,   co-hosts  of CBC-  TVs dJaily magazine show,  Take 30, don't normally bathe  fully clothed, but for picture  taking .purposes they climbed  into an old studio prop bathtub to smile for the. camera.  Guest of Band  Dave Barrett, leader of ~ the  B.C. New Democratic ��� party,  was a guest at the new administration offices of the Sechelt  Band, Friday, May 26. Gilbert  Joe, Henry Paul and members  of the Band Council expressed  concern that many provincial  services are not made available  to their people.  Mr. Barrett discussed the pro  vincial NDP approach to these  problems and told members of  the council that the party  ���would begin a policy of consultation with the Indian people  themselves.  He outlined a proposal for a  legislative committee comprised of representatives Of the Indians of British Columbia!  They would be asked to submit  proposals and requests regarding specific problems and tp  work together with a New Democratic government towards  a solution of these problems.  Mr. Barrett further stated  that to continue present government policy of imposing a  white man's solution to Indian  problems was impractical, unfair and unworkable. He said,  "It is time we consulted you,  you know better than anyone  what your problems are and  you should be asked to propose solutions suitable to you."  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Today's Answer  ACROSS  1. Heathen .<"  6. Spar  10. Expiate  11. Pale-faced  13. Cut to the  quick  14. Swiss river  15. Stannum.  16.���  Wallach.  18. Lyric poem  19. Work unit  20. Type of  truck  21. A Kennedy  22. Departed  24. Singer  Bobbie ������  26. Table scrap  26. Joyous  shout  29. Menace  32. Outdo  35. John  Brown's dog  36. Sine qua  38. Undersized  39. Go wrong;  40. Cloying  sentimentality  41. "Puppet    String"  (2 wds.)  42. Ascended  44. Indian  lemur  46. Indication  47. Part of  the leg  48. Hit hard  49. Nuzzled  DOWN  1. Light color  2. Raiment  3. Gambling  everything:  colloq.  <3 wda.)  4. Girl's name  5. Region of  Israel  6. Seaman  7.   Wednesday  8. Gamble  everything:  colloq.  (3 wds.)  9. Paper  money  12. Necessitous  17. Fall  behind  23. Loren's  "three"  25. Seize  27. Touching  29. Handle  30. Eton's  rival  31. Also  33. Decrepit  34. Taunted  bbmhcd no  (2E  31  ~\  *N V  s  1  **__h  v  Ni  o|o  _��?v  BBC __rain  HEBB   UnBHi  ______   DEE  iPi  bed mnn as  ______   DEE   __De_  -]______ HranoB  BE_____   B__HQ__  ________ -__--.-_n  37. Actor Lloyd  43. Salt (Fr.)   ,  45. Palestinian  plain  Coast News, May 31, 1972.     _���  Outline made of  Gift Tax Act  regulations  . The following is information,  regarding the Gift Tax', Act:..*.  General: Effective date of  the Gift Tax Act is Jan. 1. 1972  When applicable, tax is normally paid by the donor.  The Gift Tax act will apply  to individuals, and to corporations other than charitable  organizations.;  Exemptions: Generally, gifts  made in any one year:  (a) Up to $10,000 to his (her)  spouse, and up to $10,000 to  individuals with a maximum  to any one individual of $2,000  (c) Of any. amount of money  to a registered charitable organization providing it. uses the  gift at its absolute discretion  exclusivly   for   its   charitable,  activities in British Columbia! ,  The requirements of absolute  discretion will be satisfied, providing the charitable organiza-i  tion initiates the purpose for  which the   gifts - are  required  and  such  purpose  is of  high  priority   to   the   organization,  (d) Up to an aggregate of  $2,000 to Canadian registered  charitable , organizations   that  -use the gift for their, charitable activities- either inside or  outside the Province of British  Columbia.  It is not the intention that  gift tax will apply, to ordinary  church, offerings even under  the circumstances where, ordinary church offerings in envelope form may indicate on the  envelope that such offerings  are partially or totally for. missions.  Filing of Returns: Filing of  a return is not required by an  individual making in a; year:.  Gifts up to an aggregate of  $10,000 to his (her) spouse, or  A nontaxable gift not exeeding  $5,000 providing the aggregate  "value of such gifts in the taxation year does not exceed$10,  000. See Exemption Section  above for nontaxable gifts.  Gifts made in 1972 for which  a return is required must be  reported on or before April 30  1973. x  Rate of Tax: The rate of tax  (after, exemptions)1 is 15% on  the first $25,000 of taxable gifts  and increases progressively to  a 50% rate on taxable gifts  exceeding $200,000.  Late protests  not considered  Letters protesting the use of  land opposite Wakefield Inn  for a motel have been received  by the Regional District board.  Various letters in opposition  to the use of the land for that  purpose were received by the  board and turned down in view  of the fact that a public hearing had been held. This meeting had been advertised and no  serious opposition was registered.  Here is the planning board's  report on its decision':  "The public hearing minutes  were considered and the committee recommends this application be approved by the  board. The committee notes  that in view of the improve-  ���'.ments to the highway at this  point the access objections raised by the technical planning  committee may no longer be  valid. The committee further  noted that the property is not  a desirable residential property."  ttBnHaHffl_iuran_n_ffl^  AMBULANCES WANTED  A request from the provincial minister of health asks that  Regional boards should look  into the establishment of ambulance services. At present  the Sunshine Coast has subsidized ambulance services in  Gibsons and Sechelt. As present the Regional board does not  have this function but will investigate to.see how it can be  handled.  fflinrainrannfminMraummiuiUMurawmuuuniraraniu  Ornamental gardening  By  A.R.  Buckley  Canada Agriculture Plant  Research Institute, Ottawa  Modern trends in ornamental gardening have led to many  changes in the appearance of  well-known decorative plants  from the lowly poppy to the  exquisite rose and even the  most resplendent of lilies; but  none more so perhaps than in  the world of gladiolus.  The three to four-foot super  giants grown mainly for exhibitions have given way to small  and moderate sized cultivars  that are excellent both as cut  flowers and garden ornamentation. Already this is sparking  renewed interesfand a revival  iri the gladiolus as a flower to  grow in borders.  The cultivation of the midi  and mini glads is the same as  for the larger ones. Prepare the  soil well by spading or forking  it at least a spade deep and incorporating two inches or so of  humus plus five pounds of a  complete fertilizer such as 6-  9-6 or 5-10-5 to 100 square feet.  Plont the bulbs, five inches  deep and. six inches apart.  Traditionally it has been the  custom to plant in rows for  cutting. A newer trend is to  plant them in clusters, or1-  groups of six to 25, around the  garden. Planted this -way, they  supply accent points' in annual  borders, brighten up perennial  plantings, walks, and bays between shrubs.  Discriniinating gardeners are  now beginning to plant all one  kind,or at most two colors to  compliment each other in the  clump. This produces more effective color masses and hence  a better effect in the garden.  Gladiolus will grow in any  spot where it is not too shady  or the soil is not too wet.  