BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News May 29, 1974

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175732.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175732-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175732-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175732-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175732-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175732-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175732-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 .5=" iv-  >P^oyi.n&ial Library ,  *Victoria*  B_.  C��  The Sunshine  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  ?��_ k>��s>  10c per copy  Voxume 27 Number 22, May 29,   1974.  Council seeks     Resource board  improvement in  police protection  7   'pibsons council has, decided  ' to, approach- the  RCMP over  disorder in Gibsons and' Mayor  starry- I_i_bnte said- "we mij_��-t  * have _ to lea'ri\on�� them ar'int  ( -_vhea*y_"^  ; -.^" ���   .  -  -     ,  ; \f|  Chief complaint was the con-  ^idition of Pioneer Park.which  ^���sjepntains, graves   of- jsome   of  .-^Gibsons earliest pioneers. The'  f^]park is left-a; mess and it re-  ^quirep a man's wtork-forvaday  feA."to tid^ Jt UP again after those  /f who have no, respect- fojr.? any-  ; thing are through with-it the  ': mayor maintained. He felt bet-  er supervision would; help.  Aid.  William, Laing  opened,  the discussion by asking that  something be done about, the  roaring  car   traffic  which  is  disturbing   to   people   in- the"  Headlands area.-  _ Mayor Labonte said ho ex-  ���. pected to take.7the matter up  emerging slowly  A meeting of invited social  workers and others met Wednesday night of last week in  Gibsons Health Centre and obtained; information concerning  Regional and Community Resource ~ boards as outlined  ifor the province in Rills 82  -.apd- 84. v - -    -  Three speakers came from  Victoria, - Mrs. Connie Hawley  and.iPaul Pallan'of the Development Comjnittee Resource  Centre, Victoria and- Bob Elliott, assistant director of  Community 'Projects, Victoria.  Mrs. A. MoSweeney, chairman  of .the Sunshine Coast Council oh Health-and Human Resources -_ committee ' (now  known, as the-Sunshine Coast  Resources _' Committee) was  chairman.     ' ������  -The' change--of name came '  iwhen Joe Kampman, of Canadian. Mental- Health,- B.C. divr  cide what sort of organization^  the area'should! have. At pre-,  . sent task forces are in opera-  'tion.    A   temporary   regional  board   has   been ;set   up'^iru  North Vancouver covering, all *���  of   the   north' shore   back   to *"  Squamish and _?emberton and'  including the Sunshirte Coast.  Under    the    regional    boards  there - are   community   boards^  "reporting'  to  .the    .Regional'  - board whiqh ih-turn reports tdj  the   deputy, niinister   of   the   ,  Human" ResourcesTdepartment.  The meeting was told -tfeel^  government has nc&idea yet aS)  to the cost of the project ,pro-  vincially but it- has%_et up an  organization   fund   for. each,  unit oi $3-4,000 for planning;  only. When the programis-ap- [  'proved salaries * wiH ~be paid .  by the department. Planning  tal-je-place firsthand when that  fis Jfirmed legislation. wiH  be  isipn moved" thelong.name be    passed confirming legalises. .  changed." It yras voted favor-        It ~ was    suggested   to _t!heJ  'with Cpl. Dandjy shortly - and -  ably,, by ; tike   meeting.    The     chairman the' area is'now saif-"  .-,- sfee what can" be done about    committee" had i planned to-do    urated with organizations and  ���   -'     ��� _.*    -.n -*. _i_    __���_-"' �� *.__:_  7-1,    ..ii  *:__i;_"_    _..____ _._.    _^.-f_i__   _��_...;.-  improving the situation  :Aldv LaingCatso' reported on .  f the ro-oper��t$on between the"  i, fire departments. ari<��j^e'~fqr.  this .shortly.   ^ finding sufificent ,pec_ue ifree':  *^eYoJhject/��f the paeeting-. to.jtake,on ,qther���jobsr nu^Lt-  was-'to s0e)i ip-fofmatio-t'from" -be,difficult.7.. * ';' '''','   -  public - bodies' cm, ;t}^_all-^m-     .' It _wa_; also ^mentioned that  estry officiate. ArearfMye' ��een'  croimpassih^-�� health   di_a_Aza- ' Squamish "had already optedr  defined in'wrhich eitHar'the7fire,  tion proposed un<l^ two.Wl-i - outpf rth- Regional setup and .  departme|its are re__tensible or,   in-the legisl^ure- .one Bill. 82 ., posJ_-bilitie& ^ the  am_-hih_  the/fpreter sefvide,,   " was   set. _up_,'to   provide. tHe .'pd^^^r^^p^k^^pn^ ^onO^y  .Mrs. A. McSweeney and Joe    power^^ to nj^e.g^antf *�� ,re"    nbt**-- overlooked.     '���   '    -  gi'onal Doarcls and commvihity  boards to be set up under Bill  Kampman explained to council what the proposed Sunshine  Resource Council is set UP for-  84, the -Community Resources  1~ ------  act.  'The visiting speakers urged  lcKral pedple to' become - more  __lie^.60Mftg|^W^^ _  air ea m its o wit-right without, !_<;, would be the ones to -d5^r   -cceptable.  llaving to be i>art,o^atlarger" '���"' " "," -   -  ^ -*��-  vocal  and, express  thei_; de-  _��res as to- w&at tyjpe of' coml-i  ��*��*.,  V ���,,,--5'^"r�� '  WHERE'S  THE   WATER?  That's  what    etor of the Cleaners. Due to a mechanical  fireman Gerry Dixon seems to be saying    malfunction in one of the pumper trucks  as firemen prepared to fight the Peninsula Cleaners fire Saturday. Standing  alongside him is Otto Odermatt, propri-  that hose never did get any water. The  truck has now been repaired and is back  in service.  Blitz planned     Quell  for Minibus  On Friday, the. Ladies Auxiliary to Brancli 109, Royal  Canadian Legion,.will conduct  a door to door campaign iii  Gibsons area. This is a really  big wind-up for the Minibus.  Snoopy himself will be in Gibr  sons, watch for him.  Please leave- your porch  light on and remember the  Drive  closes June 3.  The. ladies will be given all  the help possible by the members of Branch 109. The campaign will be-carried on day'  and evening, as a lot of those  taking part are working, and  can only devote free time.  Friday is the only day this  week that these dedicated  ladies have free, and they are  donating their lime and energy to one final push to put us  over the top. IPlease help, no  donation is too small, no donation is too big.'  This week has been a good  one for the Bus. Secheltv village council donated $500, Port  Mellon   Community   Association, $200, Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge No. 82, $_0_, Siunshine"  Coast Lodge No. 76, $100 and.,  the proceeds from the benefit'  concert sponsored by theiStii** ���  shine Choristers netted in ex-  cess of $130. This along with  $500 from Gibsons Lions Club  and $406 from St. Mary's Hospital employees and some personal donations, niade this the  biggest week of the drive.  Gibsons Peninsula Cleaners  plant , on Gower iPoint' Road  was gutted by a fire which  burned furiously Saturday afternoon shortly after four  Origin of the fire appeases to  have beenrln the boiler room  and it spread so rapidly there  was barely time to get patrons'  dry cleaning out. Otto Oder-  matt, proprietor said he would  bei able to accommodate cus-Y  tomers Saturday at the house  back of the burned out plant.  Gibsons' Volunteer Firemen  did: not have far to go ��� as the  burning plant was a stone's  throw distant:  Ken Strange who was working in the garden heard! some  noise which he could not place  until the fire exploded its way-  out of the front of the burning building. Mrs. Jean Mainil  had just left the biulding and  was 7 a   short   distance   away  when    the    building    started  belching flames.  Ah estimate of damage is be-  ? ing Compiled by insurance ad-  iwife * Alice, said they intend to  justers.rMr. Odermatt and Ihis  get back into business as soon  '^iwssible.  '". In <bnhection with the fire  "tile fbliowihg letter was re-  '.ceived:.*^  ��� Editor: I would like to com-  ���plinient the fire comfjpany,-^^ their  personnel and other individuals who assisted!'^ .thePeriin-  :. sula; Cleaners f ire. We as ihdi- _  viduals should be very proud  of these people.  However, I would also like  to register a complaint. People  are growing more and more inconsiderate of these men and  the job they have. They tend  to crowd in Twith morbid curiosity and' are not willing to  move.    --YY;-: Y-: '��� ���"'���  Also a; very thoughtful person tried single-handedly to reroute   the  traffic   on   School  tRoad and the highway to prevent   the   cars   from  running  over, the hoses and causing a  massive traffic jam in the area  The person's pleas were all but  ignored.  Where is a person's  sense of. decency and respect?  This -ire  could have been  (far more serious had not the  firemen and other individuals  acted7 so, well organized! and  quickly. YK any of those containers had exploded, let alone  other  chemical  and   propane  tanks, surrounding businesses,  homes,  their inhabitants and  bystanders   could   have   met  with disaster or serious injury.  I would like to express m(y  sincere sympathy to the Odermatt family in -.tfieir time of  loss and1 hope that they will  eventually return to serve the  community as well as they always have. I am sure I speak  not only for my husband and  me, but for the community in  general.  ���C. M. and C. A. E. JAY  . and_lAM_LY    ,   '  FROM CALBFORNIA  Norman Kruse'_ Jbrother and  Ms wife Helen have been visitors tcv'the area for a few  (days. They came from California,        y  area.. He was of tike opinion  valuable work was being done  and council would help by giving it necessary consideration.  Aid. Ted Hume moved a notice of motion for a bylaw to  establish the conditions for the  expansion of the sewer and  water systems. He also urged  that local workmen should  have a chance to quote on sewer extension gobs.  Gibsons Radio Cabs, Keith  'Baker, president, informed  council the company intends  io apply to the Motor Carrier  Commission in Victoria for an  increase in fares.  Mclnnes speech spellbinder  executive  7 ^Sechelt Teachers Association  ^ hfftcers for 1974-75 were elected atj the general meeting May  2$ :at the Sunshine Coast Golf  arid! Country club. The officers  Those)   elected    were:    Mr.  will assume office July 1.  Frank Fuller,  president;   Mr.  Bill' Forst, vice-president; Mr.  Dave smethurst, secretary; Mr.  Bjorh Bjornson, treasurer; Mr.  Geoff Madoc-Jones, geographic representative; Mrs. Murrie  Redman, status of women representative,    and   Mr.    Brian  Stelke, agreements committee  chairman.  Described as a smorgasbord  and dance' Gibsons NDP club  Saturday night event evolved  into a top-rank political gathering with four .speakers, retired Grace Mclnnes MP, provincial minister of public  works, Hon. W. L. Hartley,  Harry Olaussen, MP and Don  Lockstead, MLA for Mackenzie  The event held in Gibsons  Legion Hall attracted a full  house which helped Airs. Mclnnes dispose of an almost  three foot iced cake made to  mark her retirement from ��ol-  itics.  Chief speech of the evening  came from Mrs. Mclnnes who  showed that -when warmed up  her association with the old  CCF and NDP parties was  very definite-  She received a standing ovation before she opened her  remarks by saying that Gibsons, held a soft spot in her  heart. She first saw it in 1917,  and since then had always  found it a grand place to return to.  She progressed through the  party's political history by re  ferring to Harold Winch, the  11944 CCF victory in Saskatchewan and the fact there are  three   NDP   governments   in  Canada    now    that    Premier  Barrett and his followers are  the B.C. government. The other  governments, she argued, were  status quo  governments.  The-  NDP governments are striving  to bring new things -for the  populace.   ...���'.,-Y, _.'Y-',-.���- .:,Y--_  ,    On  today's  political topics,  Mrs.    Mclnnes    favored    one  price oil right across Canada.  Mir. Olaussen referring to  his 18 months in the house of.  commons said that Grace had  been his inspiration and he  would, always cherish .that experience. Her spirit will live  on, he added.  Mr. Olaussen said he was  disturbed by anti-union talk  now prevalent but as long as  there are workers who can be  exploited "we have to battle  for decent wages."  On welfare he said he did  not   condone fraudulent  welfare but welfare must be considered and our resources must  .   (Continued on Page 7)  Conservative in race  Lose boat;  A Cliff Connor fishing trip  with five passengers lost their  boat but managed to save their  fish; when the vessel hit a log  and sank in deep water, a week  ago, last Saturday.  The vessel valued at about  $10,000 remained afloat about  20 minutes, long enough for  other craft to have noticed  flares which were sent up. The  mishap occurred four miles  west of Point Upward shortly before noon during a return  trip from the fishing area.  -A third candidate has been  nominated to contest the Coast  Chilcotin federal seat in the  house of commons. He is Dr.  Lome Greenaway, 40, a Williams Lake veterinarian who  is seeking election on a Conservative ticket.  The other two candidates  are Harry Olaussen, the sitting  NDiP member and Jack Pearsall., Liberal. Both of Powell  River.  Dr. Grefenaway is a native  of Bellla Coola, educated in  Kelowna, received degrees  with first class honors at the  Ontario Veterinary College  and on returning to British  Columbia became president of  Kamloops   Veterinary   Clonic  Limited, serving many big  ranches.   ,������*.,.-.���  He has served on various  public boards and service  clubs and was for one year at  the University of Saskatchewan teaching.  Dr. Greenaway and his wife  Phyllis have four children.  FIRE TRAFFIC JAM  Sunday's fire alarm about 9  p.m. wtas not much of a fire to  speak of but it did create a  traffic jam at Cosy Corner in  Gibsons. The blaze was discovered in a derelict car in the  bush and quickly extinguished.  