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Sunshine Coast News Jun 4, 1975

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Array ms&m  Provincial Library, ^N  Victoria, B. C.  4^'f  Sunshine  s  Printed and Published at Gibsons. B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28.  Number 22, June 4,  1975.  Irish Rovers pack Gibsons wharf  You could tell something special was happening in Gibsons  Monday. Starting at about two  or three in the afternoon that  mythical and ubiquitou s animal ��� some say it was the unicorn ���- seemed to be leading  people of all ages into such a  large gathering on the govern-.  ment wharf that one person remarked: "I've never seen so ���  many people on this old wharf"  The special haptpening, of  course was tlie taping of the  Irish Rovers-Bea'choonibers spe  cial to be aired on CBC-TV  '���Se(pten_berTl^.'';.  /lihe CB&-7ihyUe_ th^ people  7 of -:.C_ftl?i$_ii&^  to the 'special* event and came-  they did. Even tihe gang from  Molly's Reach was there and as  always, poor old Relic (Robert  Clothier)    ended   up   with   a  bucket over his head thanks to  Nick (Bruno Gerussi).  After about two hours o_  taping that included no less  than three rounds of 'nay never, nay never, no more* (we've:  got to do it again chorus) Rov-  er Will Millar said to a cheering crolwd that this had to be  one of the most beautiful pieces of land in the world  The one hour September 14  special will feature the Irish  Rovers and the Beachcombers.  If you can come on stage and  mess ujp our half hour some-?  Ibocljrdver-ieaixi one of the Irish Rovers say to Nick (and"  Relic then we're going to do  the same to your half hour.  Board demands public inquiry  NICK, and Relic with a hole  in their bucket.  ice for  hospital board  'Provisions are being made to  establish a health services and  hospital advisory board for  the Sunshine Coast. ".���������-  ��� Regional Board directore,  who also make up the Regional ~  Hospital District Board; were  told by Chairman Frank West  Thursday night that representatives from various organizations concerned with health  will form a committee whenever local tax money is required for additional hospital and  health facilities.  West said the committee will  act in an advisory capacity and  "tell us whether new facilities  are the wrong ones, or the right  ones."  "We are not experts in hospital and health facilities,"  West said referring to the' hospital district board, "and we  need expert advice."  He said membership on the  committee will include representatives from such organizations as the hospital society,  the Human Resource Society,  Pender Harbour Health Center  Society, Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit, and Gibsons United  Church. ' to  "(People here are being deliberately kept in the dark and  I want a public inquiry right  here on the Stmshine Coast."  This statement made Thursday by Director Peter Hoejn-  ber.g reflects the adamant feelings of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board in relation to the  four chlorine cars missing in  Malaspina Strait since February 19.  Because of the "muffled procedures" going on since the  sinking of. the chlorine cars  the Regional Board will ask  federal Minister of Transport  Jean Marchand to immediately  set | up a public departmental  inquiry to investigate the incident.  The Regional Board ahd the  villages sent a joint telegram  to MEP Jack Pearsall last month  inquiring what action wais  being taken to find the chlorine cars and also asking for  a public inquiry into the matter.  Regional Board Chaiifman  Frank West told the board  Thursday he had received a  letter from Pearsall in reply to  the telegram and the letter  "was completeljy- and entirely  unaicceptable to the Regional  District." West said Pearsalla  letter was influenced by partisan considerations and that he  ��� should do his own thinking.  West said he refused to accept the letter as a answer to  the board's telegram but directors asked him. to read it to the  board because it seemed to be  the official reply.  In his reply, Pearsall asked  West where he had "dug up  the latest rumour" and said he  was getting fed up with "your  helter-skelter approach to this  serious problem". Answering  >ajUegations frotm the board  that he was not pursuing the  chlorine tank problem, Pearsall added: "I'm doing all lean  clean up this matter."  'It might appear to Pearsall  in Ottawa that it's not a problem," Hoemberg, director for  for area B said. He felt people  here were not aware of what  ���was really going on and that  ���information was being kept  "deliberately vague."  Another letter from the DOT  in Ottalwa to the board said  work was continuing but finding a relatively small object on  the ocean floor was difficult.  The letter said four promising  targets had been located by  sonar south of Cape Cobourne  but further investigation with  TV* cameras and Pisces won't  take place until sea conditions  are calm.  Besides strongly urging the  public inquiry the Regional  Board will also suggest to the  federal government that lo-  cater bouys be mandatory for  marine transportation of oils  and chemicals.  Another try  If an animal shelter and  pound keeper cannot be acquired through the regional  SPCA office then the local  iStPCA group will try another  channel.  Aid. Jim Metzler told Gibsons council Tuesday that the  local SPCA group will apply  to the provincial government  for a district animal control  officer to control the dog problems on the Sunshine Coast.  Metzler said if the government agrees with the proposal  they would also be responsible  for an animal shelter.  Earlier, SPCA regional director, J. Jatworski told the local group that the establishment of an SiPCA branch, including pound and pound keeper, would be highly unlikely  because of the relatively low  population in this area.  Collision claims life of youth  A head-on collision on Sechelt's East Porpoise Bay Road  last Wednesday evening claimed the life of one man and sent  two other people to hospital.  Larry Johnson 1{J, died Friday in St. Raul's Hospital, Vancouver. He was a passenger in  a car driven by 23 year old  jMichael Cox. Both men are  from. Sechelt. Cox is presently  in St. Paul's Hospital.  flhe, driver of the other car,  Mrs. Frances Moore, also of  (Sechelt, received facial injuries  and is in St. Mary's Hospital.  Johnson was transferred to  |St. Paul's Thursday morning  by helicopter and Cox was  transferred later that day. Reports indicate Cox is experiencing complications and is pres-  Publicize juvenile offenders  Sunshine Coast Justice Council members would like to see  the Juvenile Delinquency Act  changed to allow: the publication of names of juvenile offenders, along with sentences  handed down in juvenile court.  This was the recommendation of the Juvenile committee  given at the Justice Council  meeting Thursday night of last  week. They felt that reporting  of j/uvenile offences would help  make the community aware of  the magnitude of the problem  and make it easier for the public to become involved in the  solution. It would also make  the public aware of the disposition of these cases. Part of the  problem is that now --many  people feel juveniles get off  t free.  The Committee felt that in  5 most cases it would act as a de-  ���Tterrent but to some it would be  ��� a feather in their cap to have  Ytheirv case in the papers. This  '��� 7' fyoiild      requireY   correlation  between the judge and the pro-  . bation officers on which cases  should be reported. The committee will work through the  summer to  develop  a system  for reporting this type of case.  The committee also heard a  report from Richard Rolfe of  Vancouver on Community Service   Orders   and   restitution  programs.  This is a program  that has been set up experimentally in Vancouver to provide   for   community   service  work  for   selected   offenders.  Sentences provide for up to 100  hours of work in such as sport  clubs, boys clubs and community organizations, to be completed within three months of  the date of sentence. There are  Land donated  for park  .Mayor Larry Labonte announced Tuesday night that a  Gibsons resident has donated  (waterfront land towards the  village's marina-park development in the bay area.  Mrs. Greta Grant and her  daughter Mrs. Mary Benyon  donated Lot 7, a waterfront  lot on Bay road, to the village  on the condition that the land  be developed for the purposes  of a park for the enjoyment of  all the residents of Gibsons.  "On behalf of council and  the residents of our community I would express our most  heartfelt appreciation to these  fine ladies for their selfless  Contribution and excellent  show of encouragement toward  our harbor development program," Mayor Labonte said-  ,   LIVING IN PAST?  Living in the past has di-  tinct disadvantages. Last  week's story on the Scout association annual meeting referred to the Mount Elphinstone  district. The name was changed  a few years ago to the Sunshine Coast District. The writer  has been advised to get himself  up to date.  now 10 juveniles in Vancouver  on the program as a condition  of probation.  The committee aiso heard a  report from Winona Stinson,  on Community Correction centres. These arc small, residential type centres where offenders can be sent in order to institutionalize them without removing them from the community. They are designed for  offenders who are not dangerous to the community, so they  can continue working, and support their families, instead of  the families going on welfare.  The centres have a maximum  of 20 offenders and a 24 hour  staff.  It is felt the centres provide  an opportunity for offenders to  maintain family ties, maintain  their job and support their  family; and they do away-with  the negative experience of  large institutions where people  get involved in the criminal  sub-culture. There are : a few  suwhr centres in the province-  now, and more are planned,  but there are no plans at present for one on the Sunshine  Coast, the meeting was told.  The next meeting of the Justice Council will be held in  September.  ently in isolation because oi a  hepatitis condition during the  time of the accident/  Sechelt RCMP sal<i cause of  the accident has not been determined. Both vehicles were  totally destroyed.  Topic: outdoor  education  The Board of School Trustees will hold its next meeting  on June 12 at 7:30 p_m. in the  library at Gibsons Elementary  School. This meeting will be  devoted mainly to a discussion  of an educational topic and  routine business matters will  be kept to a minimum.  Mr. George Matthews chairman of the committee on outdoor education for the Sechelt  Teachers Association will give'  a presentation on the implications and values of an outdoor  education program, and a speak  er from HoWe Sound School  District, Mr. Dave Coburn, will  outline the progress of the  plan being carried on there.  -' YPender Harbour Secondary  School is already engaged in  an outdoor education program  under the 'direction of77Ron  Breadner, and Pender Harbour  people are especially invited to  tMsxneetiijg.  The board wants the people  of Secheit .School District to  be aware of the programs offered in the schools and to participate in the discussions at  the meetings.  Two health inspectors needed  Regional hoard and municipal governments will pressure  the minister of health to hire  two health inspectors for the  Coast Garibaldi' Health Unit  after another health inspector  has quit because of overwork.  It was revealed last week  that recently hired Health Inspector Mike Wilson has terminated his position with the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  because according to one Regional Board director "he was  absolutely overwhelmed" with  calls.  Both Regional. Board and  Gibsons council agree that the  increase of population in the  area places too much pressure  on one inspector. They will  write to the department of  health asking consideration for  two   inspectors  for  the  Sunshine Coast area.  Prior to Mike Wilson's hiring last March former Public  Health Inspector Jack Som-  mers also terminated his position due to an overload oif  work.  A dry May  Rainfall for May shows a  relatively dry month with a  total of 1.55 inches. Last year's  total for May was 4.78 inches.  Average for that month is 2.07  inches.  