The time for planting depends upon the area where you  live. In Ottawa this is usually  around May 10th; on the prairies it is often two or three  weeks later; and in��� milder  areas it can be earlier.  The need for pre-planting  treatment of bulbs depends  upon whether or not they were  dusted during srorage or whether new ones were purchased  Corms bought from .a gladiolus speciolist will have been  dusted during the winter wtih  a combination insecticide-fungicide dust. If they haven't  been, dusted they should be  dipped before planting * or  sprinkled with on insecticide  dust in the row after planting  but before covering the corms  The best and easiest available  dip is commercial Lysol. Make  up a solution using one tablespoon to one gallon of water  and soak _corms in this for  three hours. Plant immediatly  otherwise it will burn the  sprouting shoots.  The list of small and moderate sized' glads for garden use  is growing every year. Especially in the group comprising  the (moderate-sized cultivars  known by specialists as the  "300' class or by Dutch bulbs  growers as the 'Butterfly' class  These are cultivars with flowers from 2.5 inches to 3.5 inches in diameter.  The group classed as 'rnina-  tures' are' from one to 2.5 inches in diameter, and are ideal  for home arrangements and  garden planting.  The upkeep of glads during  the summer is simple. Water  well once a week during dry  spells, keep all weeds hoed  and if necessary, spray with  any good all-purpose insecticide. Before the ground freezes, dig the corms and store  them in a cool place until a-  bout the end of November,  when they should be cleaned  of soil and roots,-dusted with  a corm dust and stored at a  temperature of 35 to 45 degrees  Convention honors RN  More than 300 registered  nurses registered for the 60th  annual meeting of the Registered Nurses' Association of  British Columbia at the Community Centre, Vernon, B.C.,  May 24-26.  The three day session was  opened by Mrs. Margaret  Neylan, R.N., provincial president andl associate professor  at the University of British  Columbia's School of Nursing.  Delegates from The Sunshine  Coast Chapter were Mr. Brian  Young R.N. Head nurse at St.  Mary's Hoispital, Sechelt &  President of the local chapter.  Miss Evelyn E. Hood received the first Award of Merit  presented by the association.  Miss Hood won a deserving  national reputation iri the labor  relations field while serving as  director of personnel services  for the RNABC from 1951 until her retirement in June 1970.  The RNABC in 1946 was the  first provincial registered  nurses' association in Canada  to bcome involved in collective bargaining.  Actually,Evelyn Hood set out  to be a lawyer, enrolling in  comimerce at the University of  Alberta in the 1930's. As it  turned out, she graduated from  the university's School of Nursing in 1936 and worked on  private duty cases,  as  a staff  I Bridge  nurse at Vancouver General  Hospital, and in hospitals in  Eriglaricl and the United States.  She returned to Vancouver  in 1946 with a diploma in public health nursing from the  University of Washington and  was in the public health field  until she joined the RNABC  staff five years later.  When Miss Hood took over  the laibor relations post, the  RNABC was the certified bargaining agent for 1,200 British  Columbia registered nurses.  The program developed quickly. This year the Association  bargains for about 6,000 nurses.  TO VISIT GAMBIER  As soonas can be arranged  members of the Regiontl board  will visit Gambier Island to  find out from ratepayers these  what they want and to tell  them how it can be done. An  application for lighting at various points came before the  board at its last meeting along  with one opponent's letter who  opposed lights it it meant he  would have to pay taxes on  them.  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  Coast News  a v~-_n__i CLASSIC/  /-/�������� SAYS  e_-__._-._r is  all. risht; put we  Germ*   /wcr_>\s-6 HIS  A__0'��_,/eSA.C_r <_A.  /<�����<���������__���_AJ-7-  /-/_=_- lAKIfJ" UP BfZtOGG.  \aJHA~TS-   He   M��/\N  &Y    _3RIC��__r    P lO   Coast News, May 31, 1972.  80 percent ringers  Sid Lash of Vancouver won  seven  consecutive  games   and  shot better. than  80  per  cent  iringers to capture the B.C. Festival of Sports chajmipibnships  at   Budnaby's   Central,  Park.  In winning the title, ______ defeated Bob Blunt of Vancouver  with 102 shots in a match that  lasted just over an hour- Other  winners   were   Stan   Dahl   of  Vancouver   in   the   "B"   Class  , and Chris Nielson of Olds, Alberta in the C class. Top woman pitcher was Eve Vander  Linden of Edmonton and. best  junior was Johnny Hoffard of  Vancouver.  litter  is just as dirty  as anybody  else's   ,  Be sure to use a  litter container  Hydro taxes for villages  For Your Tire Needs  See the Tire Specialist  There's a GREAT DEAL  in your favor at  COASTAL TIRES  MON. - SAT. ��� 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  88G-2700 wholesale-retail CHARGEX  TIMES are our ONLY business  Letters fo Editor  Editor: I am writing this  concerning the last week's  letter which was signed "your  friend (I think)". You seemed  to be very aggressive towards  the young people in Gibsons,  but, I Strongly disagree at*  your point of cklling us snobby, conceited, two-faced babies  If that is what you think of the  young people that you know,  then'they can't be your friends.  Valerie Jackson  PINTO LEAGUE, teams, Wilson Creek Crickets (top) and  Gibsons Boommen, are shown  in their new uniforms. Other  Pinto and Bronco league teams  will be shown in future weeks.  ildina code  M  DECLARE  WAR ON  PLAQUE.  Use dental floss and  your toothbrush every day  A Public.Service Message from  THE DENTISTS OF B C  copies  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 a  few free copies of the  Monitor without  obligation.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  Please Print  Nam*  Address  City_  State  .Vp.  )���  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  The CHFysnAN science  I  MONlTOIt J  Box 125, Astor Station ���  Boston, Massachusetts 02123        |  I  zisea |  &HH_IMHHH_IHH-(ll  B.C. ' Hydro paid $9,600 to  municipalities in the Gibsons-  Sechelt area in taxes and  grants in 1971, $7,514 to Gibsons and $2,086 to Sechelt.  Hydro pays school taxes in  most areas on the same basis  as any other taxpayer. It is  exempt from general taxes  but makes grants instead to all  municipalities in the regions of  British Columbia it serves.  The grants are based on the.  equivalent of the previous,  year's. general aiyl local improvement taxes'applied to all  lands and most buildings owned by Hydro, plus one per cent  of the gross revenue from sales  of elecricity and gas in the  municipality concerned.  In 1971, 118 municipalities  shared payments from Hydro  totalling nearly $9.4 million.  In addition, Hydro paid more  than $16- million to the provincial government in school  taxes, sales tax on purchases of  materials and equipment, water  rentals, gasoline and fuel taxes  vehicle licences and general  taxes. Total municipal and provincial taxes paid by Hydro ex  eeded $25 million.      .  GOD LOVES LAUGHTER  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal   Discussion  X        Phone 886-2078  BAIT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  about ready  At a building inspector's convention at Penticton early in  May attended by Fred Reyburn  Regional District building and  plumbing inspector, standardization of building and plumbing codes as proposed by the  department of municipal affairs was s discussed. Resolutions were passed which indicated* the association was in  accord with the proposed regulations which would be the  guide for building problems on  . the Sunshine Coast.  