It took longer to untangle the  traffic which, from both sides  of the fire scene, had piled up.  -4_S-��_- 2   Coast News, May 29, 1974.  Some election thoughts!  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 Iper year,  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year,  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons. BC.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Second Class Mai1 registration number 0794. Re'rurn  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Controls will work!  Maintaining that much of Canada's inflation is strictly domestic in origin, the Toronto Star, a daily with the  largest circulation in Canada, advocates some form of  wage and price control.  With this a good many people will agree. Labor leaders however do not. The Star editorial points out that  business, labor and the professions are able to protect  themselves against inflation. Unorganized groups are not.  The editorial continues: "Canada has already found  that government intervention through controls can help  diminish inflation's impact.  "Oil is the outstanding example. Rather than simply  accept international price increases imposed by a small  but powerful group of producer-, Canada has tried to  work out a system that is fair to oil-producing companies  but nonetheless leaves Canadian consumers better off  . than those in any other Western country.  "For years government marketing boards have been  used to control in the public interest the price of certain  goods ��� wheat, milk and eggs are examples. Government  already regulates telephone, transportation and utility  charges.  "AH these interventions recognize that the free mar-  ketj left to itself, does not always work out. best for the  mdividual, and that collective action, through government intervention, can bring about a fairer result.  "Even i| the means are not perfect ��� and any system of controls will contain inequities��� they at least  provide some way for government to help those who  cannot help themselves."  If segments of the economy can be controlled, why  not the whole? , ,  .^���;;/:rY"Y;v   YY YY/Y-r'"1   ': ���'"'-������'   s!:     ���   '       v *7Y  Let's he specific!  Speakers at public functions like to be reported in  the press with ample accuracy. The press also prefers  that speakers be specific. At a recent meeting one speaker referred to one of the local press using the term "rats"  in dealing with people on welfare. This is hardly a fair  way of handling the situation. The Coast News at no time  has ever referred to anyone on welfare or otherwise as  being "rats." Such accusations should be precise.  One diehard Socred some time ago referred to the  Coast News editor by phone as a rat. This was because  we asked the question editoi-ally what kind of an opposition! leader Mr. Bennett would make. The direct accusation was more acceptable than the public meeting generalization.  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  Plans for improvement at  Seaside Plaza are not improving the fire trap problem Gibsons council has decided.  When tenders were opened  covering an expected $90,000  construction for school additions, the school board found  tenders close to double their  estimates.  Secheit Reserve band attended the first youth's tattoo  in Kamloops area.  10 Years Ago  Mrs. Gertie Corlett was  named Good Citizen of the  Year by Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce.  Gibsons .Centennial committee decided no money for Gibsons project will be spent outside the village boundaries.  The Army, Navy and Air  Force Veterans association  was presented its charter at a  function in the Marina Cafe.  15 Years Ago  A Gibsons Board of Trade  meeting raised the question  whether Gibsons would have  a July 1 celebration this year.  Up to the end of May Gib  sons Volunteer firemen responded to six fire calls since  Jan. 1.  Now that Gibsons has a  pound law, removal of the  open range signs on highways  is expected.  20 Years Ago  To complete a closure of  Gibsons Harbor, James Sinclair MP informed the Board  of Trade the cost would be  $338,285.  Selma Park lots are advertised at $175 to $450 with balance  at $25 plus $10 a month.  Ken Fulton was elected  president of Gibsons Kinsmen  club with G. Ayles as secretary-treasurer.    -  25 Years Ago  Johnny Matthews and Keith  Wright will take over Shaw's  general store at Roberts. Creek  June 1.  Lonesome Polecats orchestra  advertises it is available for  old time or modern dances.  Sam Fladager was elected  president of Gibsons Legion  branch with Eric Inglis and  WSlf Grey, vice-presidents;  By B..F. Harris  Why are we going to have  another federal election? Who  wants it?   Oh yes,  frightened  old men like Robert Stanfield  and   smug    complacent   men  like David Lewis. It is goings  to cost us 25 to 30 million dollars and most of us have better ideas about hoiw that mo_i-<  ey should be spent but thojse  two  old  birds  are happy  to  spend it. ,  They say the issue is inflation and that Liberals are doing nothing about it. Ask  them what they would do and  Stanfield will talk wage and  price control but never income control. Donald MacDonald says tiie Canadian Labor Congress would fight wage  control, so Stanfield would be  up to his underwear in trouble  if he tries that.  Lewis talks about controlling excess profits. That's great  A lot of us would recommend  conifiscating it, so he doesn't  go far enough either. He talks  about rip-off but he only has  to turn to the socialist government of British Columbia  to get a big full-sized picture  of rip-off in rip roaring action.  Even Davy Barrett admits  that- the revenue of the province is becoming a little embarrassing as are bank profits,  a corollary. .  Let's look at the Conservative governments that Canada has had in the last 60  years. Sir Robert Borden, a  Conservative was in office,  having wrested the prime  ministerial office from Sir.  Wilfred Laurier on the issue  of reciprocity with the United  States, a goof off. So at the  outbreak of W.W. I in 1914 a  Conservative was prime minister but he had to call on  Liberals. For a few weeks  Conservative Arthur Meighen  headed the government in the  mid 20's but a constitutional  matter set him aside. He was  an excellent speaker but shor�� |  sighted. His /grandson nowY  leads that party.  R.B. Bennett, a Calgary  lawyer and partner of the  grandfather of Alberta's present premier took over from  Meighen in 1930. But Bennett  didn't know which end was  up, was something of a washout as a leader of men chiefly  because he was more of a  ladie-f man, unobtrusively  arid behind the scene of course  He got in as the result of  tricky promises he could never  keep to Quebecers who had  traditionally   returned   Liber-  cllS  Bennett lost in 193_. No  problem in disposing of him.  He had much to do with his  own defeat. His memory keeps  Conservatives out of Quebec.  ' The next was George Dief-  enbaker and of him, the less  said, the better. He has faded  into obscurity, except in  Prince Albert.  Actually, in the more than ^  100 years of (Canada's parlia- i,  mentary history we have been  a middle of the road country.  Whenever we moved over, to  the right and elected a con-  servative government, the  country had problems the government failed to solve.  Under MacKenzie King and  Trudeau and all their Liberal  predecessors   have  been   men    ������  LEGAL  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of Laurits Cilius SOR-  ENSEN oka Lars SORENSEN,  deceased, late of R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verfied, to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  before the 19th day of Junei  1974, after which date the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only  to claims that have been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLt-IC TRUSTEE.  that have been almost agonizingly slow to act. All in all  ; they have  given us the best  governments   we   have  -had,  however.  Stanfield will be a flash in  . the pan.  If he wins, he will  head a minority government  and we'll have to' won'der to  whom he'll toady to stay in  .... power. Trudeau would possibly lead a minority government  Lewis would lead a nuisance  government, a pompous little  man, het'd cause trouble without advancing Canada or Can-'  adians generally.  Let's face it. The world is  moving left but socialist governments the world over have  never    been   amazingly    successful. The budget that John  Turner  brought  down was  a  good budget but it scared the  ^daylights    out   of    StanifSeld  with its promise' to tax excess  profits and take over the oil  business.   Stanfield   also   sees  tthe CPR joining the CNR as  "_   nationalized  system,   some-\  thing   that   has   been   in   the  books for many years among  persons on both right and left.  If   an   NDP   government   is  elected,  it would be unutterably stupid to move to the left  as fast as most of its members  wish. To do so would slow the  party down. It would be forced to the wall and Canadians  would be the losers.  We'll have to make Trudeau  do a switch of 180 degrees and  spend more time looking West.  That is beginning to sink in  but he has been too worried  about federalism and his own  people, or rather his father's  people,- his mother having  been Scottish.  In Quebec, one find's French  Canadians whose accents betray them even though their  name is Scottish. The English  mixture exists more on the  south bank, such as Trois-  Rivers. The Irish mixture is  iniquitous, what else? Too of-  IfU-7we-- ^Canadiiris^^-ire^ &o'  parochial. I have neard it said  that in the MOT triangle  (Montreal - Ottawa"- Toronto)  executives can't see over the  Rockies.  The reverse  is true.  We in British Columbia do  not know our French Canadian '., countrymen. Trudeau  tried to face up to that problem and should get an E for  Effort.  Every other prime minister  we have had has not had the  jguts to touch it. Stanfiel_ is  right up on the top bar of the  corral on that question with  his spurs dug in up. to- the  shank; but he's the kind of  poke that takes his spurs off  when he mounts arid his  mount knows it.  Fancy taking  a married  woman out tonight?  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through  K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll Free 687-6445  CARPET  yY-'Y;:^';'.?y^  Ki^Pl^^  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway, Gibsons- ��� -886-7112  CARPETS ���* TILES ~ LINOLEUMS  GIBSONS  SECHELT  DIRECTORY  last call  MERE'S  YOUR   LAST  CHANGE TO   CHECK  YOUR  LISTING FOR THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION has already closed.  THE ALPHABETICAL (White Pages) SECTION is closing NOW.  So, please check your listing right away ��� and call us if you wish to make any  changes.  Have you thought of listing other members of your family? Adding the names  and positions of key employees ��� or other firms you represent?  EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE, MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAY!  May 8, 15, 22, 29  BC. TEL &  BRITISH COWMB1A 7SWW0JVS COMPANY The" food basket  Home-baked Bread  > Home-baked bread fresh  from the oven is always appealing and not as difficult  and time-consuming as you  may think. Soda breads fit  this statement completely and  are becoming more popular  now when bought bread is  high in price ai>d seemingly  more tasteless. Here are two  recipes for soda bread and one  for batter bread which are  really, excellent. We hope you  will try them and .know you  will like them.  Royal Hiberneian Irish  Brown Bread  5 cups wholewheat flour  2l% cups all-purpose flour  % cup sugar  2 tspn. baking soda  1 tspn. salt  1 cup butter  2 eggs ' '  2% cups sour milk or buttermilk  In large mixing bowl, combine flours, sugar, baking soda  arid salt. Work in butter by  hand until mixture is crumbly.  In separate bowl, beat eggs  until frothy. Stir in sour tmilk.  Make a well in center of dry  ingredients and gradually add  egg mixture, mixing by hand  until a stiff dough is formed.  Turn dough out on floured  board; knead thoroughly.  Divide dough in half; shape  into 2 round balls, flatten tops  slightly.  Place loaves on oiled baking  sheet. Bake in hot oven, 400  deg. F., for about 45 to 50 minutes, or until brown and baked  through. Cool bread ibefore  cutting in thin slices.  Irish Soda Bread  4 cups flour  1 tblsp. baking powder  % tsp. baking soda  '1% cup. dark raisins.  2 eggs  3 tblsp. sugar  1 tsp. salt  6 tblsp. butter  1 tblsp. caraway seeds  1% cups buttermilk  In a large bowl mix first 5  ingredients then cut in butter.  Stir in raisins. Beat eggs lightly, remove 1' tblsp. and reserve  Stir iri ���buttermilk. Stir into  flour mixture until dough is  sticky. Turn onto floured surface and knead 10 strokes.  Shape into ball, place in casserole. Cut a 4 inch cross in  centre and brush with reserved egg. Bake at 350'F, about 11-  hour and 20 minutes or until  toothpick comes out clean.  Can be baked in two loaf pans  '   .      Cheese Batter Bread  2 eggs, slightly beaten  4 tspri. sugar  1 envelope active dry yeast  % cup lukewarm water  % cup scalded milk  1 tspn. salt  Vz cup butter  3 cups all-purpose flour  1 cup shredded edam cheese  Dissolve   _   tspn.   sugar   in  lukewarm fw_ter. Siprinkle ���  dry yeast over water; let stand  10 minutes.7 Pour hot milk into large bowl. Stir in remaining sugar, salt and butter. Stir  yeast briskly with a fork. Add  to lukewarm milk mixture  together with eggs, half the  flour. Beat in (low speed on  mixer). Add cheese and remaining flour. Continue beating until batter shreds from  spoon or mixer beaters. Place  batter in greased bowl. Cover,  let rise until double in bulk!,  about 1 hour. Punch down  dough. Turn into a buttered  IY2  quart round casserole br  2 small loaf pans. Cover and  left rise until double in bulk  (about 45 minutes). Bake at  350'F for 30 - 35 minutes.  