High temperature last month  was 23 degrees C recorded on  May 9. Overnight low was 2  degrees on May 24.  Why the disparity?  MLA Don Lockstead has suggested in the Provincial Legislature that the government get directly involved in the distribution of fuel oil and energy, and  petroleum products.  Speaking in the legislature this week, Lockstead  said he was greatly concerned about the disparity of  Tetail prices for petroleum products soich as gasoline  and heating fuel.  " Idon't want to accuse the oil companies of being  in collusion, although we all know that Imperial Oil  sets the pattern for the province, but the fact is that  the ordinary person out there who has to buy his gas,  (fuel and heating oil, really wonders why there is a 20  cents difference between, for example, Gibsons and  Powell River. Why? I would like to know," Lockstead  said.  lie also said he had discussed the matter with the  B.C. Energy Commission and "I don't see why the B.C.  Petroleum Corporation is not directly involved in such  a venture for the good of the people of this province." Coast News, June 4, 1975.  Up to yer eyes in MUD at Salisbury  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per 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, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, BX  Where is our highway?  There are times when one sits down for moments  of quiet reflection and recalling past events, some of  which ended conclusively and others were left hanging  fire in a to-be-or-not-to-be condition.  Among the latter we can safely place a problem  which in the past raised considerable furore and provided help in defeating the Socred representative for this  constituency.  The issue so responsible was none other than where  a new highway was to be placed to handle traffic from  Langdale ferry terminus without having to take a slower  route through Gibsons.  When last heard of many months ago it appeared  that the highway from Langdale would converge on the  present highway somewhere past Seaview Cemetery and  also was somewhere in vicinity of being on the drawing board.  Now that we have a contract being fulfilled for the  repaving of the present Sunshine Coast Highway from  Port Mellon to Sechelt are we, during our reflections on  highways, to conclude that we must be thankful for the  new paving and not bother our highways masters across  Georgia Strait?  Would we be daring fate by behaving like Oliver  Twist and bowl in hand, ask for more road work? In .the  meantime, just how do we stand in connection with the  new route which was supposed to start at Langdale?  A moral here, perhaps!  There is an old saying that by working faithfully  eight hours a day you eventually get to be the boss and  work 12 hours a day. There is another which maintains  work is work if you are paid to do it and a pleasure if  you pay to be allowed to do it.  Whether the employees of a motorcycle co-op near  Coventry, England, have become enamoured with the  above thoughts one has no way of knowing. However,  when 270 employees took over tlie plant because it was  to be closed down as uneconomic, with the aid of a five  million pound government grant they have set out to  prove something.  The new responsibilities of ownership have caused  many ot accept voluntary unpaid overtime. The tea break  has -also been dropped so as to achieve better efficiency.  Norton Villers Triumph company which owned the  plant has sold some of the plant to the co-op and,will  buy and market its output of motorcycles. With a sitaff of  ,00 the employees hope to make 500 machines a week.  Before the employees took over after a lengthy sit-in, it  required a labor force of more than twice that size to  turn out 500 a week.  The secret of the co-operative's efficiency, according to one of its leaders, will lie in worker involvement.  There is no piecework and no demarcation of jobs. Workers are encouraged to switch from job to job as the need  arises.  Some of the employees have worked 15 hours a day  with no overtime pay. No matter how many hours they  worked they received 50 pounds for a 40 hour week.  The possibility that sweetness and light will become  a stronger factor as the months roll by for this co-operative venture, is hidden by the future. It could end up by  finding there are too many bosses. In the meantime good  luck to them.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The school board is infortmed  by Victoria to continue using  rented office space instead of  building its own.  Out  of  12.1  replies  only   12  favored a garbage pickup for  Pender   Harbour   in   a TRate-  payers association poll.  10  YEARS  AGO  Gibsons council explores  changing. the name Gibsons  Landing  to  Gibsons.  Three former pipers residing  in this area are striving to  form an area bagpipe band.  Members of Gibsons .council  favor   changing   Gower   Point  road's name to Marine Drive.  15  YEARS  AGO  Roads Minister Phil Gaglardi  maintains the cost of a highway from Port Mellon to Squamish would be $6,000,000.  A boat ramp for Gibsons  harbor is sought by Board of  Trade members.  Tony Gargrave, NDP member for this area, favors a legislative   Hansard,    recording  speeches in the legislature.  20  YEARS  AGO  Numbers on dead parked  cars will be turned over to the  RCMP, Gibsons council decides.  The provincial Lands department, decides Salmon Rock will  be retained for public use thus  voiding its sale to a private  individual.  25  YEARS  AGO  Gibsons volunteer firemen  decide to sponsor teams in  sports events.  Members of Gibsons Board  of Trade were urged to support  board actions instead of decrying everything it tries to do.  Roberts Creek Legion prepares the ground for the construction of a Legion hall.  A book which is a raretfcr.  has been presented to Elphinstone Museum by Ena Claire  Harrold of Roberts Creek. The  book With the First Canadian  Contingent covers photographically as well as by word experiences on muddy Salisbury  Plain and some early 1915.  front line action in France.  The book Mary Plummer,  Lieut., Canadian Fields Comforts Commissioner at Moore  Barracks, Shorncliffe, said in a  foreword, is intended as a  slight record of the 1st Canadian Contingent men who endured a hard winter at Salisbury with such courage and  who fought so gallantly and  determinedly at Ypres.  It is filled with pictures!  starting with views of Valcar-  tier Camp in Quebec where the  First Contingent was formed,  snapshots taken of the ships  lying in Gaspe Basin awaiting  navy escorts and' enroute t o  Plymouth.  Part of the volume is taken  up with pictures of life on Salisbury Plains with troops  wearing the much . disliked -  Oliver leather equipment, later  willingly cast aside for the British web equipment. A map of  the plains shoiws where the  many camps were set up.  Then there was the mud for,  which Salisbury became overly  famous.   This  verse     from  a  poem on MUD in the book reveals the feelings of the troops:  In the morn when we arise  There   are   none   but   rainy  skies  And the mud. .     ��� '  Nine inches deep it lies  We- are mud up to our eyes  In our cakes and in.our pies  There is mud.  The book outlines from the  pen of J.L.A., the knowledge  that Sialisbtiry Plain is a vast  isea of land - miles in extent.  The camps were widely separated; Pond Farm, the outermost df the first lot of camps.,  being eight miles from Bustard,  where General Alderson had  his headquarters, and where  'the First Brigade were encamped.  This TBrigade stayed under  canvas until they moved to  France; but in January the 2nd  and 3rd Brigades moved from  their tents in the awful mud-  hole called West Down South  to the huts at Lark Hill. Here  the mud was, if anything^  worse. In the meantime the artillery, who had a very bad  time at West Down North,  moved into billets at various'  small toiwns surrounding Devizes, and the cavalry were billeted at Winterbournestoke and  Pewsey.  "During the floods in January the roads were almost impassable, and I must in this  connection tell you of our wonderful nurses. Every one knows  of our sadly-IMll hospital at  Bulford, overflowing into many  tents. Here these devoted sisters were to be. seen, skirts  tuicked up, wading around in  mud and water to.the top of  - anid. sometimes over - their  rubber boots, always with a  bright smile" and a kind word  for their patients. To hear the  men who have been in hospital  speak of 'our Sisters' with such  unbounded admiration and re'r  spect is delightful." .?.  '^Tttie poor horses were the  worst sufferers, as they for the  most part had no shelter from  the aiwful weather until the  end of January, and many :a  man was found actually crying  over his poor gee." i  FLOATS  I Log  or  styro floats  to|  lorder,   gangplanks  \ wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requirements  CaU BERT CARSON  886-2861  "The Y.M.C.A. work for the  men cannot be praised too highly. What the camps would have  done without their efforts to  help and amuse the men  during their free hours, I do  not know."  "On Feb. 6 the division began  its move to France. Of course  it rained all those days - or  rather nights, for they moved  at night - but nothing could  dampen the spirits of the men.  As they passed the Vicarage  (our depot), marching through  Amesbury to the station, they  sang and cheered, and always  came the cry:  'Are we downhearted? - No.  Are we wet?, - Yes.' And. in  those few words are epitomised  the main points of the winter's  ���history."  This letter from Somewhere  in France dated May 25, 1915  tells of early experiences in the  actual battle  area:  "Now, just to give you an  idea of the time We spent  during the three weeks we  were in the trenches. For the  first two days we were in the  front line it was Al, but after:  that fireworks started. It was  on a. Thursday morning that  we got our first real taste of  modern -warfare in the shape of  an extra heavy artillery bombardment. From then until .  Sunday night this was kept up  until nearly every one of us  ��� 'had the rats'.  "Immediately on our left the  Germans tried their gas plant,  and a very funny thing it  looked like to see the heavy  banks of yellow-green clouds  roll down on the trenches. We  took it for sulphur fumes, but  this was only for a few minutes,  as the tail-end of the cloud?  caught some of our battalion.  The Germans, besides using  this gas, were also using gas  shells, the smoke from which  got into your eyes and nearly,  blinded you. I can assure you  we got our fair share of these!  stinkpots, as they sent them  over at a rate of eight ah hour  for fully .12 hours. Up to this  time our casualties had been  very few, but when we got the  order on Sunday night to retire  this was reversed.  "We had to cross an open  field which the Germans had  covered with machine guns. A  person has not the least idea of  the havoc these guns work until he has been through the  mill. We got out of this peck  of trouble all right, but we got  stuck into another the next  day, as we were sent up as reserves.  "It was here I saw the prettiest piece of manoeuvring it  has been my luck to witness.  The were being sent up as  reinforcements to the firing  line, and as the Shells (were falling all around like hailstones  it was really pretty to see the  men run forward a few yards  and then drop down flat, and  so on. Thi�� was carried1 on for  at least a mile on either side of  where we were lying. An ammunition column, with six  horses to each wagon, also  went tearing across the open  fields,. with shells bursting all  around. You would have  thou&ht it was only a regular  field day.  "We were at last relieved as  every one thought for a holiday, but it turned out to be  a false alarm, as we were only  marched balck about six miles.  We stopped the night there,  but, thanks to an aeroplane, we  were shelled out in the morning. We moved back for about  a mile, where we stopped for  about 36 hours. Then about  eight o'clock in the evening  came the order to pack up  ready to move'off, and for almost a week we did guard  duty. i  "We were at last relieved,  and on the march to our billets  we covered about 22 miles. Off  those who started on that  march only about a score landed, the rest having dropped out  on account of fatigue. But little  wonder, for from the time we  went into the trenches until we'  reached our billets - a period  of 24 days * not one of us had  had -what could be called a regular sleep, as we were all on  the jump in case of an attack."  