This Order-in-Council will  make parts 2,3,4,5,6,8, and 9 of  the National Building Code  (1970) mandatory for adoption  by all local governing bodies  in British Columbia. Part 7  (Plumbing Section) will be  combined with what is known  as the Lower Mainland plumbing code and will become the  plumbing code for the province  This document at present is  being worked on and has rough  ly 200 revisions to be incorporated. It appears that it may be  at least a couple of months before it is ready, Mr. Reyburn  reported to the Regional board.  New stamps  The Canada Post Office has  given advance notice of two  multiple; stamp issues which  will be released this summer.  The first will-be two multicolor stamps inaugurating a  new series on Canadian Indians. The two designs, featuring  Indians -of the Plains will be  printed on' each sheet of stamps  Both stamps will be 8c values  and will measure 36 mm. by 30  mm, each. .The stamps will go  on sale July 6.  The second issue, comprising  four stamps, will be released  August 2 to commemorate the  four international earth sciences congresses being convened  in Canada this year. All four  sheet  of stamps.  The  stamps  designs will be printed on each  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  OWN FOR DEMONSTRATION OF  COMPOST  11 am. to 4 pm. Saturday, June 3'  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  THEY say municipalities should carry the load  WE will remove school  taxes from homeowners  SUPPORT  DOM tOCKSTEAP  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  CANDIDATE  For Information Call  886-7118 or 486-7493  In January we introduced the  Separation Certificate.  It's not really complicated;  but do you know how to complete it?  To find put  Tear here  District Manager  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  1145 Robson Street  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Please send   copies of "How To Complete Ttie  Separation Certificate" to:  Name:  Address:.  City:  Separation Certificate  Information  1+  Unemployment Insurance     Assurance-chdmage  Canada Canada Province-wide drive attacks plaque  <���   ��*?*���_#���'!  Attack Plaque! That's the  battlecry of the College of  Dental Surgeons of B.C., who  ���are launohinig a province-wide  campaign to create greater pub  lie awareness of plaque, the  cause of nearly all tooth diecay  and gum disease.  The identification of plaque,  ���an* invisible bacterial film  which builds up on the teeth  causing decay, and the concept  KEVINS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Hakes  Phone 886-2280  of plaque control by the individual, are relatively recent  discoveries. However, plaque  has long been one of our greatest health hazards. The most  widespread infections in man  are those which lead to cavities  and to periodontal or gum diseases.  Through plaque control, it is  now possible for people to take  a direct hand in reducing disease i*1 their own mouths. The  Dentists of B.C. want to tell  how to do it and they are undertaking an extensive advertising campaign to get this  vital information to the public.  The campaign -will be threefold. Radio and newspaper advertisements, running throughout the province, will alert the  public to the existence of  plaque and suggest how it can  be fought. At the same time  a poster will be made available  which will carry the same message in vivid graphic form.  As. part of the second phase  of the prograan, a lecture series  is underway to make primary  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  AT  Ken de Vries  Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS ���TILES # LINOLEUMS  CLOSED MONDAY - 0PBJ TUB. THRU SAT.  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call af Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Waif for scrmeone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or RX.M.P.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  school children aware of the  dangers of plaque and its control. Through the cooperation  of the provincial departments  of^health services and education, Dr. Terry Hicks' of Nanaimo, chairman of the Dental  Public Health committee, has  enlisted the support of local  dentists throughout the province. They volunteer their  time to go into the schools to  talk to grade six students a-  bout plaque and to demonstrate how simple it is tp control plaque.  Finally, a poster contest, also  coordinated by Dr. Hicks, has  been held in schools throughout B.C. Children in grades one  through three were asked to  design a poster illustrating  their concept of plaque and  how they think it can be fought  A finalist has been selected!  from each region. These posters have been, submitted, to  the College of Dental Surgeons  for the selection of provincial'  winners. ������������'.,*  Running   concurrently   with  the advertising campaign will  be a speakers' 'bureau, -which'  will  arrange  for the particir,  pation of dentists in radio and  television interviews.  It is a wide-ranging public  awareness program. The Dentists of B.C. feel it is essential  that as many people as possible  be aware of how they can Attack Plaque!  Coast News, May 31, 1972.   11  on use of hall  A good attendence of both  old and new members featured  the May meeting of Roberts  Creek Community-Association.  There were approximately 35  people present.  Letters from two groups requestingthe use of the hall  were read, and as this created  a precedent of donating the  use of the hall, it was decided  to write requesting more specific information as to what,  sort of dancing or instruction  was involved.  Some members thought there  should be (more definite signs  showing the limits of the Roberts Creek area, so it was decided to approach the Highways department to see what  can. be done.  Next meeting will be held on  the third Wednesday of the  month, June 21.  .  CBC'S LONDON CORRESPONDENT, Tom Earle, and a member of the famed Horse Guards are shown in Whitehall. Earle's  assignments take him to different parts of Britain, to Europe,  and to Belfast, to cover the explosive situation in Northern  Ireland.  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  Oil June 1st  the high cost of  drinking & driving  goes even higher.  From June 1st on, if you're  convicted of impaired driving you  automatically lose your licence  for a full month.  If it's your second offence,  make that a minimum six month  suspension.  There are no exceptions.  Even if driving is your living.  A driver's licence is not a right.  It's a privilege you earn, and  driving is a responsibility you  share with every other driver on  the road. Abuse the privilege  and you lose your licence.  If s that simple.  Last year 13,300 B.C. drivers were  arrested for impaired driving.  315 people died in traffic accidents  traced to impaired driving.  So now ��� add to the heavy fine,  the possible night in jail, the  criminal record, the 10 penalty  points, the higher insurance rates,  the embarrassing publicity, the  cost of a lawyer ��� add the new  mandatory suspension of  your licence.  If that sounds like a high  price to pay,  so it  _��5_����_t_k    __*_ should.  lffyouclriiikvckMAflrnfe.  