Coast News, May 29, 1974.   3  "Now, you understand if the first pitch is a  high fastball, you hit a triple!"  Churches merge for movie  your printing phone 886-2622  The Coming of a New  Spring to Coppermine in the  Northwest Territories is the  theme of a beautiful color  motion picture being shown  by the Canadian Bible Society  throughout   British  Columbia.  This film A New Spring in  Coppermine portrays an exciting story of the coming of  the Christian Scriptures in the  Western Arctic Copper dialect  to the Eskimo people, of this  vast Northland.  It also paints a picture of  life in the North, including  the building of an igloo, the  sewing mukluks,, the selling  of furs, stone and antler carving* a drum dance and snowmobiles dashing about on all  kinds of errands.  This picture wall be shown  at a rally in Gibsons United  Church", Sunday, June 9, at  7 p.m.  It is beig presented by the  retiring district secretary of  the Canadian Bible Society,  Rev. Ray Tingley, Vancouver,  who is making his final visit  to the area. It is an ecumenical project, involving all  churches. All evening church  services  have  been cancelled  The secretary will give high  lights of the Society's Work  in British Columbia and  throughout the world. All who  have been associated with Mr.  Tingley during his 28 years of  service, and many others will  want to be present to see this  splendid film and to hear the  thrilling story of what is hap-  pening ih these eventful times.  ��**��?*  ff#?'->-'��?^  *Ji.M'  -1,',     '*-  1 i-rJ^t  -i- ,-t>   * tri  i  "    '-V"/>- //*'.?v <.,*���__-" '.  . * �����-3*' '��,���_/- "i-.*_  v-r:Y--"/Y'-'-  **"._���''*?'*���,  s_r  5Ms  S"!"i  Here's a panel thdf can help you  WHif  SAVE MONEY!  Exclusive to Windsor - Our popular  DIMENSION 74 SERIES  Full 5-ply ��� you can nail it directly to wall studs  Another Windsor exclusive! Full  7/16" thick, so you can save on the  time, expense and labor of putting  up backing ���~ Dimension '74 goes  right-on the studs. In five bold designs ��� Mediterranean Cedar, Old  Spanish, Madera, Sierra, Flamera1 ���  each with a rugged beauty that will  look good in, any room of your home.  At Windsor ��� only at Windsor ���  right now!  4' x 8' x 7/16".  ____n  ^SSJI  "Western Canada's largest selection of wallboard and panelling"  wi  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  14 Branches  throughout B.C.  Head Office  Box 218, Surrey  HIGHWAY 101  GIBSONS  886-9221  LETTERS  Editor: We are petitioning  the minister of health to bring  legislation that will democratize the profession of podiatry in British Columbia.  At present, 99% of all the  podiatrists in the province are  practicing in the Lower Mainland and capital.  We believe that until such  time when health care is delivered to all our fellow citizens, a breach oif contract will  have been committed.  A copy of the petition at  the Coast News office will indicate to you the principal  points that have made this  necessary.  We will be pleased to add  any other inforrnation you  may require, and trust that  you will find an opportunity  to bring this to the attention  of your readers. ���Mary and  Ronald Hyder, D.SJP.S, Vincent Carballo, M.Oh.S.,R.P.N,  ttlhomas H. Lazenby, Co-ordinator.  Mr. R. Boothroyd, Manager,  Twilight Theatre.  Dear Mr. 'Boothroyd: On behalf of the Jr; and Sr. Bands  and Band Committee, I wish  to thank you for donating the  use of the Twilight theatre  for the band concert May 16.  Pleasant co-operation such  as you have shown helped'.to  make this concert a success.  ���-Elphinstone Secondary Band  Committee, Mrs. D. Forsyth,  Secretary 1  Editor: In the past years of  Sechelt May Day, now Timber  Days, we always had our Village Mayor and his Lady ride  in the parade. What happened  this year? Was he too busy  doing the work that the committee should be doing?  We are a small community  but surely not too small to  remember, in a place of honor, the man who _oes bur elective work. I am sure this  was an" oversite and a very  bad1 one. I do think you owe  an apology to the Mayor and  his Lady, as- well, for failing  in your duly.  Why not a public apology  in the local media. ���Mrs.  Ysette Kent.  Gardener haberdashery  Gibsons U. C. Thrift Shop.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 10 am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  Think they don't  build homes the way  they used to?  I^M^^^^^^������������  ^^^��iS8$:8��$&g_  Just ask Dave  and Pat Thomson  about Westwood  Homes.  Dave Thomson is in the subdivision business and  bp's seen the work of a lot of builders.  So when it came to building their own home,  the Thomsons didn't hesitate to choose Westwood!  It was a wise choice. Because, at Westwood,  we use only the finest, kiln-dried materials and  the latest technology to build quality homes at  a reasonable price.  What's more, we can help you every step of the  way���from initial design right through to arranging  financing.  So, when you're thinking of a new home, take  a tip from the Thomsons.  Shop around.  Then talk to your  Westwood dealer.  ImzmM BUILDING SYSTEMS LIU ��� ������*mv��3fl_s~ *���;��  4   Coast News, May 29, 1974.  SOFTBALL  j.             SENIOR   MEN'S  SOFTBALL  League  Standings  w ii apts  Pen Hotel  5      0      10  Roberts Creek  4      18  Wakefield Inn  2      2      4  l            Legion  2      3      4  Pender Harbor  0     7      0  May 26:  Legion   15  Pender 2  ,  WlP,DonE lsdn  IIP, A. Dribinek  Don Elson went 4-4 at the  plate  with   3   doubles  and  a  single  and limited Pender to  just 3 hits.  Legion 15  Pender 5  W.P., Don Elson  LP, A. Dribinek  HR, P. Hatch (2) Pender  P. Hatch was the one bright  spot for Pender hitting 2 home  '   runs and driving, in 3 in 4 at  bats but it wasn't enough as  Legion    again     overwhelmed  thetai 15-5.  Pen Hotel 7  Wakefield 4  WtP, F. Reynolds  LP, J. Hall  (Wakefield jumped into a 3-  0 lead in the first inning but  Pen bounced back with 6 runs  in the 3rd to win the game.  John Lowden had a bases  loaded single to drive in the  winning run. Dick Scott had  the only extra base hit of the  game, a triple.  Games This Week  Thurs. May 30: Pen Hotel vs  Roberts Cr. Brothers Park  Sun. June 2: Roberts Cr. vs  Pender Harbor at Roberts Cr.  also Wakefield vs Legion at  1 p.m. at Hackett Park for a  double header.  BOWLING    Land Officer  is appointed  WOODMAN, SPARE THAT TREE! was notexactly the  theme song during the standing block chop at the Dog-,  gers' Sports during Sechelt's Timber days. Chips were  flying in all directions as contestants tackled the logs.  School video on Channel 10  More than  $5,000 worth of    ucational. This can be shown  video    equipment    has    been    in  those  schools   which have  Golf news  LADIES 19TH HOLE  On Tuesday May 20 the  golfing ladies braved the cool  elements to play the Hidden  Hole game of the day. Eileen  Evans and Jeanie Meadows  were nine hole winners.  The 18 hole winners were  Doreen Gregory and Lucille  Mueller.  Two teams from the club accepted a field day invitation  from Fraserview Club on May  23. Because of heavy rain the  ^officials cut the match to 9  tholes. The team of Norma  Gaines, Doreen Mathews, Vera  Munro and Priscilla Leith  managed 3rd place. The other  team was Doreen Gregory,  Betty Tiirnball and Maureen  Sleep.  Universities  name graduates  made available to this School  District   by   courtesy   of   the  Sony and Panasonic Companies for evaluation and experimentation. The Department of  Education's    Provincial    Educational Media centre has prepared   26   half-hour   cassettes  for use with this equipment.  With a little familiarisation,  a teacher can play these video  cassettes   through   a   player  which is rather like  a giant  tape  cassette  recorder   audio  into   a   television   set.   Using  blank cassettes, television pro- ���  grams can be recorded off the  air and played back at some  subsequent time. In doing this,  one must be aware o__ the possibility    of    infringing   copyright. -  Video cameras are part of  the equipment^ and these may  also be used with blank cassettes to record physical education lessons or the like. The  video recordings can then be  played back, and the students  can see for themselves just  how they are performing.  This equipment has been  made available to the school  district for two wteeks for  evaluation in a school situation, and it has been decided  to use Sechelt Elementary  school for this purpose. Coast  Cable Company had agreed to  allow us to use their system  for closed circuit television  transmission on an experimental basis, and provided  there are no unforseen technical problems, the scanning  of time, weather and so forth  usually   seen   on   Channel  10  cable connections and can, of  course, also be received in  homes so equipped. The evening program will repeat the  educational program for any  interested parents and will be  followed by some filmed  scenes of activities in connec-_  tion with Snow White, a musi-"  cal play which is in the process of rehearsal at Sechelt  Elementary  school.  "i' ������ ������j**~'  ��*_���'  You're what   we  call   an  interesting  case���   you've  got us completely baffled! ..,  Golden Age: Nancy Scheidegger 171, Celia Nuotio 177, Belva Hauka 146," Jean Wyngaert  -141, John Thurston 197, Fred  Mason 1192, Emil Scheidegger  173, Dick Oliver 171, Art  Teasedale 167.  Tues. Mixed: Belva Haufca _35,  .Mary Braun 235, Kathy Clark  229, June Fraridsen 226, Paul  Olsen 305, Ernie Schwindt 241,  Victor Marteddu 240, Art Hol-  ; den 234.  7Wed.   Coffee:   Nora   S(51I__s_-y  Y264,    Darlene    MaxfieM, .,2j5,  7june  Frandsen 244,   Marjorie  "Henderson  2.16,. Carol   Skytte  215.   . .   '.; ."  Thurs. Youth: Colleen Bennett  -162, Judith Sjpence 158, Michele Whiting 150, Brent Rotluff  _89, Mike Partridge 188, Geoff  Spence 167, Dana Whiting, 155.  7 Heather  Wright   181, (.' Colleen  Y Hoops ilffll.  Ann  Carson 158,  ^Cheryl Stromquist 153, Steve  Y Hoops 204, Danny Girard 171.  Can you perform?  Y The Sunshine Coast Art's  council is seeking performers  If or a concert to be presented  June 14 in Sechelt's Elementary school activity room. If  you are interested phone 885-  2494.  It is planned to be a local  talent event and is described  as a variety concert. So if you  have a talent which should be  displayed in a stage performance now is your chance to  display your abilities, musical,  athletic,, vocal or whatever  you can do best in front of an  audience.  HEAD WINS $100  Last   week's   winner   of   the  Lions 400 club draw for $100 .,  was   Don   Head   of   Gibsons.  Tom Stmith was the man who  drew the ticket.  GET YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  at the '."  COW HEWS  GIBSONS  034. each  ; %!'rY ���'.  REQUIRES  SST-S *S3__ ���_��_    hoUr �� �� ��*��* <- Tuesd.y  included Robert  Angus Ben-  nie,     arts;     Roger     Gardner  Douglas,    education;     Angela  Catherine Willis,  science;  Al  morning and for approximately one hour on Tuesday evening on June 4. This will be for  the area served from Sechelt.  At present Gibsons is served  V__P-^SSSlSTSLS^    *>y _ separate system, so the  John  Weatherill,  science.  From Roberts Creek: Helen  Ann Cruickshank, bachelor of  music. From: Sechelt: William  John Gibson, agriculture  science;   Jean  Byrl Thomson,  arts.  Three Sunshine Coast students/were awarded degrees  at Simon Fraser University  convocation Saturday. They  were David Arnold Bond, Sechelt rural, bachelor of arts;  Clayton Stafford Veale, Gibsons rural, bachelor of .arts  arid Michael Ronald Hepples,  bachelor of science, Hopkins  Landing.  THRIFT SHOP HOURS  The Thrift Shop in rear of  Gibsons United Church will  maintain summer hours on  Fridays from 1 to 3 p.m. anjd  .adding the first Saturday of  each month from 10 to 12  noon.  experimental program will be  repeated for this area at the'  same times Wed: June 5. The  morning program will be ed-  Terminal Manager  PLEASE FORWARD RESUME IN COMPLETE  CONFIDENCE TO  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  R. R. 2, GIBSONS  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  The British .Columbia'..Land.  Service lias announced the appointments, of seven Regional  Land Inspectors to head the  province's recently reorganized Land Management Regions.  For the Vancouver district  R.F. Gilmour, formerly "Land  inspector _or the Vancouver  district, has been* promoted to  regional land inspector for the  Vancouver Land Management  region with headquarters at  Vancouver.  - Mr. Gilmour; a 1S50 agricultural graduate from the  University of British Columbia, joined the Lands Service  in 1_5-, serving as a land inspector at Quesnel from 195&  to 1965, at Kelowna from 1965  1969 until his promotion this  to 1969, and Vancouver from  year.  See. our summer stock  Gibsons V. C. Thrift Shop  TRUTH  THAT HEALS  God loves you:  -'A  Christian Science radio series.'  Above .all ;needs is the need  to feel loved. We need this  supportive beneficence felt  around us to give consistence  to our efforts, to do right, to  be effective in usefulness, to  be courageous in times of  stress, to be comforted and  healed in times of sickness.  We must know that God1 is  good and loving and that in  him is nothing but good for  mankind.  Listen to the radio program  The TRUTH THAT HEALS'  advertised in the Coast News  For further information or  free literature concerning  Christian Science, please contact: 885^9778.