Be the first  ph your block  to be able  to run around it.  pamiapacTion  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  l  y  With the good feeling that goes  with being a good money manager.  Our Royal Certified Service can help you towards that  good feeling. It combines 12 useful services in one  package.  You pay one single monthly fee, instead of separate  charges for each banking service. So you can plan  your money management.  And if you use the service for all it's worth, it can save  you money, too.  ROYAL BANK      Gary McDevitt  serving  British Columbia  MANAGER  886-2201 !i  BCSTA wants bill tabled  The British Columbia School  Trustees Association has asked  the Minister of Education to  table certain sections of the bill  to amend the Public Schools  Act until the next session of  the Legislature.  "Bill 83 will greatly affect  us." said BCISTA President  Mike Berg, "yet we were not  consulted prior to the proposed  legislation on such matters as  appointments and transfers of  school district staff or school  district financial reporting and  audits.  Officers of BCSTA met with  the Minister Monday.' Following the meeting, Berg said "The  Minister's reaction to our request leads us to believe that  she will not pursue certain  parts of the bill at this sitting."  "However .the Minister made  it clear that she plans to go  ahead with sections on teacher  salary bargaining, despite our  repeated objections. If teacher  associations or school boards  are allowed to opt out of zonal  bargaining, it will do nothing  to improve the present chaotic  system."  "We believe that the Minister also plans to proceed with  the melding of vocational  schools with colleges," Berg  added.  Another matter that was discussed at the meeting was the  concept of regional offices of  the -Department of Education,  possibly based on the zones  planned for salary bargaining.  Berg said that "The BCSTA  has recently heard rumors of  regional office�� being set up.  Which would include education finance, curriculum approval authorities, regional superintendents, , and so on."  According to Berg, the Minister said that she had no such  intentions at this time.  Dates changed  for draw  The draw for the Home Lottery sponsored by BCAiNSl  Smithers-Telkwa Local 114 and  Catholic Charities will now be  drawn on August 22, '1975 at ,  the official opening of the New  Fall Fair grounds in ISImithers  B.C., not June 3 at UJB.C. as  previously advertised.  The reason for the change  was because of the different  labour ���strikes in the province.  Thte 2 bedroom modular home,  lottery ticket 15��15, in this  lottery was to raise funds for  B.C. Association of non-status  Indians, Smithers-Telkwa local  114, in their project for an Indian Senior Citizens homeland  the Catholic Charities to svap>-  iport their missions. Anyone  wishing tickets can still send  their name and! address arifl  $2.0Gfor each ticket to Box 335  Telkiwa.  $6M fish hatchery  A $5.6 million fish hatchery  will be built in the Lower  Mainland.  In a joint release, Bill Hartley, minister of public works,  and Jack Radford, minister of  recreation and conservation,  announced that a contract for  $5,654,803.00 had been awarded  to Commonwealth Construction  Company Limited of Vancouver.  '.., The hatchery, located at Abbotsford, will produce up to  2.5 million fish per year, primarily to improve the sport  fishing opportunities in the  Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island areas of the province. The facility, to be operated by the Fish and Wildlife  Branch will produce a variety  of species, including rainbow,  steelhead cutthroat and brook  trout. Some of these will be  raised to catchable size for release in lakes.  A major feature in the design of the hatchery is the recirculation   system.   Biological  filtration to remove ammonia  will enable a limited supply of  spring water to be used ten  times over. In addition the reuse will raise the water tern-.-  perature sufficiently to stimulate fish growth and increase  production. The design of the  recirculation system is based  on research work carried out/  by B.C. Research in association  with the department of public  works.  Mr. Radiford said that this  hatchery will encorporate  scientific and technical fea-r  ture$ (Which are the most modern and up-to-date in North  America.  The hatchery has been designed for public involvement.  The building will include a lecture theatre and a ramp access  for the handicapped to the  second floor. An observation  platform will provide a view of  the outside rearing ponds, fish  troughs and educational displays. ���  BERT'S  and DELICATESSEN  COLD CUTS, and ASS'T CHEESES  FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD  FOR PARTIES OR SOCIALS, GIVE USA CALL  AND WE WILL MAKE UP PLATTERS, etc.  SECHELT. BX.  Across from Hospital  885-9414  HARD TIMES DANCE  GIBSOHS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  June 7,1975 - 9:00 -?  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Music by WHISKEY JACK  $4 each Refreshments  For tickets phone Sue Whiting at 886-9890  Coast News, Jame 4, 1975.  27 firms prosecuted  Consumer and Corporate Affairs Minister Andre Ouellet  reports that 27 firms were convicted for offences under the  Food and Drugs, Weights and  Measures and Precious Metals  Marking Acts from January to  March 1975. The results of prosecutions were announced in  the department's fourth Quarterly Report on Prosecutions.  The report lists the prosecutions resulting from the department's consumer fraud and  weights and measures inspection activities across Canada.  Of the 27 convictions involving 40 charges iwhich were registered during January, February and March. 21 were  under >the Food and Drugs Act,  five under the Weights and  Measures Act and one under  the Precious Metals Marking  Act. There are 65 federal cases  in process at the present time.  On'ce again the Minister  drew attention to the fact that  most of the convictions 019)  were in connection with meat  sales and involved such illegal  practices as adulteration, composition,       substitution      and  Isn't today the day  you start  getting into shape?  4S  tnonP.  pannapacnon  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  evfXl  *<.  l~*t"!  _*"���"''�����_,  short-jweight. "All these practices." the Minister said, "are  blatant frauds which deceive  the buyer as to the quantity,  quality and type of various  meat products, and, as such,  justify the level of fines shown  in this report."  MINES  AND  MINERS  The six producing mines in  the Yukon have a combined  work force of 1,200, about 15  percent.of the territory's total  work force. Another 700 people  are employed in exploration  and development, which means  the mining industry accounts  for 23.7 per cent of the total  labor   force  in   the   territory.  Tests show  little danger  MalciMillan and Bloedel limited has conducted a number  of tests on the reaction of a  chlorine spill such as may have  occurred when the four tanks  were lost in the Malaspina  Straits last February.  The tests confirmed statements made by Environment  of Canada officials and chemists associated with the Canadian Chemical Manufactures  Association as reported recently by Member of Parliament, Jack Pearsall.  Testing confirmed chlorine is  highly soluble in salt water.  Simulating the possible depths  of the missing tanks, the tests  revealed that chlorine completely dissolves over a very  short distance  One surprising result was uncovered when the chlorine was  discharged only three feet  under the water. The chlorine  dispersed before even reaching  the surface.  It was reported that even if  all the tanks had breached at  the time of the mishap there  would have been less concentration of chlorine than found  in an ordinary swimmig pool.  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  i  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� All services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full inforraation. call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings  S*��M  _4~i.  ,v-  Planning to clear land .. . bum brush, slash or  rubbish? You'H require a Fire Permit. Summer burning can be dangerous ... and costly.  Too many forest fires are caused by "escaped" brush fires . . . its a serious problem.  The Forest Service needs your help. Fire  permits will only be issued when weather and  other vital safety factors are considered.  Contact your iocai Forest Ranger, now. He  may have to refuse you a pe/mit because of  possible control problems or delay it pending  additional safeguards or safer weather.  -���35^0-  BRiTISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE 4       Coast News, June 4, 1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  SOUTHERLY SLOPE    2157  Near easy access beach.  Paved 87' frontage. Hydro,  phone and TV underground.  157' deep view lot. $12,900  with $3000 down. Easy  terms. BOB KENT, 885-9461  eves.  Guess that majces us old fashioned. We think service makes plain .tense ��� it's  just good manners. Our concept of service goes much further than that, though.  Drop in for a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  SUMMER FUN ��� RETIRE  LATER 3400  Immaculate near neiw cottage on big woodsy lot. Red  brick fireplace in panelled  living room, ample sundeck,  two bedrooms, patio. Store  and post office nearby. Ferry within walking distance.  Etest beach on the Sunshine  Coast at hand. $35,000 terms.  JACK WHITE 886-2635 eve  WE CAN HELP  WEST PORPOISE BAY  3364-75  Hwo adjoining approximate  5 acres' parcels of land near  ice arena. Owner anxious to  sell, will look at all reasonable offers. $22,500 for one  parcel and $27,500 for the  other.   Try your  ofifers   on  one or both. PAT MURPHY  885-_487 eves .  LOOK!!!  3401  $36,000 full price, assumaibie  1st mortgage of $20,000,  monthly payment $204.43.  Three bedroom home ��� big  living room and utility. Electric furnace. All new late  1974. No sign on property.  PETER SMITH.885-9463 eve  -E. & O. E.  FOR MORE - ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  Agencies  PHONE  We're ait the corner of  _>  VIEW LOT 3190  Gentle slope to the south  west on this Gulf view lot  situated on a paved road in  a quiet area of new homes.  Hydro, phone, cable TV and  regional water on road. Full  price $13,900. DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver: 689-5838  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  TO LIVE MORE FULLY  3371  Three bedroom home, rec.  room, lots of storage, car-  (port, Vz acre at the sea tfxont  $30,000 down. Owners' will  carry    balance   of   $33,000.  JACK WARN, 886-268_ eves  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2C22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  "Subsequent Insertions i_ price  Legal ads 25c per count line.  -Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4-50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liabilty  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  WORK WANTED  WAKTH)  FOR RB.T (Cont'd)  COMING EYEHTS  Staty, June 7, from) 1 to 5 p.m.,  Sea   Cavalcade   Queen   candi-.  dates  Car Wash,  Hilltop Motors, Sunnycrest Plaza. $1 per  car.  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m..  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gib-  jsons.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m,  Alcnh.odcs Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson*  Athletic hall.  For Latter Day Saints :n thJa  area, contact 886-2546.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder: dynamite, eiectric  cr   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  DEATHS  LEHMANN: Passed away May  28, 1975. Luise Lehmann late of  West Sechelt, in her 58th year.  Survived by her loving husband Hans; 1 son, Seigfried; 2  daughters Gudrun Pollock and  Ellen Lehmann; 6 grandchildren: 1 sister, Lisette Gablenz.  Mrs. Lehmann was pre-deceas-  ed by her son Hans in the year  of 1965. Funeral service was  held Saturday, May 31 a't the  Harvey Funeral Home Gibsons.  Rev. Fred Napora officiated.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  LOST  Black female cat with white  feet, in vicinity of Gower Point  and Kelly roads. (Ph. 886-2305  PERSONAL  Young woman seeking part  time employment. 