Govwmmant off British Columbia  MotorVehfcki Branch  Hon.LttslIm ft. P��t*non, CL&,  Attommy-Gen��r*S 12   Coast News, May 31, 1972.  One year's Coast News  Subscription ��� $4.  TWO WEATHERSHIFS  Canada has two modern ships  which maintain a regular weather reporting program 600  miles west of the British Columbia coast.  FOR SALE Gold Medallion Home  Year old NHA Split-Level with 4 bedrooms  In Gibsons, first house on Shaw Road  1850 square feet plus basement  Citation Kitchen with nook and Dining Room  Large Family Room, Utility and Two Baths  Living room with fireplace, plus fireplace in basement  Wall-to-wall carpets and feature panelling throughout  Full Price $40,000  Phone 886-7468  Mobile problem  The mobile home Douglas  Williams is trying to have established on land he owns in  Pender Harbour- area is involv  ed in the interpretation of regulations.  There are NHA and CSA  standards and Mr. Williams,  maintains his CSA built mobile home lives up to requirements. The building inspector  maintains that the premises do  not carry the CSA seal therefore he cannot grant a permit.  Board members debated the  problem and decided he should  have his penmit and. that the  ambiguities of ttie regulations  should be cleared up.  Member o. the Multiple listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  PHONE  Office��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  Money can be lost in more ways than  won:  140 FEET BEACH 2567  2 waterfront lots side by side, 350 feet  deep,  facing west,  nicely wooded. To  be sold together to maintain privacy.  CALL DON HADDEN, 885-9504 or  PETER SMITH, 885-9463, eves.  ROBERTS CREFfl 2568  We don't find many of these. Almost  10 acres, middle of timber land, no  services but no encroachment either,  apparently good water supply. $11,100.  Half cash, 8% on balance.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  60 FT. WATERFRONT 16251S  Over 60 ft. of sea frontage near Da.  vis Bay as well as highway frontage  for full price of $13,900. This has to be ���  the finest vacant lot available in the  Davis Bay area.  CALL: BOB KENT to view this property, eves. 885-9461 or office 885-2235.  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 furnaee  ALSO second two bedroom cottage for  revenue. F.P. $35,000, terms.  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015.  DAVIS BAY 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 clear. Only $6,200.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  SELMA PARK 2503  Nicely finished retirement home at  modest cost in Selma Park. Has fireplace and oil floor furnace. Lease $50  per year until January 1st, 1976. Full  cash price only $8,500. To view,  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  Don't   lost!   Invest  in  some   Sunshine  Coast Property below!  PITCH* PUTT 2508  Let me "pitch" in and "putt" you on  nearly an acre of gentle, southern sloped, property across from the Golf and  Country Club at Roberts Creek. 90 feet  of highway 101 frontage, additional 522  feet on gazetted side road. Could easily  be at least 2 lots. Try your close offer  at $9500.  at $9,500 FULL PRICE.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  GIBSONS ��� View 2430  Attractive, well maintained home, central location. Two bedrooms, convenient kitchen, large panelled living room  sun deck, ample storage space in basement in addition to finished room  with grade entrance. F.P. $21,000, terms  CALL: C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  2556  SECHELT LOCATION  192555  Revenue plus! Modern almost new well  cared for home with excellent landscaping, on quiet residential street,  main floor features: 2 large bedrooms,  living room with picture window and  rom an brick fireplace, colored vanity  bath and electric cabinet kitchen with  separate dining area. Hardwood floors  throughout. Revenue suite in basement  area, is fully furnished, self contained  up-to-date quarters with vanity four  piece colored plumbing. Rented at $115  month, located close to shops,, park,  school and waterfront. Asking $13,000  down on F.P. $32,500.  CALL: BOB KENT, eves. 885-9461 o_  office 885-2235.  DEVE10PMENT ACREAGE  -HOME  Approx. 5.8 acres of good accessible  ground, treed, all services, and close  to beach. Delightful 2 bedroom cottage, 952 square feet in lovely garden  setting. Rezoning likely, this has tremendous potential with over 480 foot  frontage on land surfaced road. $16,500  will handle. To view:  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SEA VIEW HOME 240��  Near new, all electric 2 bedroom-home,  large attached garage. Beautiful setting near Sargent's Bay. excellent fireplace, "warm" carpeting. Range, fridge  and deep freeze included. Asking $22,-  ,000, terms. Suitable trade in Gibsons  with smaller home considered.  PETER SMITH would like to show you  this. Phone 885-9463 eves.  NEW HOME, Large View Lot  Very low down payment, mortgage approved, for qualifying party. Can be  one or two bedroom. Full price $15,500.  Average of 10 hrs. work per week available in subdivision over two years  if desired. Fine for young couple or  (retirement home.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  SELMA 2484  For cash. Summer cottage on lease land  Cobble beach and breakwater shelter.  700 ft.  floor wth 2 bedrooms. Water  laid on. $6,600.  CALL: JACK WARN ��� 886-2681 eves.  GOWffi POINT 2463  Large  view lot with  expansive   Gulf  view. Convenient to Gibsons and ferry. $5,250 with water laid on. Electricity to hand.  CALL JACK WARN, 886-2681  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235  Box 155, Sechelt  Phone 885-21.35  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area;  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  HOUSES FOR SALE  The Board of School Trustees  of School District No. 48 (Howe  Sound) invites bids for the  sale of a three bedroom house  and a duplex dwelling at Wood  fibre. These were built in 1957  and have been used as teacher-  ages.  Prospective purchasers who  may be considering moving the  buildings to a location within  the District of Squamish are  advised to contact the Municipal Clerk of the District of  Squamish for further information as to:  A. . Areas to which the buildings may be moved.  B. A stipulation that the duplex is to be converted to a  single family unit by the buyer. ...���'-..."  C. A stipulation that the build  hags be brought iip to any local standard.  Prospective purchasers (may ob -  tain a copy of the Form of Ten  der to be used in submitting a  bid from the School Board  Office, -37866 Second Avenue,  Squamish. Telephone 892-5228.  Bids will be received until  noon June 7th, 1972 toy the undersigned. A deposit by certified cheque or cash of 25% of  the purchase price must accompany each bid.  The highest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  F. D. Ross,  Secretary-Treasurer.  BY OWNER  Lot on Lower Roberts Creek  Rd. Services available, $4,500.  Phone 985-2277. 637 The Del,  North Vancouver.-  Industrial area defined  Industrial development north  of Langdale area is advocated  by the Regional District board's  advisory planning committee.  This   was   announced   at   last  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  LANGDALE  Spectacular view, large build  ing lot, 80' x 200s, could be  subdivided, 2 lots. Owner most  anxious to sell. F.P. only $8,000  some terms.  SELMA PARK  Bramd new 4 bdrm home on  large 96' view lot, full 1500 sq.  ft. unfinished basement.