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  OUTAGE  We are going to have an Outage West of Pratt  Road to Gibsons Cemetery, including Veterans  Road, Henry Road, West end of Reed Road, Russell Road, and Lineker Trailer Court, and various  services off the Highway,  MONDAY, JUNE 3, 9 a.m. to 12 noon  in order to energize the new line at the S-Bend  so the Department of Highways can carry on  "construction.  B.C. Hydro.  la place a Calllf Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire^ Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  <0 Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  m.  PLANNING  a  WEDDING?  A new Nfss Canada Supreme wedding line of  announcements and invHatkms features avant-  garde designs.  Included are a bride's wedding fHe, cake  boxes, cake knife and other accessories.  Visit the Coast News and look over these  startling new ideas for your wedding.     - Coast News, May 29, 1974.    ��r  YOUR  Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  The urge to pull things apart  may be strong. TDbn't  do  it!  Take a good look by all means  but try to  set the why  and  wherefore   of   things,   before  you condemn them.  TAURUS - April 21 - May 21  A complete new way of life is  wide open to you now. Astrology has great benefits for you  Experience is a great teacher,  , and' can be put to good use at  this time.  GEMINI - May 22 - June 21  There's a, strong indication  that you are liable to go to extremes. Stop and think before  you act! If money should come  your way unexpectedly, use it  wisely! ^  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  Your   importance  in   worldly  position  may  bring  shifts  in  prestige,   credit  standing  and;  publicity. . Don't  force  issues.  Take  what  comes  graciously,  without   forcing   your   rights.  Luck is with you.  LEO  -  July 23  -  August  2i  A   rebellious,   devil-may-ldare  attitude could lead1 to complications in your life this next  week. Take it easy and be extra cautious in all travel, especially around water.  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  One thing is certain; there'll  be   plenty   of   action   around  you for this coming week. You  may  find  that   many  people  will be falling all over themselves   to   gain   your  favour.  Play it cool!  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - October 23  The horoscope chart for Libra  is very much like Virgo this  week. You should read the  Virgo message and be guided  by it. Don't take unnecessary-  chances around water or with  explosives.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Npy. 22  Any   feeling   of   being1 1tie<_-v  down' at this time should be  counter-acted   with   constructive activities that will let you  'blow off steam'  without doing something foolish.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 21  To forget in the deep sense of  the  word,  the  mistakes  and .  errors of the past, might be  the best course to take right  now. Accept the responsibilities, but don't brood over them  CAPRICORN Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  There might be a tendency to  become rather bored with life  at the present time. Find some  sort of hobby or work that  will help you to maintain a  lively interest in the world  around you.  AQUARIUS -Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Much good fortune should be  coming to you at this time.  Financial gains of, some sort  are strongly indicated. If you  do get money at this time,  don't spend it unwisely. Be  careful!  PISCES - Feb. 19 - March 20  A slight 'pile-up' of planets in  . Gemini   might   cause   you   a  little uneasiness at this time.'  This is nothing to get unduly  upset over. It will pass very  quickly. Best to be silent.  Copyright 1974 by Trent Varro  All rights reserved.  What   do   you   mean   'my   '  composition is lousy' -- that's -  my algebra!  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help yon need  in the Directory  PARTICIPATION  ISA BEAUTIFUL FUN IDEA I  J&  w  IN THE MAINLAND/SOUTHWEST  THIRD WEEK/MAY 30 - JUNE 3  COMMUNITY FESTIVALS  Each year, a growing number of communities are featuring  Festival of Sports programmes that have a broad base of participation in sports and cultural activities combined with  major attractions, parades and pageantry.  CHILLIWACK - Country Living and Festival of Sports May 16  - June 3. Men's, Ladies' and Mixed Lawn Bowling Triples June 1, 2;  Geary "18" sailboat racing at Cultus Lake June 1, 2; Annual Indian Soccer  Tournament June 1, 2, 9 am Cultus Lake Park. fGeorge Martin 307 Lewis  Ave. West 795r318S; John Tutte 45608 Stephenson Rd. Sardis 858-3478.  SPORTS EVENTS  ARCHERY  HANEY B.C. Trials for World FITA Championships June 1, 2. 9 am  Telosky Stadium (Alberta. Washington. Oregon, Idaho) f��. McGregor 2064  West 47th Ave Vancouver 261-9528  HANEY    B.C. Junior Championships "Double 900 Canadian Round" June  . 1, 2,9 am Telosky Stadium (Washington, Oregon) fE.' McGregor 2064 West  47th Ave Vancouver.261-9528  BASEBALL  MAPLE .RIDGE Second Annual RMBA Festival Baseball tournament  June 1. 1pm June 2, 12 noon Telosky Stadium tG. Skoropada 25110 - 100  Ave Whonnock 462-7320  BOWLING  COQUITLAM Robert ���'��� Poiitt Bowling Tournament (Host Club Sunny  Cedars School) June 3, 10:30 am Dlgne'y Bowling Lanes Burnaby tD. MacDonald 1411 Foster. Ave Coquitlam 936-5231  CANOE & KAYAK  BURNABY    Western Pacific International Kayak Championship June 2  Burnaby Lake (Seattle,  Tacoma, Portland) t6. Tapping 732 Gulltner St-  Coquitlam, 936-1125  DIVING  MAPLE RIDGE Invitational Diving Meet (1 meter) June 1. 10 am Centennial Pool Haney fC. Neufeld 20557 Westtteld Ave Maple Ridge 465-9282  FENCING  NORTH VANCOUVER ������ Pacific International Fencing Tournament June  1, 2, 9 am Gymnasium of Handsworth Secondary School (Washington, Oregon) tJi Brekelmans 2977 West 5th Ave Vancouver 879-8821  FIELD HOCKEY  DELTA 5th Annual Falcons Invitational June 1, 2, 10 am Winskill Park  tf. Ross 1269 Malvern PI Delta 873-7594  FOOTBALL  VANCOUVER High School Football Jamboree June 1, 11 am Empire  Stadium fa. Vance 1001 Cotton Dr Vancouver 255-9371  GOLF  DELTA B.C. Secondary School. Golf Association Championship June 3,  8 am Beach Grove Golf Course f- Granbois 114 - 232 St RR 3 Langley  588-3441  HORSESHOE PITCHING  CLOVERDALE International Horseshoe Pitching June 1, 2 registration  10 am play 11 am Cloverdale Fairgrounds tB. Blunt 3267 Graveley St Vancouver 253-3234  HORSE SHOWS, RODEOS  HOPE Hope Junior Horse Show June 2, 8:30 am Hope Riding Arena  tG. Hockstelner Box 144 Hope 869-5703  VANCOUVER B.C. All Arabian Horse Show May 31 ,- June 3.. 7 am -  12 noon Agrodome PNE Grounds (Alberta, Saskatchewan, Washington, Oregon) IP. Bain 18849 - 76 Ave Surrey 574-7945  LAWN BOWLING  CHILLIWACK (A) Mens Triples (B) Ladies Triples (C) Mixed Triples  June 1, 2 Chilliwack Lawn Bowling Club \J. Hadfield 323 Margaret Ave  Chilliwack 795-9696  MARKSMANSHIP  BURNABY B..C. Police Combat Championships (pistol) June 1. 9 am,  June 2, 9 am Coast Marksmen Inc. Range Barnet Highway Burnaby (Alberta,  Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho) tD. Stevenson 10307 - 125th St  Surrey665-3513 ,-,..,  COQUITLAM B.C. Provincial Team Finals (C.F. Rifle) & Western  Canada Invitational May 31, June 2, 8 am Canada Games Range Coast  Meridian Rd Coquitlam (Manitoba. Saskatchewan, Alberta, NW Territories,  Yukon) fG. Williams1179 Atkins Ave Victoria 384-1613 -  PORT COQUITLAM Fraser Valley Centennial Invitational June 2. 3.  8 am & 1:30 pm Clubhouse -Burke Mountain tH. MaCPherson 13176 -  100th Ave Surrey 581-3611  MOTORSPORT  DELTA B.C. Sports Festival Challenge Auto Slalom June 2, 8:30 am  B.C. Safety Council Professional Drivers Centre Ladrwr Airport (Washington.  Oregon) \W. Quarry PO Box 80243 Burnaby 434-5722  III88ION Festival of Sports Annual Fuel _ Jacket Championship Drag  Racing June 2 time trials 9 am races 1 pm Mission Raceway (Washington,  Oregon. Alberta) tR. Farmer 11295 Wallace Dr Sumy 688-em  SAILING  CULTUS LAKE     Geary "18" Racing June 1. 2. 2 pm and 4 pm Cultut  . Lake fW. Marshall Box 141 Cultus Lake 858-6188  SOCCER  CHILLIWACK-CULTUS LAKE Annual Indian Soccer Tournament  June 1, 2, 9 am Cultus Lake Park tChuck Jlmmle 4315 - 4232 Sardis St.  Burnaby 438-1858  VANCOUVER Provincial Cup Final June 2, 2 pm Empire Stadium t����  Hughes 1746 Nassau Dr Vancouver 321-0192  SOFTBALL  GIBSONS Gibsons Bantam Girls Invitational June 1. 2, 10 am Brothers  Park ffl. Kurucz Box 316 Gibsons 886-2666  PORT COQUITLAM Poco Bantam Girls Softball Tournament Juno 1.  2. McLean Park tN. Hughes 3845 Clematis Cr Port Coquitlam 665*2455  SWIMMING  BURNABY    B.C. Championships - Age Group & Can Am Seniors Juno  1, 2 Simon Fraser University Pool (Washington, Oregon, New Zealand) it.  Campbell 927 Caithness Cr Port Moody 936-1112  COQUITLAM      Invitational "Early Bird" Swim Meet June 1. 2. 8 am -  6 pm R. L. Spani Pool Coquitlam tR. Clarkson 812 Regent St Coquitlam  298-1373  . DELTA     3rd Annual B.C. Festival of Sports Swim Meet June 2, 8 am  Ladner Community Pool tE. Radoslovlch Box 65 Delta 946-2267  MAPLE RlDGE    Invitational  Swim  Meet June 2. 8:30 am Centennial  Pool Haney tH. Watson 22772 - 123 Aye Maple Ridge 467-4396  NORTH  DELTA     B.C. Festival of Sports Invitational June 2. 8 am ��� 8  pm .Pool  84th Ave North  Delta  tD.  Elwood 8811   Shepherds  Way Delta  ���'584-0270     Yj- -      7 7     ; '  NORTH DELTA June 2, 9 am North Delta Rec Centre ID. Elwood  8811 Shepherds Way Delta 584-0270  NORTH VANCOUVER Capilano Festival Swim Meet June 1. 2, 8 am  Capilano Winter Club Regional fl. Goodman 4351 Prospect Rd North Vancouver 254-5411  NORTH VANCOUVER     "A" & "B"Swim Meet May"31. 6 pm North  Shore. Winter Club tMrs Mulock 879 East 12th North Vancouver 987-8289  RICHMOND     Dual Meet Invitational June 2 Steveston Pool  fft. Layzell  639 Nad/ne Cres Richmond 274-2181  SURREY 4th Invitational Swim Meet June 1/2. 8 am Bear Creek Pa/k  (Washington) \H. Hoftman 7646 - 120th St Surrey 524-3858 '  TENNIS  TSAWWASSEN Finals '- B.C. Festival of Sports Tennis Tournament  June 1. 2, 8 am- 6 pm Tsawwassen Tennis Club \R. Emsley 1552 Beach  Grove Rd Delta 273-6211  TRACK & FIELD  BURNABY    Burnaby Stridors Elementary Track Meet June 4. 4 pm Burnaby Central Senior High School tK: Hampton 7784 - 16th Ave Burnaby  522-5147  MAPLE RIDGE    Maple Ridge Elementary District Track Meet May 30,  9 am May 31  Maple Ridge High School Track fW.  Hill 10351 - 240 St  RR 1 MapleRidge462-7131 v  RICHMOND     Provincial  High School Championships May 31, 3:45 pm  June 1, 11:40 am Minoru Park tJ/m Young Burnaby Central High School .  299-5771  RICHMOND B.C. Elementary Championships June 7, 8, 9. 6 - .8 pm,  9-7 pm, 9 - 6 pm Minoru Park tK; Young 799 Goldstream PI Richmond  277-1818  ROSEDALE     Mount Cheam Cross Country May 30 start time 4 pm Rose-  dale Junior Secondary School fKeith Burnett Box 130 Rosedale 794-7124  SURREY.   Surrey Elementary School Championships June 3, 4, 5. 6, 7,  10, 1  pm each day Bear Creek Park Track tB. Morley 12772 - 88th Ave  Surrey 596-3177  WEIGHTLIFTING  WHITE ROCK    White Rock Recreational Games Festival June 1 warmup  10 am starting time 12 noon Semiahmoo High School (Oregon. Washington,  Alberta, Idaho) \Dieter Stamm 12559 Crescent Rd Surrey 536-7686  YACHTING  VANCOUVER Vancouver Regatta June 8, 9 English Bay Royal Vancouver Yacht Club Headquarters Jericho (Washington) \B. Davis 3920 West  Broadway Vancouver 681-4111  Ran to participate in the British Columbia  Festival of Sports this coming week.  You, your family and friends can take an  active part in many scheduled events. Or, you  can attend events as a welcome spectator.  Either way, you will enjoy memorable,  leisure-time activities of your own choosing.  BRITISH (DLUMBM  FE5TMOFSP0R1S  if if1-��**    '  Yt--  Sponsored by the  Government of British Columbia  Department of Travel Industry  Hon. Ernest Hall, Minister  Pick up your free "Schedule of Events" folder  at any British Columbia branch of the Canadian  Imperial Bank of Commerce, BCAA offices,  Recreation Offices, Sporting Goods Stores or  other public information outlets.  t Event Chairmen. Any errors, omissions or subsequent  changes are not the responsibility of the Provincial Government.  &* _�� �� e -fim {6_ &m 's*&a ^��o   WORK WANT�� (Confd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  ... Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions __b price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads  not  paid one   week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. BjC. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8-50  COMMGEVtUn  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  UNDER  MISC.  FOR SALE  May 31, Fri., 8 p.m. Glad Tidings Tabernacle!, Gibsons.  Young people from Whalley,  singing and preaching  June 2, Sun., 10 a.m., HI a.m.  7 p.m. Returned missionaries  from Uganda, Africa; Sharon  and Bob Wager. Slides at the  p.m. service.. Also at 8:45 pjn.  Singspiration Rally for all  churches. ���     ���.       ,     .  Transcendental Meditation in-  formation.   886-7654,   886-2524.  June 30: Wargames Rally, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Every Monday night at 8 pjn.  BingO, New Legion Hall, Gibsons. ?  ^ ���' '���'       ��� ���   - - -��� .      . ---  Every Thurs.,  8  p.n_.,  Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek" 7  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  Backhoe available on request.  Phone 886-7638.  For all your carpentry needs  Call A. SHEPPARD  CONTRACTING  885-2978  Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 886-9579.  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron Crook, 886-2834  after 5 p.m.    FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  DEATHS  CORiRIVEAU ��� May 17, 1974,  at Puntzi Lake, B.C., Joseph  Arthur Corriveau of Hopkins  Landing, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Florence, one stepdaughter J. Pauline Haar of  Edmonton; one stepson Peter  Ohler, Vancouver, and five  grandchildren.   (ARD OF THAMIU  A sincere thank you to all who  helped Alena and Brian Grigg,  GilbsOns Fire Dept., Police and .  boys and girls, at the time;of  their accident on Sunday. Also  the doctor and ambulance-driver.      -��� Mr. and Mrs.  Grigg.  A sincere thankyou tof Gibr  sons Fire Dept, for their .quick  response and to all the people who helped save the clothing and who looked after our  place to stay Tat the tinted the'  children and who o_fered us a  fire. It was greatly appreciated  , ���Otto and Alice Odermatt,  Peninsula Cleaners.  LOST  Hubcap for '74 Datsun. Phone  886-9287. '    .  Half glasses, black frames. Ph.  886-9653. ._ '  FOUND  Key on United Church grounds  .Sunday morning. Nofw at Coast  -News. .    .   _.  Set otf; keys in phone booth.  Now; at Coast News. ���  Vicinity Soames Point. Staiok-  ey grey female kitten. iPh 886-  2066:  ������������������  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area; contact 886-2546.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9409.  Meetings St. Aidan's Hall,  Tuesday,  8 p.m.   HELP WANTED  NEW  BEACHCOMBER  EXTRAS  Casting director Norma Har-  ley wishes to add new faces to  our existing list of extras. it.  interested please contact Miss  Harley in person (not Molly's  Reach) at Room 19, Sunnycrest  Motel, from Wed., May 29  through Fri., May 31.   AVON  YOU CAN SELL AVON full-  time or part-time! As an Avon  Representative you can schedv  ule your own working hours.  .Make the most of a real earning opportunity by selling  quality products right.in your  own community. Call now:  885-2183  after 4 pan.  WORK WANTED  Garbage   hauling.   Free   esti-  mates. Phone 886-8632.   PAINTING  &  LABOR  by contract only  Crew  available  Phone 886-9245 '  Young boy seeking odd jobs.  Phone Mike, 886-2438.  W_ provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  PERSONAL  CARPET CLEANING  The Argosheen Method  We towel dry!  Phone  12 to 1 - 885-9327  or after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SAL.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  1 Thurs., Fri.. Sat., May 30,  31  June 1  Clint   Eastwood   in   Magnum  ; Force.   Mature.  Warning,   violence'and coarse language.  * Sun., Mon., Tues June 2, 3, 4  ,Don5t  Look   Now.   Restricted.  Warning,   some  brutality  and  nudes sex scenes.      ���  EATON'S  Suhnycrest Gib  Phone 886-7515  ON OUR FLOOR NOW  Summer Sale Specials  Viking Fridges ��� $319 - $379  Vikinff Washer ^309199  Viking Drier ���$204.09  Viking Spirtwasher ���229.99  Viking Dishiwasher '��������� ���309.99  Deepwell pump. ,        ���-_39,6Q  2 Toganberg billies. Phone 886^  28211.  i2ir' Phillips console TV, good  ���cc^dition,;$45. JPtoonej886-7726.^  *''  GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB  Annual Auction, June 22, 1 pm.  A desk, foot stool, la.wn mowers, a tarp, and lawn chairs.  1066 Ford Galaxie 500. One  Hoover vacuum. Ph.  886-9988  Boys/mana suit. Size 38-40,  worn twice, very reasonable.  Also suit jacket. Ph. 886-7703.,  1972 Yamaha 250 Trail bike,  4000 miles. $600. Phone 886-  74)28. -  1 Sjpanish dining room suite  with buffet, reasonable. Phone  886-7658.  Navy & white baby carriage,  baby bouncer, walker and a  feiw clothes. $55. Phone 886-  7373.      ���   -..  Fridge. Call Saturday and Sunday. 886-9879. .  . Winch for sale, $25. Phone 886-  7613.  Table, 6 chairs, in good condition, $75; electric Sunbeam  broom,  $25. Phone 886-7273.  SelectTedar decking, $350 per  1000. Boat and trailer, as is,  $100. Phone 886-2908.  One 6 cyl. 200 cu. in. Ford mof  tor, new rings and valve grind.  $75. Phone 886-2584  5 copies set of house plans.  Paid $300, will sell for $250.  886-2802.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt   BARGAIN CENTRE  Used furniture and household  goods  Bought ��� Sold ��� Traded  Sechelt, 885-9848  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE  '69 Cortina GT for sale. Phone  886-2459.   '69 Ford pickup. Excellent con-  dition. Phone. 886-7054.  fil960 Zephyr. Good condition,  original miles. Phone 885-9030.  1970 Plymouth Fury 2. 2 door  hardtop, V8, power steering  and power brakes, auto., vinyl  top, nelw paint and tires. Good  condition, $11800. Ph. 886-2512.  1965 Ford Galaxie S00 XL convertible  390,   4  speed,   75,000  miles,   good   condition.  Phou  886-7447.  '71 Dodge  4  door  sedan,  in  good condition Auto, and P.S.  Phone 886-7660.  CARSJRUCKS FOR SAIf (Confd)  1972 G.M.C. % ton, 26,000  miles, twin fuel tanks, V8,  auto., power steering, power  brakes, radio and canopy. Can  be seen at Irwin Motel.  BOATS FOR SALE  8 ft. Sabot fibreglass cartop  and oars. Phone 886-2397 af-  ter 5 p.m.  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  .Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  pets ;    .  Puppies free to good homes.  Phone 886-7887.  Beautiful black Lab cross pup,  free to good home. Phone 886-  2-90. :  2   beautiful  male  apricot  toy  poodles. 8 weeks, $120 the pair.:<  Phone 886-9952.   FOR RENT  Suite    .for    rent,    Granthams  ' Furnished,  2 bedroom  trailer, ,  Landing. Phone 886-2641.  Gower Point Road. Sorry, no  children or dogs.  Phone  886- <  2887.  Trailer space available on private . property. Water, septic  tank, power and phone. Phone  886-9625.  800 sq. ft. shop space for rent  in Village of Gibsons. Write  P.O. Box 202, Gibsons   Maple Crescent Apts., 1660'  School Road, Gibsons. 1, 2 and  3 bedroom suites. Cablevision,  parking, close to schools and  shopping. Reasonable rent. Ph.  886-7836.   WANTED TO REIT  2.-3 bedroom  dwelling any-     I  where on Peninsula. If offer,     I  call collect, R.   B. McFarlane,   .,  112-985-3626.  PROPERTY FOR SAIf  Large treed lot in the village  of Sechelt, 100 x 250, $14,900^  Phone 885-2087.  GIBSONS AREA  One prime acre in choice de- '  velopment.   Selected   clearing  and montly level, partial view,  all    services,    excavated    and "*>. ���  driveway. $19,500.  Phone 886-?*  7726.  Beautiful residential lot. Cor-  ner Davis road and Shaw Rd.,  Gibsons, 65 x 120. Phone 112-  731-8653.  ________  Large view lot 68' x 386' (.60  acre) on Velvet Road. Good  marine view. Developing area.  Large level cleared building  site. $9,000. $4400 cash to existing mortgage. Phone 886-  7095 after 6 p.m.  View lot in Gibsons. Phone  886-2417. V     :  Langdale Chines. New subdivision, view lot, 85 x 150, underground services, paved  roads, $9,600. Phone 434-6326,  876-11975.    .  Revenue duplex Granthams  area. Older house, revenue approx $265 per month. Use one  side,to pay mortgage. Owner  sale. Offers to $30,000. For information M. Dickie, 128  James Road, Port Moody, B.C.  Hopkins  Landing:   4  bedroom  house,  by owner,  semi-waterfront,   access   to   beach,   safer  mooring. 886-2492 after 6 p.m.  Over % acre Gower Point Rd;  Cleared. Regional water and  electricity available. On school  bus route. 886-2802.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  Lots available in Langdale,  Roberts  Creek and Sechelt. Prices from $7,200 to $13,500.  REVENUE PROPERTY:  9  suite apartment ��� excellenjt  revenue. This property has potential for future expansion.  , On sewer, zoned multiple dwelling. Ideal opportunity for  investmentin an-expanding area. Terms on $137,000.     N  DAVIS BAY: Here is one of Davis Bay's finest homes,  tremendous view, landscaped. Quality built and finished.  Large double garage adjoining home. Could be utilized  for expanded living space. $58,000.  TRIPLEX: Located on extra long lot, close to school and  shopping.  A good beginning investment.  $40,000.  NORTH ROAD: In the village, close to schools and shopping centre. 3 bdrm home on deep lot. 1% bathrooms^  attractively priced at $37,000. See us for financing details.  31 ACRES: Near village; mostly cleared, has tremehidousl  future growth potential. Asking $90,000.  16}_ ACRES: with long highway frontage, 2 creeks. Not  in freeze. Treed. $38,000.        _    .      .  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS: Lovely home close to  beach. 3 bdrms., utility, fireplace and sundeck. $28000.  Terms. Dominion Lease Land  20 ACRES, HWY 101: Close to Gibsons. Has log cabin on,  very nice flat property in ideal location. F.P. $66,000.  FOR RENT: These two apartments should be seen. Lux-1  uriously finished/Located on waterfront in lower Gibsons  Village. No others like them in the area.  Don Sutherland  885-9362  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser 886-2531  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  -    Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Gower Point: Approx. 1 acre  - has' terrific view. Older 4  room cottage requires some repairs. Serviced with water,  phone and hydro. $31,500.  i&ummer cottage* of Merit.  Beach level. Immaculately  clean and tastefully decorated. Two bedrooms, spacious liv  ing room, dining room, mod.  kitchen. Furnished only. $31,-  500. .''..'������-...'.���.'"'  Granthams: A real family  home situated on large view-  lot. This well appointed home  features 3 bedrooms, den, large  kitchen with adjoining room,  spacious living room, vanity  bath, W-W except kitchen and  bath. Partial basement.. A-oil  heat. Terms on $36,000.  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  GIBSONS:   One  only  at  this  low price level. Treed lot. Well  located. $8,500.  Retirement Gem: Revenue too.  Spacious living room features  lge. window to take advantage  of the breath taking vieiws.  pleasant dining area, mod. kitchen, vanity bath. Lower suite  pact kitchen, and batnrm. Pri-  consists of 2 large rooms, com-  vate entrance from covered patio. Grounds are beautifully  landscaped! and fenced. Carport  and cement drive. A must to  see at only $41,500.   7  Howe Sound waterfront lot.  No Hydro yet but piped water.  Asking $13,500 on terms.  LISTINGS WANTED!  Freda Dumont ��� 886-71105  The d_ath is reported in  Vancouver on May 25-of Annie  Elizabeth Allan, in her 9_th  year. Mrs. Allan formerly lived, in Gibsons. Mrs. D. Steinbrunner of Gibsons is a daughter. .'.������������:'.'���;' ���  Mrs N. Rumpel of Langley  is a granddaughter; There are  two grandsons, Bruce Steinbrunner at Ucluelet and Lane  Macey of New Westminster. A  private funeral service was  Jheld, cremation following. Rev.  D. Harris olfificiatfed.  Derby winners  Winners of Gibsons Wildlife  !club fishing derby at Ruby  and Sakinaw Lakes Sunday  were: Juniors, Pierre Berdahl,  2.12 lbs; second, BimeBoufl-  reau, 2.6 lbs; Carla Nygren 1.4  lbs. Steve Holland, club president, was rewarded with the  skunk prize.  In the seniors, Eugene Bpud-  reau with 2.0,5 Jibs. was7first;  Qary Berdahl second with 2.1  lbs.*andTNbrman Berdahl third  with.1.15 lbs.  M0Rt^C_T~~~~~~    ~~  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim-  - mo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778.   Howe   Sound   Farmers'  , Institute. Stumping or ditch-v  ing powder, dynamite, electric0  or   regular  caps,   prima-cord,  HOWR SOUND WATER TAXI  New Brighton, Gambier Island,  is now under the management  of Mr. John Knight. Phones,  886-9343, 886-9651. Radio controlled.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-0327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  COMPRESSED AIR  RECHARGED  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, painty rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 881-9303  PROPERTY WANTS  Wanted to buy "before July 1.  Acreage with or without house.  Cash available. Write Box 593,  Gibsons, B.C .     .  MOBILE HOMES  12 x 62 Leader, 1972, 2 bedroom, galley kitchen, fridge  and stove. . Skirting and oil  tank. Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. Phone  886-9826. ,  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK & SALES  New Models now, on display:.  3 bedroom, 1 year old double:'.  wide trailer. Fully furnished,  including washera nd dryer,  shag carpet. $6,400 down, assume payments. Ready to move  in immediately. iPhone 886-  7684 after 5 p.m.  All models include 2 dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe xanses,  washers and driers, custom-  made furniture, delivei-y and  complete set-up. All taxes included. No hidden charges. No  extras to buy.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  ��� ,       ���.. / ��� ���  Phone 886-3248 Gibsons  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C. Notary Public  GIBSONS RURAL: 560 sq. ft. on 2 floors ��� needs some  finishing. Nice view from sundeck. 1.58 acres. Trailer 12'  x 28.' oh property. Full price $32,350.  GOWER POINT ROAD: One acre suMividable property.  Roads and water in. $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Good starter home, or for retirement,  2 bdrms., lvgrm, (with view) and kitchen. Lot 50' x 150*.  Full price $20,000.  Also along Beach Ave., a beautifully designed 2 bditm  home on excellently landscaped lot with another lot con-'  taining fruit trees. Priced at $54,000.  LISTINGS WANTED  Ron McSavaney. 886-9656  Hwy 101, Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  FOR SALE  207' x 200' commercial property, strategic  location - 4 room home plus shop. Call  Norm Peterson - 886-2607  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD,  Gibsons - 886-2000  LIVESTOCK  Ready to lay pullets  Cross  Rhode Island Red-White Rock  20 weeks old  $5.00 each      '    i 886-2398  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  Commencing  JUNE 3 Coast News, May 29, 1974.    J  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Ian and Barbara Cattanach, of R.R. 1,: Sechelt, B.C.,  hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a licence to divert and use water  out of Chaster Creek which  flows south and discharges  into Strait of Georgia and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion will  be located' above old cemetery  on Crown Land, D.L. 4468.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 1,000 gallons a day.'  