3% years  banking experience. Typing 65  wrpim. Phone 886-9656.  Teenager wants part time work  Will do odd jobs, gardening,  cutting lawns, etc. Phone 886��  7858.  DOG GROOMING       ~~  All breeds. Clipping, bathing,  nail cutting, etc. Joy Walkey,  Phone 885-2505.  GIBSONS LIGHT CARTAGE  Truck with either 1 or 2 men,  $12 per hour. Rubbish ahd  brush removal and general  hauling. Phone 886-9907.  Lawns cut, large or small. My  own equipment, special ra/tes  for senior citizens. Phone 886-  2557.  2 high school boys. 16 and 14,  want work of any type. Phone  886-9503.     '      ,  Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.   Young girl for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.  Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.   Your pictures framed arid  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  dterosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885-9573.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  We provide a complete tree sei*  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES          885-2109   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Calf Thomas Heating, 886-7112  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  MISC. FOR SAU  I will not be responsible for  any debts incurred in my name  by anyone other than myself  after June 4. 1975. ��� Mike Jay  1970 Skylark trailer, 18' toilet  and shower, furnace, stove,  propane-electric fridge, hot water heater. Complete with  equalizer hitch and electric  brake controls. $2,600. Phone  886-2404.   Two 5Wv CB Sonar tube type  radios. 12V or 120V, has tuner  for scanning, complete with  home base aerial, ideal for boat  or car with home base, extra  tubes included. $200. Phone  886-2098. ���  Gold 38" Fire Hood complete  unit $275 o.b.o. Peerless propane heater with fan, model 33.  23 in. B & W TV. Ph. 886-7738.  Sfmail free standing fireplace,  $30 firm. Phone 886-9857.      __  100 ft. 3" solid sewer pipe. Ph.  885-3376   ST Honda 90 excellent condition, completely overhauled.  Asking $225. Phone 886-9890  Small used piano, reasonable.  Phone 886-2989.  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  Reasonably priced used 3 or 5  speed bicycle. Phone Sonja,  886-7817 Wed. to Fri. 1 to 5  p.m.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  All used auto parts 1960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.  1966 Meteor Station Wagon,  standard transmission, radio  and heater. Good condition.  Phone 886-7672 after 6 p.m.  1967 Cougar hardtop, $1300 or  best offer, or swap for 8 ft.  cab over camper. Phone 886-  7661.��         _^_   *63 Ford Econoline 6 cylinder,  good shape. $500 o.b.o. Phone  886-7028.  BOATS FOR SAIf  18' fibreglass over plywood  boat wide beam, 75 hp. out-  boaird. As is, where is $500. Ph.  886-7392.  __  15 ft. fiberglass Sangstercraft.  Older 25 hp. Evinrude motor,  trailer. Full price $600. Phone  886-7508.   14 ft. Sangstercraft. 35 Mercury outboard. Electric start.  Full top and trailer. Asking  $1200, Phone 886-9607   18' LJS. boat, H.D. F.G. with  3 stage Hamilton jet. Phone  886-9160.   18 ft. boat, fibreglass over plywood, 65 Menc OB in top condition, trailer. $2,000. Phone  886-9042.   18' boat, fibreglass over ply,  85 and 5% hp. motors. Explorer trailer, built in gas tanks  and all equipped. $1,800 or best  offer. 1643 Abbs. Ph. 886-7446.  Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. Phone 886-9893.    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  Tiny male Yorkshire Terrier  puppy, inoculated and registered. Make adorable pet. Phone  885-2505.   FOR RUT  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A. __  Small 2 bedroom house in Gibsons $175. No pets. Phone 886-  2106.   Small well finished 1 bedroom  house hi Gibsons. References  needed. Suitable for single or  couple. $200 per month. Phone  886-79115 or Norman Peterson  886-2607 or 886-9121.   LANDLORDS  Rentex offers a ��ree service to  list your home or cottage. 525-  6381 til 9 p.m. 7 days.  G-bsons offices for rent. Large  and small. Central corner location. Ideal for any professional or business person. Reasonable rent. Phone 886-7079  or Box 247, Gibsons.  WANTED TO RBn  /  Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediatelv Phone  886-2221   Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, Phone 886-7811.  Urgently required, 2 or 3 bedroom home or holiday cottage.  Furnished or unfurnished. Couple and 2 children. Good references and tenants. Any  , length of time. Phone 886-2802.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 68 Statesman, carpeted  throughout, separate dining  room, galley-kitchen, built-in  china cabinet, 2-door frost free  fridge, washer and dryer. Completely furnished and decorated  12 x 68, three bedroom, carpeted throughout, bay window,  separate dining area, built-in  china cabinet,   Spanish decor.  19711 Brookdaie, 12 x 62 3 bedrooms, with 20 x 6 ft. addition,  fridge and stove.  1969 Capilano, 10% ft. truck  camper, sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box. tie downs,  camper shock and jack, $1500.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886 9826  MORTGAGES  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  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Excellent opportunity in fast  growing retail store for the  right shareholder-manager. Ph.  886-9213.  ___.   PROPERTY FOR SALE  Large 3 bedroom home with  patio and great view. Situated  oh Gower Point Road. $57,500.  Phone 886-9042.   View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $53,500. Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 pm,  Gibsons rural, large 3 bedroom  home on 3 acres. Rebuilt 3  years a'go. No basement. $58,-  500. Phone 886-7479.   Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885-2568.  Beautiful view lot overlooking  Sechelt Inlet, near arena, reaidly  to build on, $15,500. Phone 888-  9217.  PROPERTY FOR SALE Cont'd  ,2 bedroom home for sale. Storage room, wall to wall carpet,  shed on hack. Phone 886-7306  Lots for sale in new subdivision, Pratt and Chaster $9,500.  Phone owner, 886-0984.  On Lac de Roche near 100  Mile House. Asking $8,500.  $4,200 down, take oyer mortgage at 10*_ % for balance owing. Beautiful waterfront lot  with excellent view. 4 miles  from grocery store and garage  station. Hydro available. Phone  886-9920.    House for sale. By owner.*  2 floors finished, 2 years old,  sauna, double plumbing, 3 bedrooms, recreation room, 2 fireplaces, indoor garage, natural  wooded lot with creek on Gower Point. Dishwasher, fridge  and stove included, $44,000. Ph.  886-7857 after 4 p.m.   Run around  with your wife  again.  paimnpacnon  Fitness. In your heart you kmnv it's right.  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  Choice 72 x 130.lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $12,500. CaU Doug Joyce,  885-2761.  Two building lots, close to  boat launching and "The  Gap." Priced right at $24,000  Call Doug  Joyce,  885-2761.  Gower Pt. Rd.  3 bedroom family home on  view lot. 2 fireplaces, en  suite, covered patio, cathedral entrance. FJP. $58,50*.  Call Bill Montgomery, 886-  2806, to view.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 865-2053.  Shoal Lookout  Rock is beautiful, especially  when it is surrounded by  one o_ the most spectacular  views in the area. FJP. $1��,-  900. Call Doug Joyce. 885-  27fl.  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.      Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  WATERFRONT, SANDY HOOK: 79 ft. of sandy beach  at your doorstep. House is 2 bedroomi with combination  dining and living room' and looks down beautiful Porpoise Bay. Make an appointment to see. $44,900.  LOWER RD.: On Hwy 101 ��� 7.5 acres. Road access on east  side. Ideal property.for privacy. $36,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: $4,500 down on this spectacular  view property on two lots. F.P. $27,500.  SOAMES POINT: Upper side Hwy 101, off street parking.  View, 3 bdrms. Good value at $32,000.  KELLY RD.: Gower Point. $36,500 for a fine view. Sun-  deick, galley - kitchen, full bsmt. Big fieldstone fireplace.  SELMA PARK:   1 yr.  old home,  1200 sq. ft., nice view  lot. Home features many extras, including very attractive  Tfireplaice,  luxury   rugs   and   expensive  lighting  fixtures.  $62,500 firm.  PRATT RD: 1 bdrm. home on 90' lot. Newly renovated,  cosy and ready for a couple. F.P. $22,500.  PRATT ROAD: 10 acres with well built 3 bdrm home,  with stone fireplace $75,000.  LANGDALE: With its over all view of Howe Sound. This  house stands out with its 2 large bdrms., full size dining  room, fireplace with feature wall, and on a 100 ft. lot. FJP.  $53,000. Make your appointment now.  DOGWOOD RD: 8 yr. old two bedroom starter or retirement. Make an offer!  ABBS RD: 3 bedrooms with another in the full basement  feature this 1200 sq. ft. home with lovely dining area  leading to a large sundeck which. overlooks the Harbor  and beautiful Howe Sound. Make an appointment to see  this house, which is easier to purchase than you think.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-300 s  Editor: The Association for  Public Broadcasting in British  Columbia has been working towards the establishment of a  non-commercial public television service based in this province.  Such a service would reflect  the lifestyles and culture of  this province. It would be responsive to the needs and desires of our population, .and  iwould develop talent and production capability through regional production centres (as  well as studios in Vancouver),  instead of in Toronto or Hollywood.  We also favor co-operative  ownership of cable fwhich  would make available for programming many millions of  dollars annually wihich now go  into profits and taxes (in the  order of $10-$15 million in the  not. too distant future).  We would also like to. know  if residents of your community are satisfied with the kinds  of television they now receive;  if local nejws is sufficiently covered; if they have any access  to a community or broadcast  channel or any say in what  kind of programming comes  across their sets; - what issues  ��� they feel are not presently being dealt with; and what they  iwould like to receive in the  way of television, but don't.  Anybody who has opinions  oft the above, please put pen  to paper and write the Association for Public Broadcasting  in British Columbia, P.O. Box  48596, Vancouver, B.C., V7X  IAS.  WELCOME  DETRUS  The first Eskimo to be bap-  tiaaod by the Moravian missionaries was Kingmingusilk, a  former shaman. He took the  christian name of Detrus.  Editor: Recently while shopping in a local dress shop in  Gibsons I was shocked at the  lack of discipline mothers give  their children.  Children are allowed to maul  the clothes on racks and they  stumble over customer's feet.  As I was about to purchase  some merchandise a child ran  in front of me and grabbed  several garments soiling the  one I was about to buy.  I am also spe_k_ng out  against those inconsiderate  smokers who drop ashes and  leave a stale odor on clothes in  the shop.  ���(Local citizen.  Last week a delegation of  Crucil Road area residents  complained to Gibsons council  about problems of noise and  dust created by machinery  owned by Shoal Development  and Mr. Jim Malyea's operations. The following is a copy  of an open letter sent to the  Coast news and addressed to  Mr. Malyea.  Dear Mr. Malyea: We wish  to apologize for falsely accusing you of having vehicles,  debris, etc., around your shop.  We assumed that because they  were around your shop that  the problem was yours.  We do not know whose responsibility It is to clean it up,  but we feel it should be cleaned  up. We wash to state that the  petition was aimed at the Shoal  Development and whoever is  responsible for the debris problem around the whole area.  We do object to your long!  hours of operation and the  noise created during those  hours.  ���Robert A. Beeman  Rhonda Beeman  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons. B.C.  Gower Point: Over 4 acres  prime view property, can be  S-D $68,500  Gibsons Rural: Large commercial corner property/All services available. Attractive  terms on $45,000.  On desirable residential street.  (Good view. 2 bdrm cottage,  cozy living room, modern galley type kitchen, spacious dining roam, 4 pc. bath. Storage  shed at rear. Grounds nicely  landsca|ped. $29,500 full price.  