* Large  kitchen, with lovely wood cabinets, lazy sus&n, etc. W/w  carpet in all bedrooms, and living room. Beautiful -matched  paneling in spacious living  room and dining area. One and  a half baths (colored plumbing) roughed in for future  bathroom in basement. Open  stairway to basement. On paved, road, hydro, water, etc. You  can't beat the price of only  $29,500, excellent down payment and terms. Come in and  pick up a brochure telling all  iabout purchasing a home with  Government assistance.  GIBSONS  Spectacular view acre, with  2 bdrm cottage, presently rented at $85 month. F.P. $12,000,  terms.  GIBSONS ��� View  Beautiful   view   lot,  Gibsons. F.P. $4500.  central  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf. Water, electricity and road. $18,000 cash.  886-7374 after 5:30 or write  Box "708, Gibsons.  Stewart Road, Gibsons (across  from Abbs) Spectacular one of  a kind view lot, 66' x 140'. By  owner. All se-vices. The only  one left in area. $6500 cash.  Phone 886-2940  5.�� acres on Shaw Road, Gibsons Village, 5 minutes walk to  high ischool. $10,000. Ph. 886-  9661^ evenings.  1 good large view lot forinvest-  ment.>$1500 cash, balance easy  terms. Phone 886-2887.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  WATERFRONT  Gibsons Central, level to  beach, on all services, paved  road, excellent holding property. Asking $7,700. Try your  offers.   '  .      '  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  LORRIE GIRARD 886-7244 or  886-7760  SHIRLEE    JANOWSKY,   886-  7244 or 886-2343.  PRIVATE SALE  Four large view, ���treed, Gower  Point lots, short walk to beach  Phone 886-2678 after 5 p.m.  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, close  to store, marina. $11,000. Phone  owner, 886-9684.  (w��A��W'4',*<      -.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 3 bdrm home.  1144 sq. ft., spacious kitchen with  dining area, corner fireplace in large  L.R., on nice, flat lot, close to beach1  and short walk to shopping'. F.P.,  $24,000. Mortgage available on this  one.  ROBERTS CREEK: Priced to sell  quickly, large lot 75 ft. by 425 ft. or\  Beach Avenue. Partly cleared, water and services in. F.P. $5500, cash.  LARGE BUILDING LOT, cleared, some fruit trees on,  corner lot, all services including sewer, 65 x 210, one block  from Shopping Centre, transportation, etc. This type of  lot is scarce at the price of $4,000.  THREE BEDROOM HOME, Highway 101, Gibsons Village,  close to schools, shopping, transportation-, well [maintained,  spacious living room, 18 x 25 with F.P. and W-W carpets,  lots of cupboards with dining area off kitchen, 4 pee. Pembroke bath, sundeck and carport. Terms on $20,000.  1.68 acres on Highway 101, one mile from Village, size 130 x  563, all services, real'value here for price of $6,600 or  offers.  CHASTER ROAD: 5 acres, size 320' x 670', real holding  property, flat treed land, ready for future development at  today's price of $8,500 oh terms of $2,500 down.  TWO ACRES on Chaster Road, good holding property,  size 320' x 274'. F.P. $4,400.  EVALUATION DAY: Now is the time to have that appraisal made for your extra property.  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  week's meeting of the Regional board when Director Lome  Wolverton, chairman of the  advisory planning committee  recommended such use of land  in the area.  However, the report stated,  safeguards for pollution should  be made through land, use contracts. The committee recommended the planner be instructed to prepare a bylaw  according to these recommendations.  The committee recommend1-  ed further information be obtained concerning towing of  material and the problem of  floating debris left behind tows.  The committee urged that as  much information as possible  be obtained in order to finalize  the matter.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Wed., May 31, Ladies Day, S.C.  Golf & Country Club.  Sat., June 3, Card Night, S.C.  Golf & Country Club.  Mon., June 5: O.A.P.O. Social  meeting, Health Unit. 2 p.m.  Wed., June 7: Hospital Aux.,  Bsmt  Health  Unit,  1:30 pjm.  All invited.  Sat., June 10, Golf Club Auction, Roberts Creek Hall, 7:30  p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK: $6000 down  puts you into dandy little hideaway. 1 ac. with stream. Mostly rough cleared. Several small  outbuildings, plus 21 room dwelling featuring good size bed-  living room and nice kitchen.  Foundation in for extension.  One lovely wooded acre in  good location. Ideal for unusual landscaping and home. Serviced. $5,000 with % down.  GIBSONS: Snug little retirement cottage on landscaped  view lot. 1 very large bedroom,  and featuring open plan in  living-dining and kitchen.. A  real buy at only $16,000.  $4,500 full price for fine view  lot. New homes all around. Excellent value here.  Top value for the family  man is this charming 4 bdrm  home. Spacious living room has  lovely cut stone fireplace and  large view windows. Dining  room,, convenient kitchen, utility. Lge. finshed rec. roorniv Entrance foyer. Double plumb.  Attached garage. Few steps to  nice beach and park. Offers  near $15,000 down. Try yours  and be pleasantly surprised.  Delightful 2 bdrm cottage on  level lot. Cozy living room and  bright kitchen, both with view.  Short walk to P.O., beach and  shops. The low price and easy --  terms will surprise you. Inquire today.  Jack White ��� 886-2935 Jay Visser ���  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Come in and pick up your free brochure  on Sunshine Coast Properties  885-2300  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  .Notary Public  Roberts Creek: 12 acres of  view property with year-round  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 how 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 waterfront and golf  course. Only $13,500 full price.  Terms.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find the  help you need  in the Directory Term end papers on Quarter Horse  (By PAUL ST. PIERRE)  OTTAWA r��� For their sins, if  not for their enlightenment, a  Grade 10 class of London Central Elementary School were re  quired during this past term  to .read* a book called Breaking  Smith's Quarter Horse. I plead  guilty to authorship.  Lloyd D. Walden, teacher,  has sent me term end papers,  T have read them with apprehension, but also delight.  Some excerpts from my critics:    "Although I didn't finish the  book, I found it to be more interesting than Julius Caesar  or Twelfth Night ��� Pete H."  "I cannot picture why you  would name the book Breaking  Smith's Quarter Horse. I know  that the horse was brought up  many times but I think it played a minor part'in. terms of  what went on. ��� George P."  "I like to read stories or  watch programs that end completely (different than you  would expect and it is the surprise ending that makes me  remember the book. Throughout the book I was sure that  Smith was the hero type that  whenever h�� is there nothing  goes wrong. It may sound by  this letter that Breaking  Smith's Quarter Horse is the  best thing that ever happened  to me. Well; I wouldn't say that  but for a book that we had to  take in school, it certainly  wins over Shakespeare's writings. ��� Anne B."  "As you probably already  know, this letter is to be a class  assignment for this next term  and we have been told that our  letters will be sent to you in  Ottawa. I'm not sure what the  book is supposed to be or represent other than just an episode in Smith's life. By the  way is Smith a real person or  is he someone you just .made  up? Also, I was wondering if  all the other characters are  real or not, for example Walter Charlie, OF Ahtoine or the  Judge. Since I won't be expecting an answer to this letter, I will, finish off by saying  I liked your book although it  was. a bit on the boring.side. ���   .  MikeW."  "To say I disliked your novel would be rather untruthful,  but then to say that I enjoyed  reading it would also be rather  untruthful. I don't know what  else to say except.that I know  very few people here who have  any of the flare and dash as  many of the colorful characters  in your book. I'm not really in  chned /towards English, especially when it involves spelling  but I would like to say that I  enjoyed reading most of your  novel. ��� Allen J."  "I don't think I would have  read your book if it wasn't an  assignment but because it was,  I made the most of it and indeed ended up enjoying it. ���  Steven L.V  "In some places in. the book  it seemed to drag a little and  was overdone but on the overall it was easy to read1 and not  a bore, which is what I expected. ��� Rob W."  "I like the way you had Ol  saying   that   I   enjoyed   your  Danny Finkleman, ex-Winni-  pegger and seeker of offbeat  stories, is the host for the new  Saturday edition of THIS  COUNTRY IN THE MORNING  Its a lighter version of the popular weekday CBC Radio program.  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creator* of Th. Bouqu* Imitation Urn  THERHO-ENGRAYING h it*, rated  '"���but cods flftrowt Ik_V at Much ai  ybv'd ��9Mt��M>  Many otbtr styles from which to  Coast News  GIBSONS  HENRY'S^  INTRODUCING  SPECIALTY BREADS  San Francisco Sour Dough  Black Forest Rye Bread  Old Country Style Rye Bread  Danish Rye  Coarse Pumpernickel Rye  HENRY'S BAKERY  OPEN MONDAY  Antoine being absent minded  and not being .able to understand English. The character  that Smith played was very  easy to understand. He was a  20th Century cowboy. ��� Elaine  B."  "I also liked the last chapter  which tells how the quarter  horse was not broken by Ol  Antoine after all. In short, I  enjoyed your book and I hope  that I got the points you tried  to present, if you had points to  present. ��� Gabrielle de V.*'  "The plot dragged on, sort  of like that of a soap opera on  television, but I suppose that  >is the way novels are written.  ��� Carol T." :  "Our class has just finished  ireading your book. It was for  term . marks, so we had no  other choice. This book was  not one of my favorites but I  seemed to enjoy it a bit. ��� Virginia C."  "I would like to finish off by  book on the whole but not to  the extent I could have if I had  read deeper into the ideas behind the words. ��� Anita P."  The changing language (vulgar, Chiicotin, normal) also  perked it up to make the novel  different. ��� Martha Louise E."  "Because I was on the team  at our school I didn't get a  chance to read the book until  one day when our gam$ was  cancelled. It took me two days  to read that book. I enjoyed it  .very" much. The ether books I  read weren't as interesting and  they certainly weren't as hu-  merous. ��� Stephen W."  "Ol Antoine was a funny  man. We didn't really know  what he wanted except his  thirty dollars and I didn't know  what his ideal was. ��� Marc G."  "Throughout the novel I  could see that Indians and  other native people were treated as scum and second-class  citizens.  Do  you  think  areas  such as the ones in your book  can be saved from exploitation  viand destruction? I hope you  feel as I do that areas like this  form the backbone of our country. ��� George K."  "I was in a way let down.  Don't worry this is not a complaining letter, it's just me;  when I see the word horse in  the title of a book I start  dreaming. ��� Danielle S."  "I was wondering if simple  people in the Chiicotin like  Smith would be properly represented in parliament. They  need a man who will act as iri-  terpreter between the businesslike red-tape world and plain  reasoning men like Smith. ���  Gus D."  "On the .whole, it wasn't a  bad book to read, for class. ���  Janet W."  "The thing that affected me  most was the way you presented the Indians. You showed  them as a sad people who had  little chance in a white society,  with all its prejudices, 'racist  people and its apathetic, uncaring people like Smith. The  Indian   accent   they  have   in  Coast News, May 31, 1972.   13  speaking English seems to me  to symbolize the Indians'  plight. Even an intelligent Indian can sound foolish and ignorant as he tries to communicate in the white man's la__gu-  age. ��� Patty C."  "I did not particularly like  the book. Sure, a lot bf things  happened but because of  Smith's character I guess he  didn't make much of it. ��� Julie L."  "From where in Smith's back  ground had he got the idea not  to get involved in the Indians'  problems? After being told of  your position in government  was this your attitude, like  Smith's ��� Bill J."  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  If you have decided to install electric heating in your home, you're undoubtedly  looking forward to enjoying the kind of comfort and dependability that comes with  the most modern system available. The key factor, of course, is the installation.  That's why we recommend that you ask your builder or heating contractor to install  it to Medallion standards.  The electrical industry put years of  experience and study into the develop-  mentment of the Medallion standards -  proven installation practices which are  your assurance of the quality and performance you are expecting, and paying for, when you install electric heating.  The Medallion standards mean that the  system has been sized correctly to insure comfort in any weather normal to  your area; that there is proper insulation to conserve heat and save money;  that there are approved controls to  maintain comfort and contribute to  more efficient use of electricity.  Baseboard and floor drop-in units, ceil  ing cable, wall units, forced warm air.  hydrpnic - there's a wide choice of  equipment to suit individual needs.  Electric heating gives you the opportunity of having individual thermostats  for room-by-room temperature control.  It's clean, quiet and efficient - the most  modern system available.  What about operating costs? B.C.  Hydro will give you a written estimate  of annual costs of heating with electricity and any other information you  would like about electric heating. All  for free. Call B.C. Hydro Customer Advisory Service. They'll give you a warm  welcome.  B.C. HYDRO  ROBILLIARD HKTRIC  Sechelt ��� 885-2131  For your Electric Heating Needs  SIM ElKTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL. CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� 885-2062  ACTOM ElKTRIC LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-7560  FOR ELECTRIC HEAT ARY  WHAT WE REALLY  NEED IS HONEST  BARGAINING  BY THE IWA  Let's see a reasonable proposal from  the IWA. A demand for an increase  of 66% is not reasonable.  Let's get down to business so the  industry can pay a wage increase as  it has promised.  FOREST INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS  BARGAINING FOR 115 COAST FOREST COMPANIES  IN CONTRACT TALKS WITH THE  INTERNATIONAL WOODWORKERS OF AMERICA Coast News, May 31, 1972-   15  _^r_������-  �� imtmm __mi__i  iw-mw���   mm       __wr*   mwwm nm-wr    n_a.iijifprn   -   ir  n��i��  4NOW cXW-T  KjU*%�� CALtfcm yr Ckt/tT&  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY June 3  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Whafs  so special about  B.C.MILK?  