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 1, of Blk. 6,  of L. 69.1. Gp. 1, N.W.D., Pttan  MHO.  A copy of this application  was7 posted on- the;* 8th AlprJ4; .i  11974 at the4proposed point of  diversion and! on the land or  mine where the water is to be  used and two copies were filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this applica-  ion may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings; Victoria,  BJC., within thirty days of the  first date of publication of the  application.  Ian Cattanach  Barbara Cattanach  Applicant.  First date of publication is:  May 29, 1974.  THE FRIENDLY GIANT played by Bob Homme is a CBiC-  TV morningtime favorite of  children. The program series  telecast ever^ weekday, Mondays through Fridays from 9 i-  9?15 a.m., is the same program  that has been on CBC-JTV for  more than 16 years. The giant  Hves in a castle and is very  fond of little children. He's  supported by his puppet friend*  Rusty^ the rooster, Jerome,  the giraffe and the well-known  racoons Patty and Polly.  To ex  in  Scuba diving  An evening of scuba and  snorkel diving will be available to the public when, the  Divers Deri fromiVvVancouver  will perform in Sechelt Elementary school gymnasium  Wed. June 5 from 8 to 10 p.m.  There will ibe a display of  the latest wet gear and tanks.  They will also display some of  their treasures along with how  to use a speargun, cameras  and other underwater needs.  There will be talks on scuba  and snorkel- diving and the  care of equipment. The Divers  Locker will show a film about  explorers of the undersea  World and the equipment they  use.  FOR SALE  Only one in area, U-Drive business -12 late  model units in A-1 condition. Full details -  Call Norm Peterson, 886-2607.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  Gibsons -886-2000  MONEY WANTED:  INVEST IN YOUR COMMUNITY  l^^RTGAGES  5 YEAR TERM ,  ������"    BETTER THAN BANK INTEREST  ENQUIRIES WELCOME  CALL CHARLES Eti&LlSH  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  NDP meeting  More fishers       (con__meafr.-_p_g-i)  catching fish  minus one fin  Indian lore for children  Good winter fishing in Saanich Inlet proved profitable for  two Victoria anglers. Mr. G.  Johnston of . Cedarwood and  Mr. Willey of Taylor Rd; each  won $100 from the Department  of Environment Fisheries Service this week Their names  were drawn from among the  hardy souls who fished, in  GeorgiaiStrait through February and March, and checked  their salmon for a missing adipose   fin.  Y Fisheries Service found that  92 % of the heads turned in!  did! contain tags so they were  able to send the $3 reward to  97 fishermen. During the late  winter the great majority of  hatchery salmon in Georgia  Strait were taken in the southern areas, particularly Saanich  Inlet.  Tag analysis shows that in  general there were 28 Canadian coho and 54 U.S. Chinook^  Almost all the 12 Canadian  chinook were taken in the  north between Nanoose and/  Campbell River. These chinook were mostly Big Qualicum  Hatchery salmon, while the  coho in the southwere CapiL-  ano Hatchery and Big Qualicum fish.  The February-March results  partly reflect much - heavier  fishing in southern Georgia  Strait than in the north. Fisheries will be interested to discover whether all the Canadi-  .. an chinook have been in northern Georgia Strait and simply  " were hot caughtY or  whether  they have gone outside to the  Ywest ��oast of thfevlslknd.  Februa_y^S_arch iriarked the  end of the first year of operation * for the Georgia Strait  Head*Recovery ProgramYFish-  eries is asking all YGeprgila  Strait fishermen to .cliecls:" their  coho and chinook salmon for a  missing adipose fin. Anglers  loan (turn in the head of the  fish at any of 100 Head Depots  around Georgia Strait. Commercial fishermen can sell the  fish head-on to Norpac or other  participating companies and  ask the camp man for instructions. If the head contains a  tag, Fisheries sends the fisherman $3 and enter his name in  the $100 (bonus draws for that  > period. Tag returns from the  second  year  of  the program .,  will serve to double check salmon  migration  patterns  suggested by the 1973 effort.  Brownies hold  final meeting  Brownies of Gibsons 2nd  Pack held their final meeting  of the year May 22. Special  event was a Golden Hand ceremony. Golden Hands were presented to Dawne Atlee, Joanne  Craze, Kathleen Hume, Christine Klausen and Ann Parker.  The following badges were  presented: Housekeeper, Ger-  aldine Martin, Christine Klausen; Athletes, Christine Mc-  flFJiee,; Petkeeper, Dawne Atlee; Collector, Kathleen Hume;  ���Needleworker, Dawne Atlee;  Hostess, all Brownies  In the fall Judy Kilgour will  take over from Lil Pariseau as  -Brown Owl and Rosemary  Jamieson will become Tawny  Owl.  On Sunday, May 26, the  pack went for their year-end  outing to Vancouver to see  Disney on Paradte.  Gibsons 1st Pack Brownies  enjoyed sunny weather at  Camp Olave, Wilson Creek, on  May 26 and 27. Eighteen  Brofwnies were supervised by  Marlene Bjornson, Eleanor  Crosby and Barbara Valancius.  They enjoyed crafts, songs and  campfires. Lynne Brandys and  Chris LePage looked after the  catering;  supply that money therefore  royalties must be used for this  purpose. Both the provincial  and federal governments must  preserve resources for use of  Canadians.  He maintained the cost of  living was the main election issue and the energy crisis was  one of the cost of living factors. No party had all the answers but the NDP has some  and was willing to do something about it. He urged a two-  price system, domestic and ex-,  port. A price control board  could be of some use, he added.  Don Lockstead referred to  ���the operation of the government and mentioned the 300  pieces of legislation the cabinet has so far put before the  house. He spoke of Bill 31 covering mineral laws and stated  funds diverted by this, bill  would be used to help pay for  more welfare objectives for  the public.  ��� [���. On the Public Officials Disclosure bill, correspondence  _ent to him did not reveal general public objections to the  bill. A public official with  nothing to hide has nothing to  ifear. He concluded by saying  the present government was  the best government B.C. had  ever had.  Mr. Hartley implied during  his remarks that he was in the  vicinity to see what could be  done about establishing a government building in Gibsons  area. '..:���'.  He likened the payment of  royalties by mining interests  to the situation in which cattlemen pay a. sliding rate on  grass land in relation to the  price of beef and the fact that  a person buying a Christmas  tree pays a tax so the other resources should be taxed, on  the sarnie basis.  On car insurance he cited  where the head offices of major insurance companies were  arid hone of them had its head  office in Canada. There, were  22 in all and1 covered areas of  the world outside Canada. The  B.C. insurance plan would  keep that money here.  Doris Fuller was head table  chairman and introduced the  speakers. Music was provided  by the Dynamics.   -  Raffle winners  v  announced  The winners of the Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary sponsored \  raffle were: 1st. Mrs. Edna  Hewitt, Egmont, No. 177; 2nd.  Mrs. Hazel Skytte, Roberts  Creek, No. 212; 3rd. again Mrs.  Hazel Skytte, fro. 216. These  winning tickets were drawn  by Mrs. Ina Grafe, Mrs. Shirley Derby and Mrs. Dorothy  Goeson on the last day of ttye  Timber Days.  Members of The Independent Order of Foresters were  thanked for donating their  time in manning ��� the food  ibooths for the Minibus, on  both of the Timber Days Cele7  brations.  Grade 7s off  to Barkerville  David Remple, Elementary  school principal announces  that grade seven students will  be leaving for seven or eight  days in Barkerville Monday  morsing. The class raised its  funds various ways the last being Saturday's walkathon to  Port Mellon.  RAFFLE   WINNER  Gibsons Lions club raffle  winner for May 14 was Len  Wray.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  During the past two weeks  some children in the districts  elementary schools have had  special instruction in Indian  culture as it was practised in  the past on the west coast.  Mrs. Emma Hunt, an Indian  grandmother who remembers  her childhood in her long  house home at Alert Bay, is  employed by the Provincial  Museum in. Victoria to travel  to B.C.'schools to tell pupils,  and have them enact some, of  the legends that were told to  children by their Indian elders.  Speaking   to   pupils   in   the  upper primary   and beginnng  intermediate classes  in every  school in the district, she has  them act out the legends dress  ed in the costumes she brings  with  her,   are  authentic  replicas of cedar-ibark hats, button blankets,  and the masks  of the eagle and the raven.  > She   tells    a   legend   from  George Clutesi's book Son of  Raven, Son of Deer, about the  raven  who   foolishly  tries  to  emulate the eagle in hatching  salmon but only injures himself when he dives at a rock  which he mistakes for a salmon.   The   masks  Mrs.   Hunt  uses were carved by  George  Clutesi's son for this project  Mrs. Hunt is a natural storyteller who holds her young  audience spellbound and  brings a dignity and pride of  race to her work that clearly  depicts the great traditions of  her people.  Letters   from   the   children  who heard her to the Provincial Museum will encourage  the directors to continue and  enlarge their projects of bring  ing the museum to the people.  Almost 400 children in the  school district have seen some  of their work lessons in reading and social studies coxne to  life in Mrs. Hunt's presentation. - '���;;'���" -;   :; ':���  Swing breaks  Two youths were injured  Sunday shortly before six pm.  Sunday when swinging on a  rope a la Tarzan, the rope  broke resulting in injuries including a broken leg.  The injured pair, Brian, 17  and Elena Grigg, 15, were on  the same rope when it broke.  The accident occurred in the  area north of Gibsons bout-diary in vicinity of Cosy Comer.  Cunningham's Ambulance responded and conveyed them to  St. Mary's Hospital.  r  I  I  I  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  TO HELP  I  I  I  Just ask Dave  about Westwood  Homes.  Dave Thomson is in the subdivision business and  h***3 seen the work of a lot of builders.  So when it came to building their own home,  the Thomsons didn't hesitate to choose Westwood!  It was a wise choice. Because, at Westwood,  *  we use only the finest, kiln-dried materials and  the latest technology to build quality homes at  a reasonable price.  What's more, we can help you every step of the  way���from initial design right through to arranging  financing.  So, when you're thinking of a new home, take  a tip from the Thomsons.  Shop around.  Then talk to your  Westwood dealer.  Wt��A^  m  &W^SS3��___  M BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Box 107 GIBSONS, B.C.  836-7642 886-7833 Auxiliary honors  parting member  A presentation was made to  Mrs. Eleanor Gritt who will  be leaving the Sunshine Coast  shortly, following the May 13  meeting of Roberts Creek Hospital auxiliary. On behalf of  the members Mrs. Neva Newman expressed appreciation  for all of Mrs. Gritt's work.  Hostesses for the social hour  were Mrs. Gwen Hicks and  Mrs. Betty Gregory.  For the June 10 meeting a  dinner is being arranged. At  the May meeting Mrs. Gladys  Ironside, president, welcomed  the members. The committee  chairman thanked all who  had taken part, in recent  events held by the auxiliary.'  Reports were .delivered on  the meeting of the Co-ordinating' council and on. social  events at the hospital. A birth  day party was arranged in the  extended care section at St.  Mary's Hospital by Mrs. Betty  Merrick, Flo McSavaney,  Charlotte Raines and Madeline Gross.  2-month bills  " BJC. Hydro soon will discontinue its estimated interim  billing policy, under which  bills received every second  month by customers are for  estimated rather than actual  consumption. H.E. Daniel, Hydro's customers accounts manager, said the change would  begin to take effect June 1st.  ^Meters will continue to be  read at two-month intervals,'  he said, 'but customers will be  billed every two months, instead of monthly as at present  The bills will cover actual  consumption during the two-���;  month period.  Hydro discontinued monthly  meter reading and introduced  the, estimated interim, billing  program several years ago as  part of a continuing effort to  hold the line on rising costs.;.  S   Coast News, May 2S, 1$74.  7309  Twin .sweaters top long,  short skirts and pants!  Newest for spring! Crochet  sleeveless pullover and jacket  with puffey look of worsted.  Directions for waist and longer version. Pattern 7309:  Misses' Sizes 8-18 iricl.  $1 each pattern ��� cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15 cents each pattern for first-  class mail and special handling  to Alice Brooks, Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Progress  aye; Scarborough, Ont. MTT4P7  For All Your  Knitting Needs J  The Yarn Barn  "Well, shall we call it a day?"  Committee members of Calvary Baptist and Bethal Baptist Pioneer Girls Clubs, hosted a combined Mother and  Daughter banquet for the Colonists with Mrs. Henrietta  Gray of Selma Park as speaker.  The lower . auditorium of  Calvary Baptist Church 'was  decorated with white; and  green streamers and baskets  of spring flowers. Spine 40  (Colonists, mothers, guides,  committee mem^bers and special guests isat down to^ dinner.  Mrs. Arlys Peters gave the  welcome .speech and Mrs. Mar-  jorie Morgan asked the blessf  ing. Colonist Charlotte Bandi  proposed a toa��t to the  mothers, and Mrs. JuneYB&nd>  i responded with a toast to'  the daughters.  