Sechelt: In area of new homes.  Serviced 63 x 120 level lot,  cleared. $14,500.  Roberts Creek: Close to beach  and park, over one acre parkland with southern exposure,  large frontage on Blktop road.  $25,000. Some terms .available.  Gibsons: Dandy little starter  house on level developed lot.  On sewer. 3 rooms, enclosed  front entrance, large storage  room. 3 pc. bath. Only $20,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ���- 885-3339  Gibsons WFT: Delightful home on WFT. Large living  room with F-P. Glass doors opening on patio and giving  vieiw of Salmon Rock. Beautifully land-Scaped gajrdens,  gravel drive and parking area. Priced at only $62,500.  Roberts Creek: New, three bedroom home, A-O heat, exterior finish Bo-imden treated cedar. Interior gracefully  finished, W-W, wallpaper in bedrooms, F-P with feature  wall, dining area with doors to S-D. Full basement with  finished F-P., doors to patio. Full price $58,900.  Beach Ave.: Immaculate, well maintained home, 2 bedrooms, very large living room with FJP. Nice view. High  ceiling basement with Rec. room. 2 car carport. Asking  $44,000.  Also 2 bedroom home on corner lot. F.P., electric heat,  W-W, storage shed. Asking $29,000 with $11,000 down.  Davis Bay: Wonderful view home, on WFT., 3 bedrooms,  very lascge living room with well designed FJP. Several  outbuildings including boat house. Paved driveway. Asking  $72,000.  Coast News, June 4, 1975.  Hall heads NDP club  CLEAN-UP was the order of of a load of pop while ptroeeed-  the day when a Peninsrula, ing around Pioneer Park in  Transport truck dropped party Gibsons, Monday.  Vicar marries his daughter  A Smethwick vicar had an  extra special interest in conducting a wedding ceremony ���  the bride was bis daughter.  Rev. John Kelly vicar of St.  Michael's All Angels conducted  the service when his 24 year  old dauighter, Barbara, married  Mr. Stephen Taylor, a supervisor in Sandiwell Highways department, the Evening Mail of  April 14 reported.  Smethwick is in England's  West Midlands district. Rev.  Kelly was . one-time rector of  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Gibsons." Daughter Barbara received some of her education in Elplhinstone school,  Gibsons.  News of the wedding was  provided by Mrs. A. M. Harper  who is now in England on a six  week visit.  Barbara, after graduating  from Elphinstone read French  and history at University of  British Columbia ahd went on  to obtain a degree at Aberystwyth University before moving  to S-nethhwick four years ago.  Her education started in Australia.  Mr. Taylor, who is 29 and his  wife are spending their honey-  Appointment  of postmaster  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  LES  VIRAG  Gibsons new postmaster is  Les Virag, 42, who assumed his  new position Monday.  Postmaster Virag comes from  Westbank, B.C. where he held  the satme post. He has been  with the post office for 21  years.  He has a wife and four children who remain in Westbank  until the school year ends.  Mr Virag replaces Jim Marshall who retired last fall.  'Tm going to have big shoes  to fill," Mr. Virag said referring to the recently retired  postmaster.  ANOTHER $100  Evelyn Berdahl did it this  time. She won last week's draiw  in the Lions 400 club for $100.  Ticket drawn by RickBredy.  moon in Norway before return-  ig to live in Smethwick.  After leaving Gibsons Rev.  Kelly became secretary to the  Leper Mission in Uganda with  headquarters in Birmingham.  After a two-year stint at that  he turned to parish work and  moved to the church at Smethwick.  For those who require Mr.  Kelly's address it is: Rev. J. H.  Kelly, The Vicarage; 94 Regent  street, Smethwick, Warley,  West Midlands B66 3BH.  MLA to Quebec  Don Lockstead, MLA for  Mackenzie has been asked to  represent the government of  British Columbia to attend the  Commonwealth Parliamentary  Association meeting this year  being held in Quebec City on  June 16, 17 and 18; While in  Quebec Mr. Lockstead will be  visiting the National Assembly and meeting with members  of Parliament at the assembly.  Mr. Lockstead will also take  this opportunity to visit the  Quebec Hydro project and to  tour the Daniel Johnston Dam.  He expects as well to take the  opportunity to visit the Legislature in Nova Scotia. New  Brunswick and Newfoundland.  Return of 007  The Man with the Golden  ���Gun is the ninth in the successful series of James Bond  films based on the novels of  Ian Fleming. As in Ldve and  Let Die, Roger Moore stars  in the role of Fleming's indestructible Agent 007. The picture plays "at the Twilight The-  , atre Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.,  June 4 to 7.  In this latest adventure set  in south-east Asia James Bond  battles with the professional  assassin Scaramanga, played  by Christopher Lee, in his  search for a missing Solex Agitator which harnesses the energy of the sun for either good  or evil purposes.  Playing at the same theatre  iStun., Mon., Tues., June 8, 9,10  are two films featuring good  English farce and wit. Peter  Sellers stars in The Optimists, a  comedy-drama centred around  the 'buskers', a group of London street entertainers. If you  don't have laughing cramps after this film then there's the  . return of Monty Python's Flying Circus in And Now For  'Something Completely Dii-fer-  ent. Showtime for the double-  bill is 7:30 p.m.  Wins TV  Henry Hall has been elected  president of a newly formed  Sechelt New Democratic Club.  The club was inaugurated in  the Senior Citizens Association  hall in Sechelt [May 25.  NDP MLA Don Lockstead  congratulated the new group  and pointed out the urgency of  getting a full scale membership  as soon as possible. He said resolutions made by Sunshine  Coast NDP cancerning over-  seventy drivers tests and medical examinations are being  considered by the government  and an expanding health care  program may place the cost of  this medical examination under  the Medical Services Commissions. ;  Lockstead said the government philosophy of people before property had introduced  nejw programs suteh as Mincome and Pharmacare which  cost a great deal of money. The  money to support these programs, Lockstead said, had to  come from big business and the  province's natural resource in-  industries such as mining. He  said there was an urgency to  build up party resources to  prepare for a provincial election within the next year or so.  Lockstead also criticized the  Par tourney  At last week's ladies golf  match vs. par tournament at  the Sunshine Coast Golf and  ���Country Club Doreen Gregory  took top honours capturing the  first division spot for 18 holes.  Runner-up in that division was  Doreen Matthews.  The second division winner  was Audrey Jost and runner-  up was Joie Johnson.  The nine hole count putts  tournament wanner was Le-  nora Inglis and the runner-up  spot was tied with Vera Farr  and Iva, Peterson.  Talent wanted  The7 E_iftwood Players are  looking for talent. The local  theatre group- is putting on a  free children's play during Sea  Cavalcade weekend and if you  have any interest in becoming  part of the cast go down to  Eileen Glassford's house oh  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Thursday, June 5 at 7:30. This year's  play will be called The Velveteen Rabbit.  Gibsons, B.C.  Winner of a television set in  Gibsons Legion sports raffle is  Mrs. Joan Quarry of Gibsons.  Second prize of a radio went  to Paul Gauci.  Draw was held May 26. Proceeds of the raffle go towards  the Legion Sports fund.  lack of opportunities young  people have to buy land or  homes. He said his government  agrees that crown land should  be available for lease or purchase but added in many cases  such land was under the control of a regional district. He  told the group it was up to the  regional boards to make such  land available.  Lockstead was thanked by  Henry Hall for his efforts in  the Sunshine Coast Arena and  appreciation also came from  Emery Scott, president of the  Sechelt Senior Citizens, for his  untiring efforts on their behalf.  Other officers elected were  C.H. Richter, vice-president;  Wayne Clarke, second vice-president; Pauline Liste, secretary-treasurer; G. Dewar, mem-.  bershiip chairman; and Ed  Nicholson, Island representative. The club plans to meet  the third Sunday of the month.  Report from  Roberts Creek  Several items of considerable  interest were discussed at the  monthly meeting of the Roberts Creek Community Association. It was the general  opinion of the meeting that  iihe lease of two small parcels  of land at the mouth of Roberts  Creek should be kept within  the jurisdiction of either the  Regional Board' or the Community Association to be left  in its natural state as park area.  A request hadi been made to  Sechelt Motor Transport to reconsider the rumoured spacing  of bus stops. The transport  company replied that this had  never been considered but had  advised1 that they would appreciate the co-operation of patrons in voluntarily grouping  themselves for pick-up and  d_op-o__.  In order to keep the present system operating therefore,  the Comjmunity Association  would like to urge people to  assist by volunitarily foaming  v groups where there are several  people wiaitinig to board the bus  and not asking the bus to stop  at every driveway. In this way  we may avert the necessity at  some future date of having  only designated stops. May we  suggest that patrons of the bus  transport in other areas do the  same.  Greenpeace at Elphinstone  Elphinstone High was visited on May 20 by members of  the Greenpeace foundation  who showed a film on whales.  After the film they talked  about what they were doing to  help save the whales from the  Japanese and Russian whaling  (fleets. It was also revealed that  they are $60,000 in debt.  The foundation has been  fighting to bring an end to the  gross commercial slaughter of  the Pacific grey whale. This  commercially sought after sea  mammal is in potential danger  of following its Atlantic counterpart down the well trodden  path to extinction. Greenpeace  is attempting, through research  and education, to bring to light  the realities of the whales'  situation. Canada and the U.S.  already have a ban on whaling  activity, but not far off the  B.C. coast, Russian and Japanese fleets will be hunting the  whales again this year.  A meeting has been called of  students interested1 in helping  to raise money. The first thing  planned is a walk-a-thiofrie  between Gibsons and Sechelt  on June 7. Pledge forms are  cut, so you may be asked to  sponsor a student. No definite  dates have been set for other  events but there will be a com-  jpetitive bake sale between  the students and teachers,  a draw for a five acre piece of  undisturbed land in Langley, a  cairwa-fo, and the selling of  Greenpeace buttons and T-  shirts.  There are very fetw whales  left in the world today. A  nuimber of species are extinct  and others are nearing it. The  whaling fleets have no respect  for these magnificent mammals, please help the Greenpeace Foundation save them.  Shrine Circus  in Vancouver  Thirty-five thrilling acts will  entertain at the 28th annual  Gizeh Temple Shrine Circus  which opens a three-day stand  at the Pacific Coliseum in the  PNE grounds, June 20 .  There will be two performances daily. Friday, Saturday  and Sunday, each marked by  a formal opening presentation  including the colorful parade  of Shrine bands and drill units.  The Shriners will be joined by  a representative unit of the  Knights of Columbus. Proceeds  aid the Shrine hospitals for  crippled children and burns institutes.  The three-ringed circus provides breath-taking feats on  the trapeze high above the arena floor with the Young Aerial display, three teams performing simultaneously  The Flying Valentines are  one of the most thrilling of the  entire performance featuring a  triple somersault performed  blindfolded on flying trapezes. O       Coast News, June 4, 1975.  Sole can be delicious  B.C. Sole - delicate, delightful,  delicious! For these reasons,  and more, famous chefs  veloped superb sole dishest  And heads of state, among  others, have relished in the  eating of them. Fine seafood  restaurants feature sole on  their menus. And wise cooks  everyjwh'ere are proud to present this truly beautiful fish to  their families and guests. We  could go on and on. But instead, we're sending along a  very special rejcdpe, sole paci-  fica, which makes the most of  all the good qualities B.C. Sole  has to offer.  