The lush pasturelands of the Fraser Valley... the green  rolling meadows of Vancouver Island, the Okanagan and  other interior regions. Add the finest dairy herds to these  rich grazing lands and you have the reason why every  part of British Columbia enjoys a continuous supply of  farm-fresh milk and other dairy products. In the warm  weather months, we have a tendency to consume a wider  variety of artificially flavored drinks...but there really  isn't any substitute for the nourishing goodness of real  fresh milk. Make sure you and your family enjoy a cold  glassful next mealtime. Also enjoy the delightful flavor  of B.C.-produced cottage cheese, yoghurt and ice cream.  They come to you fresh from some of the finest dairy  regions in North America.  A collection of recipes using B.C. dairy products is yours  for the asking. Just write:  * EUX FOOD INFORMATION  ��� GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  J  ���fgp  NS_!_UA*V  Leadership  Society    today    desperately  needs (*the   mature  leadership  and guidance of capable older  people. But many older people  are storking their responsibilities because they are 'being intimidated  by  the youth  cult.  The   older   generation   had  better   stop   copping   out   and  and start leading the nation's  youth or we're all in trouble.  Instead of assuming their natural roles as teachers for the  young, many highly qualified  adults simply drop out. Others  make     pitiful     attempts     to  bridge the generation gap by  affecting the dress, speech and  mannerisms of the 'Now' generation.   As  a   result,   radical  youngsters who haven't lived  long enough to acquire either  wisdom or judgment are stepping into the vacuum and emer  ging as sages of our time.      -  Many parents really believe  their children are smarter thari  the  parents���perhaps  because  kids have achieved a sort of  super     sophistication    from  watching   television   or   from  other mass media. But this is  not the in-depth wisdom that  comes from experience There  arev some lessons that only time  :  can teach. There is no substitute  for  the  experience  that  comes from actually living an  event or living through hard  times.  Adults have __o reason to a-  , pologize for what they've done  when the young attack the  Establishment. Middle-aged  and older people have advanced civilization inthis country  and others farther than any  other generation in history. So  why do older people apologize  to a generation that has accomplished nothing yet.  The 'Now5 generation didn't  develop ' space technology, develop the Salk polio vaccine or  advance medical science, implement social services and  medicare. The over-40 age  group has raised the working  man's standard of living to the  highest in the world. It has  built libraries, schools, hospital  and social agencies that make  it possible for everyone ~to get  an education, medical treatment and social services. ���  Our, older generation should  be passing on its wealth of  knowledge to the young instead of feeling guilty because  they are growing old.  Adults must first accept their  responsibility to understand the  young and then do their best  to lead them.  We can't expect children to  understand us anymore than  we understood our parents. It  is eisier for a man of 50 to understand his  20 year old  son  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886*2622  by Sid Moslin  than it is for the son to understand his father. After all, the  father knows what its' like to  be 20, but there's no way his  son can feel what it's like to  be 50 or to feel the problems  of being 50.  (What we must have, if this  society is to survive, is a bridge  of understanding. When we can  effectively combine the experience and knowledge of age  with the new ideals, enthusiasm and tremendous energy of  youth, we'll be able to build  something of value and solve  our problems.  But if we don't find that understanding -and co-operation,  we may find it too late to put  the pieces back together.  It is just as sad for the older  generation to drop out by neglecting its responsibilities to  lead and guide youth as it is  for youth to reject its responsibilities and drop out. Both  ways are cop outs.  GIVE  PLAQU  BRUSH-OFF  Use dental floss and  your toothbrush every da'  l J J       ' - I     '   ;  ���  I O T ���  P.V. SERVICES  Log Hauling Contractors  Direct all enquiries to dispatcher - 885-9030  OFFICE HOURS ��� 8:30 am. to 4:30 pm.  .--<**}!-. �������;!�����-. .xst !��>--. -"/fiBS- -��lj*  School District No.46 {Sechelt)  ATTENTION ALL PARENTS  KINDERGARTEN AND GRADE ONE REGISTRATION  for next school year will take place as follows:  DAVIS BAY EEMENTARY SCHOOL  First Year (Grade 1)  Wednesday, May 31  9:00 a.m. to 12.00 noon  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Kindergarten and First Yr (Grade 1)  Tuesday, May 30 to Friday June 2  9:00 a.m. to 11.34) a.m. and  1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Kindergarten and First Yr (Grade 1)  Tuesday, May 30 to Friday June 2  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and  1:00 pjtn. to 3:00 pjn.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  First Year,(Grade 1)  Friday, June 2  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  First Year (Grade 1)  Tuesday, May 30 & Wed May 31  10:00 a.m. to 2.00 pjn.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  (Sechelt and West Sechelt Kindergarten and First Year (Grade 1)  register at the Sechelt Elementary  School.)  Tuesday, May 30 to Friday June 2  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 pjn.  It is important that all children who will be going to Kindergarten and First  Year (Grade 1) in September, 1972, be registered as soon as possible during the  above registration dates. Your co-operation will be greatly appreciated.  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31, 1972, he may  be registered for Kindergarten in Gibsons Elementary School, Sechelt Elementary  School or Madeira Park Elementary School. Transportation to and from the school  is the parents' responsibility. Register your child at the closest school.  All children who will reach the age of six on or before December 31, 1972 should  be registered for First Year (Grade 1) at the nearest elementary school. No school  registration may be made without proof of age by means of either a birth certificate or a baptismal certificate.  Pupils presently in Kindergarten should be registered for First Year (Grade 1)  In those cases where a registration form has been sent home with the Kindergarten  pupil and has already been returned to the schools, it is not necessary for the child  to be registered again. Records from Kindergarten or other pre-school experience  should be submitted to the school. IQ   Coast News, May 31, 1972.  OYSTERS CAN HELP  Waste oyster shells, accumulating from British Columbia's  oyster fishery at the rate of  so_n_ 6,000,000 pounds each  year, may find a productive  use in the province's forest industry. The provincial commercial fisheries branch of the department of recreation and  iconservaticai together with the  federal fisheries service are  fmaiicing and co-operating in  a research pi_*gra_n to be undertaken b ythe British Columbia Research Council. -  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete ir_st__icti6_is provided  Please Contact  FISHffi FORM RBtTAU  Phone 886-9951  Consumer protection  (By HON. ISABEL DAWSON)  SOME  INTERESTING ITEMS  FOR FATHER'S DAY  AT  MISS BITS  CARD & GIR SHOP  Wharf Road,  Sechelt  Conrad E. Wagner, DPM  PODIATRIST  FOOT SPECIALIST  Will be in Dr. Webb's Office  in Sechelt  (Benner Block)  On Monday, June 5  from 8 ajn. to 5 pjn.  