At the close of the dinner  Mrs. Darlene McQueen read  an article What is a Girl?. Colonists Cathy Anderson, Angel-  a Hilstad and Wanda Erickson presented a humorous skit  entitled, Has the Train Gone?-.  Chief Colonist guide Mrs.  Judy Peters reported on the:  years activities of the Bethel  Baptist club, and then, assisted by guide, Mrs! Jennie Mkrk  wart, presented Colonists G_b-  rielle Schoepflin, Patty Bilous,  Charlotte Bandi and Sharon  -Markwart iwith the Bible  Truth badge. This group, recently organized, accomplished much in the way of Bible,  achievement and handcraft.  Mrs. Joan Rigby, Chief Colonist guide for the Calvary  Baptist club, gave a resume of  the club's activities, as well  as a character sketch of each  of her Colonists. She then  presented these ranks aiw$  badges: Cathy AndersOri^  horseman rider; Loretta Harrison, trailblazer; Linda Hanf.  son, needle arts, household  care, babysitting; Wanda Erickson, music, babysitting, advanced food arts, hiker, all  Canadian; My Church and Bible truth.  Charlene Danroth, horseman  groom, babysitting and animali  care;   Louise  Wilson,   nature-'''  craft   and- activity   planning;  Lisa Dew, needle= arts, personal development, babysitting;  Angela Hilstad; activity planning and Bible truth badges;  Barbara Lyttle, food arts, activity planning and trailblazer;  Glenda Holland; animal "care  and trailblazer rank.  Mrs. Gray held the attention of the group as she spoke  from her own personal experiences in life.  A. WIREN GRADUATES  Among the 29 British Columbians who attended the University of Sa_ikatcheiwan May  16 and Ii7 convocation was Arnold John Wiren who graduated as a doctor of veterinary  medicine. ,  French classes  Junior and senior secondary  school students wishing to improve their ability to speak  French may do so this summer, through a special non-  credit course being offered at  Simon Fraser University.  Free of charge, the course is  open to students who liave  been exposed to French in the  Written form and who now  wish to improve their oral  skills. Hour-long classes will  begin Thursday, June 27,  EMERGENCY 911  The emergency telephone  number problem may be on  its way to solution. B.C. Tel  informed Gibsons council that  the letter from council asking  for Emergency 7N"um.ber 911  for the Sunshine Coast is now-  in the hands of the phone  company's marketing department which is planning the  emergency number system.  ���������������:���     r-    ��� ���  See our summer stock  Gibsons V. C. Thrift Shop  COAST DRYWALL  Drywali  and Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATE  -Ph. 886-7643, 886-9974^  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  SECHELT  1S.C DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (INVESTMENT ��� SAVINGS ��� CHEQUEING)  INTEREST ON MmiMUM MONTHLY BALANCES OF $500.00 OR MORE  AT S%% per annum. CALCLUATED AND PAID  SEMI-ANNUALLY/  (JUNE 30 and DEC. 31.)  EFFECTIVEYFROM JUNE 1, 1974.  CASH DEPOSITS AND WITHDRAWALS ANY TIME, ANY AMOUNT,  NO CHARGES  CHEQUEING PRIVILEGES. NOMINAL SERVICE CHARGE. PAY YOUR  BILLS BY CHEQUE. YOUR CANCELLED CHEQUES PROVIDE RECEIPTS. PERSONALIZED CHEQUES; NO EXTRA CHARGE. STATEMENTS AND CANCELLED CHEQUES RETURNED TO YOU MONTHLY  USE FOR REGULAR SAVINGS. BUILD LARGER BALANCES FOR  MAXIMUM EARNINGS. BALANCES OVER $500.00 EARN iiSTTEREST.  COMPLETE FLEXIBILITY.  ASK US ABOUT SHORT Oil LONG TERM DEPOSITS  SPECIAL RATES DEPENDING ON\TERM ANDl.AMOUNT    1  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPUES (1971) LTD.  886-2642  886-7833  Get  ONE FR  May 18-June 8 Ypu caln help!     Pioneer girls  honor mothers  .Would1 you like to provide  a valuable community service  and receive a wage? The Sunshine Coast Homemakers Service needs employees who  . will perform duties* ranging  from a few hours weekly to  full-time basis.  Those requiring Homemakers Service vary from young  families to the elderly/Anyone, male or female, aged 19  to 65, who is interested please  attend our next meeting  Thursday May 30, at 8 p.m.  Public Health Unit, Gibsons  (upstairs). Those wishing further information contact - Sechelt -85-12288: Gibsons 886-  2228.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  i Rev. David H. P. Brown  ,  . Sunday School. 11 a.m.  '     Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  | 2nd and 4th Sundays  i   Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  St. Aidan's  17     Sunday School 10:30 a.m.   /  Sunday Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  .;���  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chnrdi  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor" -������ Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Warship 9:30 a.m.  7 Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL - Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS   ,'  :    Sunday School 10:00 a.m  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Y Wednesday - Study Hour  7 7:30 p.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  PJione 886-7107  ��� ������������ Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., BfiMe Study, 7:30 pjn.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 7:30 pjn  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 10' a.m. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  ? _n His Service ���  At Your Service  God Loves You >  God is Love, and as we  fill our hearts with the full  meaning of this spiritual  truth, joyful living becomes  possible arid natural.  The TRUTH  thatHEALS  Broadcast this Sunday over  many stations including  CJVB, 1470 kbs. at 9:30 am.  A Christian  Science Radio  For the annual Mother and  Daughter Tea May 14 in Calvary Baptist Church, for the  Pilgrim' section of the Pioneer Girls club, more than 40  Moms and daughters attended.  Committee chairman, Mrs.  Mildred Erickson welcomed  the guests.  The church was decorated  with yases of spring flowers.  Mrs. Bertha Breu and. Mrs.  Joan Rigby poured tea from  the lace-covered table, and  committee members Mrs. Evelyn Cooper, Mrs. Arlys Peters  and -Mrs. Darlene McQueen,  assisted by Mrs. Helen Peebles, served refreshments.  The program featured special singing by the girls with  guides Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton and Mrs. Mary Madison  leading. Sandra McQuary  played two piano solos, Mauri  Robertson her recorder and  Joanne Braithwaite sang a  solo and accompanied herself  on the guitar.  Chief guide Mrs. Kay Owen,  gave a comprehensive review  of the years activities, reporting on the recent Pilgrim  overnight ^ camping trip on  Porpoise Bay.  The 'following ranks and  badges were presented to the  girls: Yvonne Edmonds, Voyager, kitchencraft. Sheila  Spain, Discovery and ��� outdoor and nature. Shannon McGivern, pi_covery and outdoor. Doreen Webber, Citizenship and nature. Brenda Leech  man, New life. Gail Wolverton, Discovery rank and outdoor. Betty Wilson, Discovery  rank, safety and water. Naomi  Nygren, drawing. Audrey  Kiene, Voyager rank, new  life and outdoor. Natalie Jack,  games. Kelly Webber, home-  care, nature, citizenship and  advanced water. Shirley  Christiansen, handicraft. Tor-  rie Reitlo, outdoor. Lena Jonas  drawing."  Pastor Erickson gave word's  of commendation.to girls and  guides for all that" had been  accomplished in the club during the year.  Mayor seeks  Wanted! Someone (no sex  discrimination) who will be  the president of Gibsons Athletic association. The present  chairman, Mayor Larry Labonte has held that position quite  a number of years. Now as  mayor he is finding municipal  affairs are absorbing his time.  So��� will someone step' forward and volunteer to take his  place and be chairman of Gibsons Athletic Association?  Scrabble, Spill and Spell,  Score Four, Lexicon, Numbers Up and many, other  games to help forget the  rainy-days. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  The S.C.A.C. will hold its  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  WILSON CttEK Hill  TUESDAY, JUNE 4-8 p.m.  The. Council is looldng for new directors, and  hopes __1 those interested will try fa> attend.  New directors will be elected at the meeting  for the coming year.  Those, wishing to be a Director  Please phone Mrs. Crowston, 885-2080  f  6   Coast News, May 29, 1974.  Plant book sale  at Sunnycrest  The Association for children  .with Learning Disabilites welcomes you to a Plant and'  Book Sale Sat. June 1 from.  10 a.m. to 2 p.m at Sunnycrest  Plaza,  Gibsons.  Proceeds will go towards the  purchase of a typewriter for  children with learning problems. ,  If you have any books, indoor, outdoor plants you can  donate towards the sale.  Please phone Mrs. Doreen  /Gust 886-9861 or Mrs. E. Reid  886-25&1. Y  Swim classes draw closer  Every  year   in   mid-May,   a  small     group     of    dedicated  young Red Cross water safety  enthusiasts set out from Red  Cross headquarters in Vancouver on a four-month crusade  to bring water safety knowledge and assistance to hundreds of communities throughout the province. ;  This summer, eight field su  pervisors, all of them qualified water safety instructors,  will travel an estimated 48,000  miles to supervise 280 aquatic  programs in 300 communities.  r The largest number of  drownings occur in the 13 to  21 age group, which last year  accounted for 26 percent of  all drownings in B.C. Next  highest were the 93 to 33 age  group and 34 to 46 group with  approximately 18 percent  each.  Falling overboard from  boats was the major cause of  drownings last year. These  falls accounted for 30 percent  of droiwnings, while swimmang  incidents were involved in  only 13 percent. Other causes  included falling from a stationary object, eight percent,  and from a non-aquatic vehicle, six percent.  | Log or  styro floats  to|  order,  gangplanks  I wharves, anchors - C��  I us for your requirements!  CaH BERT CARSON  886-2861  $200,000  You've got to be inlt to win it, so buy ail the tickets you can! Tickets available from  community service organizations or phone 681-9461 for ticket sales information..  First Prize:     $100,000  Second Prize: $25,000  Third Prize:    $15,000  6 Prizes of $1,000 each  9 Early Birds Draws  of $6,000 each  Save the Orpheum Lottery,  P.O. Box 11,000, Vancouver V6B 4T2  r  l  l  I  l  l  l  l  l  l  L.-_  ..S**etbcOTV*cwLotlctjlkketb)atS2Mp���XlkUt.   I  ..S-ve_eOrplKmn Lottery boo-(s)oC 10 tickets it ���  I  I  I  I  I  f  I  .cad me.  send me .  $20.00 per book.  HOTICK��TSW_tXBEtSSU-U>WT-tYOURREMITfAWCEI$BErElVEP.  Do not scad cash in the mag. Mat* money oedcror cheque payable to  Save the OtphetuaLottcfj.  KAMB. ....���..���>����������������. >���*��.��*����* ....AMOUttT ENCLOSED*...��*����������������������  ADDRESS. �����**�������������������������������������������������. ��� ������������������������������#�������������������������� �������������������������v��  CITY PHONE................  Authorized by the province of British Cofiwrth  under Licence number 11347  iy>W,ifc'wy��-;Mytw~'  ^(/��(VWW8*ft��^*(��.1(^*��i<��^i��^fi--| lO Coast News, May 29, 1074.  Liberty Brass  in fine program  Following an open air concert Saturday afternoon on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve, Liberty Brass, a band of young men  with a wide assortment of instruments backed by the singr  ing New Dimensions, moved  into Gibsons United Church  hall for another Glad Tidings  Tabernacle gospel concert.  They drew a good audience  and sang fervently varied  numbers in fast and slow tempos. Pastor Nancy Dykes led  in the song 'Do Lord, Oh Do  Remember Me'. A free-will  offering /was taken up.  Friday   at   8  p.m.   in  Glad  Tidings     Tabernacle;     young  people    from    Whalley    will  sing   and preach.   Sunday  at  10 and lli a.m. returned! missionaries    (Sharon    and    Bob  Wager will  appear and at 7  p.m.   they   will   show   slides  during the service.  fB9ff-SDT PATTERN  4635  SEVEN, yes, seven quickie  easy, pretty, spring and summer styles with princess lines  in one pattern! Choose permanent press cottons or knits in  plaids, checks, solids!  Printed Pattern 4 6 3 5:  Children's Sizes 2,4, 6, 8. Size  6 takes 1% yards 35-inch.  Send one dollar for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o.  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Progress ave., Scarborough.  Ont. MTT _P7  DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one  pattern free in New SPRING-  SUMMER Pattern Catalog.  Get one free pattern printed  inside. 100 beautiful fashions,  all sizes. Send 75 cents now.  New! Sew and Knit Book-  has basic tissue pattern $1.25  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Instant Fashion Book $.100  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  Marine Drive 886-7525  RED CROSS  means  People  Helping People  Complaint made over book  A  Sunshine   Coast   resident  one of 40 others has written a  letter to the Attorney-Generals  office in Victoria and also to  the ��etter Business Bureau in  Vancouver outlining ,his experience with an Edmonton  publishing company involving  advertising and the distribution of the book.  _____ January, 40 businesses  on Jthe Sunshine Coast from  Port Mellon to Pender Harbor were solicited over the  telephone to place an advertisement in a book to be called Drug Facts for Youth. \They  were told the book would be  distributed free to schools in  the area and that the adver-  .ising would take care of production and distribution.  The price of the insertions  seemed to vary between $32.50  and $17.50, depending on the  reaction of the person contacted. If he said he thought  $32.50 was too much, the price  was adjusted down until acceptable. All but two of the  spaces    were     approximately  the same size,  being   l%x2%  inches. The larger ones 2%x  2% inches were the same  price as the smaller ones.  .'Five of the advertisements  appeared without being authorized by the advertiser but  these people were not billed.  