2 lbs. BjC. Sole fillets  2 tablespoons butter  4 tablespoons finely chopped  onion  4 tablespoons  finely   chopped  fresh mushrooms  1 package ('12oz.) frozen spinach,     cooked,    drained, and  chopped  1 cup soft bread crumbs  1 egg, lightly beaten  % teaspoon salt  V& teaspoon white pepper  __ teaspoon mace  % clip dry white* wine or apple  cider  Butter  1 can (10 - %oz.) New England  Style clam chowder  Yt teaspoon mace  Cook onions and mushrooms  in butter until tender. Add  cooked chopped spinach, bread  PRINTED PATTERN  4648  SIZES 8-20  h-fThne. -/��/��  &*n$  QUICK-CUT casual gets you  right into the fall fashion picture! No waist seam - this soft,  easy shaping is a snap to whip  up in "thin" jersey.  Printed Pattern 4648: Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.  iSize 12 (bus. _4) takes 1%  yards 54-inch fabric.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book   $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book  $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  .. .$1.00  For all yonr Sewing  and Knitting Needs  crumbs, egg, and seasonings;  mix welL Place 2 tablespoons  on each sole fillet; roll; secure  with toothpicks and place in a  shallow pan. Pour wine over  roll-ups and dot with putter.  Bake at 400 degrees F. for 20  minutes, basting occasionally.  Drain fish juices, into  Chowder in a saucepan,  nutes. Serve over hot cooked  roll-ups as a sauce. Garnish  with parsley or watercress and  lemon wedges. Serves 8.  CBC-tVs very popular The  Beachcombers (Sunday nights  at 7) features a nuta-ber of excellent supporting performers  in addition to its stars. Among  them are Frank Wade (left), a  true showibusiness veteran who  has performed on stage, radio,  tv and movies who plays the  role of Colonel Spranklin; and  versatile Vancouver actor Ivor  Harries who plays the role of  Smitty.  ^0^^U0*0*0*0*maf****+*+*+**^***+0*0*^**0*0+0********^^^^**^*+*  For your printing phone 886-2622  You can order  them at fhe  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pad-  Business Cards  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  Letterheads  Brochures  Invoices  Receipt Books  Taping Paper  Rubber Stamp Fads  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  As a result of strike action by our employees, who are  members of the Office &Technical Employees Union, the  Insurance Corporation of British Columbia is unable to provide normal claim service^ the Management of the  Corporation will endeavour to provide emergency service  to those motorists who are involved in an accident causing  severe financial hardship through death, injury or loss of a  car through damage, fire or theft. The Corporation's supervisory pereonnela^ to deal with these special  problems at telephone number 665-2800 Vancouver The  public is urged to use this number for essential hardship  cases only.  V V0U HOVE On HOIDE-IT  The majority of auto body shops throughout  the Province are co-operating during the strike  by the O.T.E.U. These body shops are making  repairs to vehicles and charging the owner only  the deductible portion of his insurance. These  co-operating shops are being paid the balance  fay the Corporation, based on previously agreed  rates, and have agreed not to surcharge the  public.  The Corporation urges motorists to make  certain they are dealing with co-operating shops  in order to avoid being surcharged. Do not pay  more than the deductible amount of your  insurance. If you are not responsible in any  way for the accident, you will be reimbursed entirely for this deductible amount by the Insurance  Corporation after the strike.  If you are involved in an accident and must  have repairs made, take your vehicle to one of  the co-operating shops. If the vehicle cannot be  legally and safely driven, have it towed. Advance  estimates from more than one body shop are  not required. If there is any question that the  repair cost may exceed the value of the vehicle,  please telephone 665-2800 Vancouver for in  structions on how to proceed.  If you do not have collision insurance, you will  be responsible for the total repair cost. If another  car is involved, all details should be recorded and  the Corporation contacted after the strike.  If your vehicle can be safely and legally driven,  and it is not essential to have it repaired right  away, there is no need to immediately report  your claim to the Corporation. When the strike  is settled, the Corporation will advise you how  to handle your claim.  If your car is stolen, the police should be  notified immediately. There is an automatic provision for the rental of another vehicle, excluding  the first 72 hours, at the rate of $10.00 per day  for 20 days, in the case of theft. However, during this emergency.service if you rent a car ypu  will be responsible for payment of this amount.  Validity of the claim will be established after the  strike is settled and you will be reimbursed  where appropriate.  If someone is injured in an accident the law  requires that the police be notified and given  all details. The Corporation will investigate the  situation completely after the strike is settled.  The Management of the Corporation regrets this inconvenience and  disruption of normal service and urges all motorists to drive with particular  care at this time.  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ;**>  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525 Serving the financial needs  BY DON liOCKSTEAO  This week's column will be  devoted :to discussing some of  the highli'ghts of our government's legislative proposal for  British. Coumbia. I am very  proud tor. be associated with  tJifMs^ proposals because they  1^|||fe for the first time in  Columbia's   history,   a  ���fi^iiial institution that will  serve' the fiinancial needs oif the  citizens of this province.  The^objectives of British' Columbia Savings and Trust are  as follows:  a) To^ increase the degree of  competition in the Province's  financial markets and thereby  narrow the spread between  borrowing and lending notes;  b) To allow British Columbians to use their deposit funds  to support the future economic and social development  of the proviiice.  c> To ensure the maximum  possible retention of ^funds for  use within the province;  d) To improve the balance  between loans ^and deposits  among all regions of the province; and,  ,e) To increase the amount of  credit extended to low and  middle income earners, farmers  and small businessmen, single  women, native Canadians and  other people who presentljy  have diSflficulty obtainhig financial services.  In order to achieve these  these objectives leigislation has  been' introduced in the -Legislature today to provide for a  new financial institution called  British Columbia Savings and  Trust. The institution will be  a Crown Corporation of which  90 percent ownership will be  held by the province, with the  remaining 10 percent ownership held, if they/Wish to pairtl-  cipate, by British >, Col_to_bia  credit unions. The financial  services provided by British  Columbia Savings and. ^Prust  would then be provided  through' the numerous officers  of the various credit unions of  the province. This partnership  proposal between the Province  of British Columbia and the  credit unions of the province  will, I believe, ibe both innovative and practical.  British Columbia's financial  institution will contribute  greatly to the economic and  soidal development of our province. It is with considerable  pride that.I vietw the creation  oif British Columbia Savings  and Trust.  SU  TYPING  POOL  *  *  By TRENT VARRO  Horoscope for the next week  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  Many riejw doors of opportunity  are now open to Aries indivi-  .duals. This marks a period  when you should "look ahead"  to the next seven years of your  life. :It can be good or bad, depending upon yourself;  TAURUS -April 21 to May 21  Some slight "restrictions" may  appear to be holding you back,  but this is only of a temporary  nature and will pass very  quickly. There's a lot of gain  aiming.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Business matters look very  rosy indeed for Gemini right  nofw. You may discover many  new ways of aid-ting to your in-..  comeY Trust your own intmtioh-  and be honest with others.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Be extremely cautious of all  modes of transportation this  week. If you're planning a trip,  you would! be wise to put off  for a short time. This unfavourable aspect should be gone by  this time next week.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  Don't allow anyone to talk you  out of some idea you may have  for increasing your income. Be  cautious, but firm in your own  convictions as to what is right  and what is wrong.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept.22  "iLady Lnick" is still riding  along with you. This does not  mean that you should be careless, but you can be certain  that everything else, being  equal, you'll get all the lucky  breaks.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - October 23  You are buildihg now for a  future. Make sure that the  foundations are' strong. Many  years of happiness lie ahead,  if you follow this advice. It  means hard! work: but it's  worth it!  SCORPIO Oct. 24 to Nov 22  The stars are very much in  your favor right now. A change  of occupation is still indicated.  If you don't actually change  your job, you will probably  gain a promotion in your present employment.  SAGITTARIUS- Nov 23-Htec 21  The "tie-in" with libra is  stronger than ever this week.  This also aplies to the sign of  Leo "as well. It would be /wise  to read and be guided by these  tw^''eharts;,-T'.:;.Tv:? '������;.:y-- >J:-  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  If you feel "all tired out" sit  back and "take it easy?'. Don't  exert yourself more than necessary, Yeu should read! the  message for Cancer and be  guided by it.,  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Aquarius 7 persons are now  facing a whole new world of  success. This will come about  slowly and not overnight, but  you can be sure that it is  coming. All business matters  are strongly favoured.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  You might find that during the  next couple of weeks you tend  to ignore the needs ahd wishes  of others. This feeling should  be curbed, as it will only slow  down your rise to success.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  Go to church on Sunday  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  with Divine Healing Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. .  except  4th  Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11.15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek   _ ; .���: 1���  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  S^,,,.., "      ' SUNDAYS  ��|-Morning  Worship 9:30. a.m.  f^ Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  -Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chorea  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone. 866-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7 p:m.  Wed., Bibie Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. <?. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school  10:15  a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 1'1:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by ah informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  Excellent use of LIP grant  Youll soon know which is  your cup by the shade  of  7     -      lipstick on itl  Have a look at the new  "fun cards" on our 'Tick;  a good hearty laugh is  great therapy! Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  Department of Manpower  field workers have given favourable comment to a local  initiatives program in the Se-  chelt-Gifosons area.  In a report to MP Jack Pearsall, project officer Len Goodman said the Seohelt and Di-'  strict Retarded Children's project iwas "an excellent example  of DEP funds used creatively as  seed money."  The project involves the es-  tabhshment of a mobile school  in Gibsons and a school in Madeira Park.  In a press release MP Pearsall said the main thrust of the  Local Initiatives Programme is  directed towards providing  jobs for the seasoally unemployed who define the needs of  their own community and set  to  work.   