Ph. 886-7005 (after 6 p_m.)  for appointments  The Consumer Protection  Act of British Columtoia became effective Jan. 1st., 1968  The Act was passed by the legislature in the spring of 1967  but there had to be a time lag  between the passage of the act  and. its effective date to allow  businesses to gear themselves  to the terms of the act.  The Consumer Protection  Act and regulations seek to  provide safeguards to the (person purchasing oil credit or  '���borrowingmoney by requiring  uniform disclosure of the cost  of credit so as to make valid  comparisions of credit costs pos  sible.   .-������_���  The act and regulations are  designed to require all the cost  to be incurred by a borrower  of money, or a purchaser of  goods on time, to be expressed  to him Oby the credit grantor, or  seller of the goods, in terms of  an annual percentage rate and  /a total dollar sum.  Moreover, the rate and the  other matters required to: be  disclosed must be disclosed  prior to the transaction being  entered upon so that the consumer can shop for the best  credit rates possible, just as  he shops for any other commodity. ..  Generally speaking, the act  has worked well since it came  into operation. Experience has  shown that consumers, once  they are acquainted with, the  provisions of the legislation,  are asserting their right's and,  in most cases, are satisfactorily  solving their problems with  lenders or sellers.  Bridge  The rights provided by legislation " to consumers should  be sufficiently simple so that  the consumer can -assert his  rights with the seller or lender  without having to interpose a  'Government official, every  time a transaction is made.  The act provides that, prior  ���to a transaction being entered  upon, the purchaser of the  goods or the borrower of the  money is entitled to know in  tem_s* of an annual percentage  rate, this to be based, on the  diminishing balance from  time to time outstanding, and  in terms of a dollar and cents  sum, the precise amount he  is being charged for the privilege of buying the goods on  time or having the loan.  The purpose of prior discos-  ure, of course, is to permit the  consumer to make comparisons  before the transacton is entered upon. In effect, it allows  the consumer to shop for the  best credit terms available.  Secondly, itinerant sellers.  Other provisions of the act affect door-to-door sellers and  permit the purchaser of the  goods or services at the door tp  rescind the contract within  three days of the transaction  being, entered upon. Also, to  have returned to him his deposit and any trade-in he may  have given.  Thirdly, credit advertising.  This provision deals with advertising terms' of credit,  which requires a person wiho  advertises credit terms to disclose all terms of the credit  transaction.   It   is   ho   longer  permissible to advertise the  sale pf -goods, at so much down  and so much per month, without     indicating    how    many  months would be needed to  pay off the loan or to buy the  goods on time. .  Provisions of the act relating to advertising are limited  to advertising credit terms.  The subject of misleading advertising or advertising which  is fraudulent or likely to deceive, is covered by the Criminal Code of Canada.  Fourthly, refund) of interest  in the case of early payment.  The act provides in the case of  a contract on which the interest for the full term is pre-  computed and the contract is  paid out in full prior to the  due date, the lender of the  ���seller of goods, on time is re  quired to rebate to the purchaser that portion of the interest charges which is unearned.  And fifthly, unconscionable  transactions. The act empowers  a court or judge to reopen a  credit transaction if, having regard to the risk and all the circumstances, the cost of borrowing is excessive and the transaction is harsh and unconscionable.  The question arises whether  there have been abuses under  the act. Admittedly, there.have  been, but they -were small in  number and mostly during its  first year of operation. With  amendments ta the Act passed  in 1968 and in 1969, room for  abuse has dropped to practically nil.  An example of possible a-  buse involves frustrating attempts   to   rescind   contracts.  Some purchasers have desired  to rescind the contracts and  have cpn_municated their desire to the seller only to be  talked out of the rescission.  The buyer is told to keep the  product over the week-end and  give it a fair trial. After the  week-end is over the buyer  may not be any more satisfied  with the product than he was  initially, but now he finds that  the three day rescission period  is now past. There have been  several prosecutions against a  seller for unlawfully failing to  -, return goods to a borrower  upon rescission taking place.  There is no doubt that the  Consumer Protection1 Act is  proving successful and doing  the job for which it was intended. Among other things, we  know exactly how much credit  is going to cost us and we have  the privilege of rescinding a  contract, within a time limit,  made with door to door salesmen.  Canada.  Understand to  _ W-JSTHI CLASSIC  GET YOUR MAP  SIMSHIWE COAST  at the  COAST HEWS  GIBSONS  63^ each  I HAVeATT PLAYCD  BftlD_*_r FOR-sure  A VJHILE, ANO MAY BE A B<r FtOSTY AT  FIKS-n I3UT IT WILL AL.I- COMG- &ACK  To ME IN A FJ��W MINUTES* HOW MANY  CAROS OO I VGAIX? ANt>   VJHfifT DOTHE  3&KEKS COUNrTAGAIM^ry^U^   j���  if Voohe-CAUGHT WITH IfteMT* J |  ;-.��i?_  J  660 flrado school chUiwn tlood In Mow zero wcthor to Four this llWrta flog.  C:;,.-i>^_fii--Aa--.l..\,>. /  ������/,<"  ����������  to  &.  z  The true north, strong and free... and  together. How do we Jceep it that way?  Well, the first step is for each of  us to begin to understand pur fellow  Canadians. They may live a thousand  miles away. They make speak a different language. They may be Canadians,  not by birth but by choice. And the  more different they arts, the more  understanding they need.  That's easy to soy. But how do  we do it?  Well, if we want to keep our  country together, we have to understand that some Canadians need more  help than others. That we cannot solve  --    - ���     j* .  . -       * .    .  our problems unless we help a lot of  Canadians to catch up..  It's hot easy to understand the  other fellow. Especially if sometimes it  seems as though he doesn't understand  you. Yet one thing is sure. There are a  lot more people who want to understand and want .6 keep Canada ^6-  gether than those who would tear it  apart. But it's going to take time arid  we've got to start now.  jf We don't, what will we ever say  to our children and their children when  they ask us, "Where were you when  there was still a chance to save  Canada?"  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber.  LAST CALL  FOR ALL YOUR SUMMER  COMMERCIAL PRINTING NEEDS  Letterheads - Envelopes - Invoices - Business Cards - Brochures  Phone 888-2622  DO IT NOW

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0175646/manifest

Comment

Related Items