The rest of the people were  and seven of them paid oh rer  ceipt of the invoice which came  within a 'week of the telephone conversation. I was told  that I would be given 60 days  because, at the time, I was not  in a position to pay immediately. I was7one'who.-was to  be charged $-2.50.  It was _uring this 60 day  period of grace that I began to  think about the way this  transaction took place and  when I received my sample  ���book I began to ask ,ai few  questions. Not one of the  schools up the coast received  any of the books, so I wrote a  letter to the publishers and  asked where in fact they had  been distributed. I was given  a list of six places,  three in  IMPORTANT  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  Annual General Meeting  SUNDAY, JUNE 16 -2:30 p_m.  Madeira Park Community Hall  1973 Audit available for inspection at  District Office  Gibsons and three iri JEvechelt.  None so far as I can ascertain,  were distributed in Pender  Harbor where 25% of the advertising came from. Every  centre I checked had in fact  received about 10 copies each,  -nakirig a total of 60, plus one  sent to"each advertiser, or 100  in all.  'I contacted all the advertisers and suggested they with  hold payment until more information could be obtained,  "as things did'not seem to be  exactly as promised. They all  agreed and some of them have  received statements, but still  have not paid.  -Since January I have been  approached on two occasions  to place advertisements in  other publications put out by  the same people, one called  Children's Traffic Safety Book  and the other, the name of  which I do not recall* to be  distributed to shut-in child-,  ren, free of charge.  'The books referred to are  published by a firm in Edmonton, Alberta, known as L.V1.  Publications, Box 5184, Edmonton and, I (was told, there  is now an office in "v-ctowia.  The reply I received from  them came from A.J.C. Pfcib-  lcations, 10_O4 Stony Plain  Road,  Edmonton.  'One of the things I object  to most strongly in this whole  affair is that all these books  are supposedly for the benefit  of children and are solicited  on these grounds and as far  as I am concerned it is the  children as well as the advertisers who are being taken advantage of. The fact that the  transaction was done over the  telephone is also a sore point  with me because it seems that  the whole idea is to force a  hasty decision, one which you  would probably not make if  more time had been given to  think about it.  'If everyone had paid $32.50,  the total would have been  $1300.00 and even if half paid  the full amount and half paid  $16.25, the total would still be  $975.00, quite a sum of money  for 100 books, _0 of which  went to the people advertising  To   rhe  this  couldhardly   be  considered a fair return on the  investment and somehow or  other the public should 'be  warned.  This is probably a province  wide operation and maybe it  operates in other provinces too.  If this is the case it must be  a    highly    lucrative   business  "Poole Pottery" coffee sets,  platters and vases of superior quality; exclusive  satin smeoth finish or colorful high glaze ��� a lovely  gift for any occasion. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  RUBBER STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  COAST NEWS  Allow one week for processing  886-2622  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Jane 1  1 i  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971)  Our Best  <3>  Choose from hundreds of custom colors in Breeze,  Monamel and General Paint best quality finishes.  Paint with the best. ���. Save your time and money!  iH  usmm  flat  rN0UN0MC04T1  'ONmiW0U_*j  LMMIlOSOUHr  SUMFACfS .  LATEX INTERIOR FLAT  Applied as directed: one  coat covers most colors.  QUART $2.99  GAL.  Km^  INT. ENAMEL UNDERCOAT  INT. PRIMER SEALER  LATEX EGGSHELL  SEMI GLOSS LATEX  LATEX EXTERIOR FLAT  'MO&Ol/I  ���BREEZE  ���MONAMEL  ���GENERAL  PAINT  GENERAL   PAINT  22-010  Monamel  INTERIOR  SEMI-GLOSS  WHITE  GAL.  QUART $3.29  ALKYD SEMI GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� HOUSE & TRIM PAINT  EXTERIOR PRIMERS ��� PORCH-  &FLOOR  GAL.  QUART $3.59  Look to  ACCENT COLORS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) Ltd  Sunshine Coast Hi way  886-2642  GENERAL PAINT  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  GP-4-74  YOUR LOCAL  GENERAL PAINT DEALER  GENERAL PAINT &  WALLCOVERINGS SUN SHIN E   COAST   DIR E C T 0 RY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208; Harris Block  Gibsons   <  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEEDTIRK  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SALES and SttVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for   .  Disc brakes andDrum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2261  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m. '���.--.���.-.���  Fri, ��� 10 a.m. - 6 'pjn.-  Y   Sechelt: Tues. -Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  7     Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPUES  GIBSONS BUILDIHG SUPPUES  (WIJLTD.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 886-2642  "A complete buflding service"  7   TWIN CREEK LUMBER  &BUIUHNG SUPPLE ltd.  Everything fbr your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons ��� Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L &HSWANSONLTD.  READY-1_IX' CX>_ilCa_ETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  ConstructionPlywood  F^cy^ _?ariel_ Y  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery    v  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  '7;;._Tpee Estimates Y.-  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  t\  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  B0UT1H BULLOOlUtG  Clearing ��� Land&caping  Backhoe Work  Phone 880-9824  RJEt. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVaOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road  Building 7 -  Gravel & Fill  886 2830  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  * CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CARPETS  LEON'S CARPET INSTALLATIONS  Repairs,   New   Carpet   Sales  and'  Installation  Prices  SERVICES GUARANTEED  Corner iPtratt and Rosamund,  Gibsons 886-9093  CLEANERS  ARGOSKN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Seohelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free estimates  Bank financing available  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  8: a.m. to 5: p.m. Mon to Sat  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-2642.  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MAS0HRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, BoathOuses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-93Q7  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  DUNCAN & SONS  CONSTRUCTION  QUALITY BUILDERS  Specializing  in Custom Built Houses  Phone  -86-9698  TURENNEBROS.  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Foundations  '������v.Floors, Driveways,       N  Sidewalks,  Patios;  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  ROBERTS CRfflt DRY WAIL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spray tex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and Remodelling  3haw Road Gibsons  886-7668  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2090 evenings  B & B CONCRETE FORM  BUILDERS  Retaining walls, sidewalks,  driveways, foundations, etc.  Free estimates  PHONE  886-7941  CHAIN SAWS  SECHHT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  ���I  HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRIANS  OPTOMETRIST  REFRIGERATION  |^\\ BE ELECTRICItA,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE'*  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential -Commercial  Wiring -  Phone 886-7816  SIMELECTCICW.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ���Phone 885-2062  HEATING  SCCHaT~HEATIIIG ~~^  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  Spray, brush or roll  Phone 886-2512  KAN - DO  PAINTING  (P.O. Box 934,  Sechelt j B.C.  885-2734 evenings           i   PAVING  COAST PAVING  ' Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  s$:-;      TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Y Driveways, Crashed' Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Pc^yell Iliver. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30/ p.m.  PLUMBING  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHM. SHOP  & marine mm IN.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-21)16  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO fIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6f_, 8, 10 and 17J_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Phi 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFK LM.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines.  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 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  G&f PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD.  ,   Certified Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  ^    Phone 886-7638  "tw installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work. .  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  PENINSULA PLUMBING  *-       CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ������ PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITT-NG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  .All work Guaranteed  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Get that odd job done I  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION *  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   Cor  Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajm. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949    JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone, 886-9959  RETAIL STORES  c   i   s  HARDWARE  4  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  miss bee's  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9066  Cfcmtts-HaUmark Cards &.  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  \  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  EATONS BUYLME  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  RENTALS  Concrete     Form     Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided.  Please Contact  HSR FORM SOULS  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  885-2848  Eves.   885-2359  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C  Office  885-2625 Res.  885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGEHAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith6430  Sechelt 885-2332  SIGN PAINTING  ROBERTS SIGNS  "SIGNS OF ALL KINDS"  DUNC ROBERTS  1653 Marine Drive  P.O. Box 747, Gibsons  Phone 886-2862  Coast News, May 29, 1974. 11  Gibsons council  to new  Guib-ons mayor and aldermen are going along with the  Union, of B.C. Municipalities  report of general agreement  among mayors and aldermen  that November elections be  continued and that the takeover of office by new councils  should start in early January.  The UBCM mailed out a  questionnaire to all councils  seeking an opinion on the time  lag between November elections and1 the time councils  are sworn in .  Results of the survey showed of the 108 questionnaires  returned, 54 favored retaining  the present November dates  for elect-ons^and also did not  request any change in'the date  of taking office. The remainder off the questionnaires  showed that 19 had advocated  a mid-tDecember election date  but no change in the date of  the inaugural meeting of the  coun���__v_r boards.  A further 26 recommended  that the present election date  (third Saturday in November)  remain _s it is, but the date  for taking office be advanced  to sometime in December. In  addition 9 questionnaires received indicated a .variety of  other proposals.  The U.B.C.M. executive reviewed this matter at a recent  meeting .and agreed that no  change should be made to the  present legislation concerning  dates of annual elections nor  the dates on which newly  elected councils and% boards  take office, as the results contained iri the survey indicate  general agreement with' present legislation.  T.V..& RADIO  .���     NEVBC'TV  Service Depot for -  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.OA- -ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD  DEALER  Phone 886-2280  SUHSMME COASTTV  SALES 4 SERVICE IT*  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  ���������* "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN S_X2HELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TOWING  SECHELT TOWN* 4SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS  ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST RUB. MM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT ""  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  P. V. Sa VICES LTD  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher - 883-2733  days & evenings  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING      ~~  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv  Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building. 1.'.  WHIP  Salad Dressing  32 oz. jar   NABOB  100^    ____________________  TEA BAGS  APPLE JUICES^  COOKING OIL ;.-S�� ..��  83c  59c  PUT THESEAfOAf��T-SAV/m  OfV YOUR MENU.'  TALI AT/YEf   b.c. grown  IUMAIUE3    No. 1 Hot House ���   B.C. Grown   bchs.  GREEN ONIONS  APPLES Itr^r. 4 lbs89c  SPINACH  B.C. No. 1   bchs.  43c  IMIW*MMMMAMAAMMA^lMAAAMAAAMA^M^MMMlM^AMAAMMMI  STRAWBERRIES YOBK *-*  Sliced, 15 oz. _   FISH and CHIPS S^ER ���.  FRENCH FRIES fT*VAM  65c  85c  59c  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri., Sat, May 30,31, June 1  FOOD SERVICE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2522  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items