By   organizing and  the participants have acquired  managing their own projects,  initiative and organizational  ability. Many of the workers  have acquired new skills which  will help pti them into the employment market..  In the meantime the Department of Labor announces that  student summer employment  programs totalling $2.1 million  are now underway in 27 regional districts across the province under the CA_R_EERS 75,  STEP, or students temporary  employment programs.  Under the STiEJP program,  Labour Minister WiS. King revealed, more than 850 students  will be emjployed by regional  districts on community orient-  Coast News, June 4, 1975.       7  ed projects designed to increase  services for residents.  The Sushine Coast Regional  District has been alloted $12,-  017 to employ six students for  the summer. Two students are  presently on staff and four  more will be hired in July.  ' The district's major project  will be a planning study and  secondary projects will involve  clean-u{ps on cementeries and  other local clen-up prgratms.  MORE IN WHITEHORSE  Almost two-ithirdis of the  Yukon's population is centred  around the capital city of  Whitehorse, making that city  largest in Canada north of the  60th parallel. Of the estimated  18,000 persons living in the  Yukon, 11,20.7 live in Whitehorse.  FRASER VALLEY/ SUNSHINE COAST  Fourth Week/ June 5-11  ABBOTSFORD  SOFTBALL     June 9 and 10 3:30 pm  'Mr. P.J. Willms859-r401,3.  Abbotstord Schools.  CH^LIWACK.      _  SOFTBALL     Bantam Invitational Softball'Tournament June  7 and 8 10 am Strathcoha School. "At Zilke 792-6488.  CULTUS LAKE  2 pm  SAILING    Festival of Sports Sailing June 7 and 8  Cultus Lake Yacht Glub. "Denis Ferguson 792-1736.  DELTA ���'  FIELD HOCKEY Falcons Invitational Tournament and B.C.  Championship - Under 17, June 7 and 8 - 9 am Winskill  Park 56th Street and 9th Avenue Tsawwassen. "Tom Ross  665-3432.  i  FLEETWOOD  SOFTBALL Fleetwood Softball Tournament June 6-7 pm;  June 7 and 8 - all day Fleetwood Park 160 St. and 80th  Avenue Surrey. Invitational Ball tournament. 'Norman Gaukel  594-4015.  FRASER VALLEY  MOTORSPORT Auto Rally designed for the novice June 7 -  6:30 pm to midnight. Starts at Guildford Shopping Centre  and finishes at Abbotsford. 'Dennis Levitt 684-7505.  BICYCLING B.C. Senior Championships and Handsworth  160 Kilo Challenge June 8 Fraser Valley 2 miles east of Fort  Langley on River Road. *Fraser Easton 987-3381.  LADNER  AUTOSPORT    Twin Sprint Slalom June 8 - 8 am Boundary  Bay Airport Delta. "Sam O'Young 687-2666.  BICYCLE SUNDAY June 8th 8 am - 12 noon. *Mr. Mike Pow-  ley 964-4141.  MAPLE RIDGE  DIVING Invitational Diving Meet June 7 - 8 arn Maple  Ridge Centennial Arena 11943 225th Street Maple Ridge.  *C. Neufeld465-9282.'  FILM SHOWING    First Aid Film Showings with brief introduction to the Importance of First Aid Training. June 5 -  7:30 pm; June 11 and 12 - 7:30 pm. Board Room No. 2'  Centennial Civic Arena 11943 225th Street Maple Ridge.  *M. W. E. Allen 463-6102.  NATURE OBSERVATION June 7 - 10 am Weaves Road  Bridge. *Mrs. L. Pickens 476-2274.  SWIMMING Invitational Swim Meet June 8 - 8:30 am Centennial Poo! Haney. *Mr. H. G.Watson 467-4396.  MISSION  MOTORSPORT Festival of Sports Motocross June 8 practice 9 am; Races 10 am; Finals 1 pm Mission Raceway  Mission. Alberta, Washington: 'Ron Farmer 588-6162.  Sixth Annual  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FESTIVAL  MAY 15-JUNE 16,1975  POWELL RIVER  ARCHERY Larry Lineham Memorial Tournament June 7 -  2-30 pm; June 8 - 8:30 am. June 7 P.R. Rod & Gun Range;  June 8 Cranberry School Field. * Wayne Seney 483-9816.  SURREY   '  ART SHOW Port Kelts Arts and Grafts Show June 7 - 1  pm -79 pm; June 8 1 pm - 9 pm Port Kells Community Hail  J38th Avenue at Harvie Road Surrey. 'Mrs. E. Loren 581-2590.  BASEBALL Whailey Baseball Jamboree - "- B.C. Amateur  Baseball Association - June 7th 2 pm June 8th 6 pm -  Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Street and 105 Avenue, Surrey.  "Mr. Gordon Sturko 588-1559.  BASEBALL Whalley Baseball Jamboree - - B.C. Amateur  Baseball Association - June 7th 12 noon 6:30 pm June 8th  3 pm - Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Street and 105 Avenue.  Surrey. 'Mr. Gordon Sturko 588-1559.  BASEBALL Whalley Baseball Jamboree - - B.C. Amateur  Baseball Association - June 7th 10 am - 4 pm June 8lh 12  noon -.Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Street and 105 Avenue,  Surrey. *Mr. Gordon Sturko 588-1559.  BASEBALL Whalley Baseball Jamboree - - B.C. Amateur  Baseball Association - June 7th 10 am - 3 pm June 8th 1 pm  - Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Street and 105 Avenue, Surrey.  *Mr. Gordon Sturko, 588-1559.  BASEBALL Whalley Baseball Jamboree - - B.C. Amateur  Baseball Association - June! 7th 1 pm - 6 pm and June 8th  3 pm - Whalley Baseball Park, 135 Street and 105 Avenue,  Surrey. 'Mr. Gordon Sturko%588-1559.  DANCE International Dance - June 11th 8 pm - Centen  nial Arts Centre, 13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. A variety show  of international dancing .folk and ethnic song and dance.  'Mr. Vincent O'Brien 584-1181.  MOTORSPORT C.O.R.V.A: Slalom/Obstacle Rally June 8 -  9 am rally; 12 noon technical; 1 pm slalom; 3 pm obstacle  course. Guildford Shopping Centre Parking Lot 152nd Street  and 104th Avenue Surrey. 'Roger Dean 531-2921.  MUSIC Folk Night - June 8th 8 pm - Centennial Arts Centre  13750 - 88th Avenue, Surrey. Folk night and coffee house.  Folk singers and musicians of Surrey will perform. 'Mr.  Vincent O'Brien 584-1181.  MUSIC Surrey Musical Productions "Roberta" June 5, 6  . and 7 8 pm - Centennial Arts Centre, 13750 - 88th Avenue.  Surrey. The first performance of the newly revived Surrey  Musical Productions Company, *Mr. Vincent O'Brien  584-1181.  TRACK &FIELD Track & Field Meet June 11 - 3:30 pm  Knights of Columbus. 'Ernie Faessler 294-4411.  A programme of the Community Recreation Branch  British Columbia  Government  ��%* Department of Travel Industry  Hon. Ernest Hall, Minister-R. L. Colby, Deputy Minister  Pick up your free "Schedule of Events" booklet at  any B.C. Branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of  Commerce, Recreation office or B.C, Automobile  Association office. 8      Coast News, June 4, 1975.  'Milkshakes and pop' -judge  An 18 year old Gibsons youth  was fined $25 in Provincial  court Thursday after pleading  guilty to possession of liqour  while under the legal age.  James A". Bjornson was  charged on the night of May 9  after police received complaints from the Crucil Road  area pf youths squeeling tires  and having car radios turned  uip loud1.  RJCMP investigated the complaint and found a case of beer  in the back seat of the accused's car.  Judge Ian Walker from  Squamish, temporarily replacing Judge JjS.P. Johnson, told  Bjornson, "until you get to be  19 it's milkshakes and pop, not  beer."  A youth facing a similar  charge resulting from the same  incident had charges dropped  because he told the judge the  beer found in the trunk of his  car belonged to his father.  Joh Chism, 45, was fined $300  ���and prohibited from driving  for one month after pleading  guilty to impaired driving. The  Coquitlam man was involved  in a single-vehicle accident  May 9 on Highway 101 north off  TSechelt. No one was injured in  the accident but the truck involved was totally destroyed,  the court -was told.  Richard Ruth, 18, was fined  $25 when he pleaded guilty to  being a minor in a licenced  premises. He was charged May  9 after RX2MP spotted him in  the beer parlour of the Peninsula Hotel.  Ian C. Jacob was fined $50 on  two counts of failing to file an  income tax return for 1973.  "Iheodre Donnelly of Madeira Park: was placed on an interdiction list and given a  further year probation after  pleading guilty to breach of  probation.  Earlier probation orders had  ordered Donnelly to abstain  from the cosumption of alcohol.  He was found by police in Sechelt Legion and admitted he  had been drinking.,  Being on the interdiction list  will not allow Donnelly to possess or consume alcohol and  makes it an offense for anyone  to supply or sell him alcohol.  The interdiction order was requested by Donnelly's defence,  Ross Senior.  Paul Kleimer was given a  one year conditional discharge  for transporting a restricted  firearm while not having a license to do so. Court was told  Kleim|er > transported a .357  magnum revolver from 'his  home on Nelson Island to Vancouver because he felt it was  not safe to leave it at home. It  was revealed he possessed a  valid permit to own the gun  but not a transport permit.  CARPETS CLEANED  with ARGOSHEEN  NO SOAP BUILD-UP  T. SINCLAIR, 885-9327  I  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC CO.  .   SECHELT, B.C.  Call 885-2412 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS ��� Licensed Electrician  NOTICE of MEETING  j TO THE MEMBERS OF THE  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS3  HOUSING SOCIETY  TAKE NOTICE that the Annual General Meeting  of the Members of the Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens Housing Society will be held in the St.  Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt, B.C., on Monday,  the 16th day of June, 1975 at the hour of 8:00 p.m.  DATED in the Village of Sechelt, in the Province  of British Columbia, this 13th day of May, 1975.  BY ORDER of the Board of Directors.  fit ' ���'  -    Y\   ��-��    ���  HANNAH    JONES  firsts and a medal.  ���   Four  Gibsons Elementary . school  collected most points in last  Thursday's district elementally  schools sports day and students  from all the schools participating collected sunburns.  Participants from grades  four to seven from Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon were  involved in the annual sports  day held this year at Langdale  Elementary. . ���/    .  Several records were broken  in track and field events including a 4 foot 6 inch high  jump by Debbie MacDonald, a  grade seven student at Langdale. Highest number of points  collected by an individual  participant was achieved by  Gibsons Andrew Turenne who  totalled 50 points. He won first  in five events in the midget category.  In- other categories, bantam  girls was won by Debbie MacDonald with 36 points, pee-wee  girls was captured by Sechelt's  Tammy Enns with 30 points,  pee-wee boys won by Lyle Hall  also from Sechelt Elementary  with 37 points, bantam boys  winner was Gibson's Tim Robertson with 40 points, tyke  girls was captured by Hannah  Jonas of Gibsons with 30 points  and tyke boys was won by Ian  McTavish with 20 points.  In total sohool points, Gibsons Elementary's 429 gave  them first spot, Sechelt was sec  ond with 393, Roberts Creek  totalled 170 points, Madeira  Park acquired 166 points, and  Langdale ended the day with  141 points.  Steak knives, fruit knives,  carving knives, pen knives  JX.        ��*! -D ____'��        Sa.  etc., etc.  chelt.  ���Miss  Bee's,   Se-  CEDARS INN  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� 886-9815  RESTAURANT and DINING LOUNGE  EXCELLENT CUISINE TO ENJOY ��� FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY ��� 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  THE  GOLDEN BARREL  (NO MINORS PLEASE)  886-9926  HOT AND COLD FOOD AND BEVERAGES  SERVED MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 5 p.m. -11 p.m.  (Steak and Lobstertail order taken until 10 p.m. only)  BATONS ARE passed on and runners   head   for   the  home stretch in girls relay.  TIM ROBERTSON of Gibsons Elementary   dears   the   high jiump bar at 4 feet 7 inches.  **p  ��w  .���v  The new Placer Mining Act  and what it means.  The new Placer Mining Act, which became effective June 2, 1975,  makes it easier to obtain placer mining rights. You simply stake and  apply. Titles will be given as leases and any Free Miner may be issued  two leases a year.  There are now designated placer mining areas in B.C. These include  all the traditional placer streams. Mining sites will be about the same  size and shape as before, but measurements will follow the metric  system. ��  Hand-panning is the simplest form of placer mining���and, under the  new Act, anyone can go hand-panning, even without a Miner's  Certificate. So, if you want to turn a family picnic into a gold-hunting  trip, good luck! Just be sure to respect the ecology of our streams and  lakes, and the rights of others.  For more information, including a copy of the Placer Mining Act, write  the Chief Gold Commissioner, Victoria, B.C. For a Free Miner's  Certificate, apply at any Mining Recorder Office in B.C. -  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENT OF  MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES  The,Honourable LooT NimsicK. Minister Coast News, June 4, 11975.  9  Traffic/is re-rcjuted onto the  shouder as new black-top is  laid on the Sunshine Coast  Highway between Langjdale  and Hopkins Landing.  Open house  An open house honouring  Rev. J.L. Williamson will be  held at the Gibsons United  Church Sunday June 15 from  2 to 4 p.m.  Rev. Williamson is taking a  years leave of absence from  the ministry to travel abroad.  His many friends in church  and community are invited to  join in this afternoon gathering. For further information  phone Lucille Mueller at 886-  2928 or Val Boyes at 886-7798.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  Sunshine  Coast service guide  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  Come in to  COASTAL TIES  at the  S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SAIES and SOVlCf  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED   /  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  BRUCE CAMPBaL  BULLDOZING  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave.,  Gibsons  '   886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  ROBERH CREEK DRYWAU  Taping and Filling  by Hand  and  Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings. -  Herb Schoepiflin 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN  SAWS  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE       JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK Of CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 816-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  . , :        HOURS    '    -v..--^-.  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10, a.m. T 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thiirs.  10 a.m. * 3 p.ni.  Fri, 10 a.m.- 6 p.m.  Sat., 10, ajn. - 3 p.m  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  CABINET MAKING  BOWLING  OCEANSIDE FURNITWE  ^& CABWET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Fnrnitare  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BUtKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7 - 11-  oat. 2 -5, 7 - 11  Sun. 2 - II  CLEANERS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN OttEK IUMBER  & BUILDING SUPMB W.  Everything for your building  needs  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  ARGOSieN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  tJox 294, Sechelt  - Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CBim  ���   -7    LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ���- Outboards  Boats-���Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  .SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  v spring1 cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPERIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  ELECTRICIANS  CONSTRUCTION  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand ahd Gravel        *  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, BC  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction  Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds.   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221 __  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free, Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL   PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MORRIE'J CONCMTt  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishinr  -    Floors - Patios - Stair*  _ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  ^\BE ELECTRIC Lid.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206%  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to  the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   884-7131,   Gibsons  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  U86-9505, Box 522,  Gibson*  MACHINE SHOP  5IC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  *  LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  -*��������� f  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. SIMPKINS  Box 517, Sedhelt,, B.C.  885-2688  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSWG  Complete Marine ft Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6��_, 8, 10 and 11 ��2 Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  PA. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING ft STORAGE  LB* WRAY'S TRANSFER W.  Household Moving ft 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  Y   Phone. 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call 886-2512  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVE WATS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch  Office:  Sechelt. Ph.  885-2343.  9:30, to 3:30 p.m.  _���___i���_-________.      ������������ ���        I      -���'���  ������_��� ,  PLUMBING  ACROSS  1. Support  5. Pant  9. Glowing  review  10. Greek  wine  pitcher  11. In the  direction of  13.Fine-  looking:  Scot.      .  15. Cry of pain  16. Kind of  year  18. Peruvian  river \  19. Twilled  fabric  21. Heavy  hammers  23. Horus*  mother  25. Airline  abbrevia-  tion  26. Tropical  , fiber  28. Water jugs  32. What MacDonald was  34. Tidy  35, Did a poU-  taker's job  39.Inlet  40. Sash  for "Poor  Butterfly"  41. Spoke  43. Music note  44. Skeletal  part  46. Pantry  48. Aye or nay  60. Time of  day  SI. Aphrodite's  son r  62. Egyptian  maternity  goddess  DOWN  1. Heroism  2. Cold and  blustery  3. Face shape  4.Fffles'  relatives  5. Leave  6. White  vestment  7. Spray of  -lowers  8. Well-  known  Corps  11. Japanese  gateway  12. Valley  14. Common  past tense  17. For the  love of  20. Bear's  place  22.The Today's Answer  coming  of the  day  24. Spill  carelessly  27. House  wings  29. Suffix  for  auction  or  profit  30. Clothing  31. Walk-up  feature  33. Business  transaction  35. Blubber  36. Upstairs  37. Secondary,  asa    .  composer  38. Goddess  of the hunt  42. Liquid  globule  45. France ���  and Italy  in'45  47. Fictitious  legal  character  49. Common  suffix  RADIATORS  SURVEYORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HID-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn, to 5:30 pjn.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  ,_      MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ft  wrappings;, Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  i MARINESERVICE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 I  CO AST HEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  ROT & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. Alifl.  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  -_   Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625 Res.  885-9581  T.V. & RADIO  NEVEMS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone  885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales ft Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO.  LTD.  Authorized RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  ROOFING  TRAILER  PARK  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1.  Secb*lt ��� Ph. 885-2116  HAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.   1,  Port MeUon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAM  l Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ���- P-PEFITTING  STEAMFITTJLNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  63# each  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. lO   Coast News, June 4, 1975.  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT  1967   (EMISSIONS)  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia. Any person -who qualifies as an objector under section 13(30 of the Pollution  Control Act, 1976, may, within  30 days of the date of application, or within 30 days of the  date of publication in The British Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or. where service  is required, within 30 days of  the serving of a copy of the  application, file with the Director an objection in writing  to the granting of a permit,  stating the manner in which he  is affected. Those who do not  so qualify may file with the  Pollution Control Board an objection in writing under section  13(6), in the same manner and  time period as described above.  1. I. RivTow Straits Limited  cyf 22116 Commissioner Street,  Vancouver. B.C. V5L 1A8 hereby apply to the Director for a  permit to discharge or emit  contaminant(s) into the sur  from Open debris burning pit,  located approximately 3 miles  from Port  Mellon,   B.C..  and  . give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located Lots 1, 2, 3,  4 of Black 4 of D.L. 1462,  Group 1, N.W.D. .   .  3. The discharge or emission  shall be located at 2 miles!  northwest of Witherby Point.  4. The rate of discharge is  (dry basis): .    ,  (a) Maximum Indeterminate;  Duration 8 - 10 hours; Frequency Once per day.  (b) Average daily (based on  normal daily operating period)  Indeterminate. .,_,.���  The operating period during  which contaminants will be  discharged is 5 days per week,  8 - 10 hours per day.  5 !The characteristics of the  contaminant (s) to be discharged are as follows: Typical of  burning of wood waste.  6. The type of treatment to  be applied to the contaminant (s) is as follows: None.  7. I, Secretary - Treasurer,  Sunshine Coast Regional District hereby certify that a copy  of this application has been received by the Regional District  of Sunshine Coast  A. G. Pressley.  8 This application, dated  on the 14th day of April, 1975,  was posted on the ground in  accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations.  ���IS. A. Larson  INTJIT CONVERTED  By 1860 most of the Labrador Inuit were members of the  Moravian church, although the  Semdgak family of Saglek Bay  was not converted until 1933.  Legion wins four straight  LEAGUE STANDINGS  W    L    PT.  Pen Hotel 9       1      18  Legion 6       2     12  Roberts Ck. 6   .   2     12  ���Wakefield 2       6       4  Pender Hbr 2       8       4  Windsor Ply 17       2  TOPBATTERS  George Gibb, R.C. .560  Freeman Reynolds, Pen   .538  Kerry Eldred, RC. .520  Ken Bland, Pen. .451  Gary Gray, Pen .450  Al Bogatti, R.C. .444  Ray Boser, Leg. .429  HOME  RUN HITTERS  B. Bennett, Leg.  K. Blanid, Pen.  F. Reynolds, Pen.  Tues. May 27  3  2  2  R  3  8  H  6  8  Wakefield Inn  Gibsons Legion  WIP., Don Elson  LP., Ross Joe (Gray 6th)  HR., B. Bennett, Leg.  Don Elson picked up his 2nd  win of the year as he pitched  Legion to their 5th win. Brian  Bennett of Legion took over  the home run lead for the  league as he hit his 3rd of the  year, a 2 run shot to centre  field.  Wed., May 28  Gibsons Legion  Pen Hotel  WP. Doug Elson  R  4  1  H  4  3  E  2  1  LP., F. Reynolds  HR. F. Havies (Leg.)  Legion picked up their 4th  straight win by upsetting Pen  Hotel. Doug Elson turned in  his 2nd straight 3 hitter as he  held the Hotel hitters in check,.  Frank Havies broke up a tight  pitching duel when he hit a 2  run homer in the 6th inning.  The loss was Pen's 2nd in a  row to Legion as Legion had  knocked them out of the Invitational Tournament May 19.  Wakefield Inn 10  Pender Harbour 8  WIP., R. Joe 4th, J. Gray.    '  L.P., J. Mercer  Thurs. May 29  Windsor Ply 6  Pen Hotel 21  WP, A. Skytte, F.  5th  LP, J. Peers Jr.  Wakefield .0       3  Roberts Cr 2       6  WP, G. Faris  LP J. Gray  Sun. June 1  Roberts Creek 12  Pender   Hbr. 0  WIP., G. Helmer  LP. J. Mercer  HR., B. Jack (R.C.)  Garry Helmer in his first  6tart of the year pitched a 2  hit shutout over Pender. Helmer had a no hitter going into  the last inning.  Roberts Cr. 26  3  .11  5  1  Reynolds  13  2  RELIC and Nick reeling to the   Rovers concert.  Will Miliar is  tune of a jig at Monday's Irish   on left.  MARINE ELECTRONICS  SALES AND SERVICE  Meet Larry Steed-  he's prepared to  service all electronic  equipment on your  boat. Shipboard repairs.  MODEfc  TA     9018  $ SANYO  Beg.     $229.00  SPECIAL$|OO00  installation extra  CITIZENS BAND RADIOS  RADIO-TELEPHONES    ��� AUTOPILOTS  DIRECTION FINDERS    ��� RADAR    ��� SOUNDERS  SINGLE SIDE BAND    ��� WALKIE TALKIES  ALTERNATORS    ��� GENERATORS    ��� MARINE WIRING  J. & C. Electronics  and Appliances  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT ��� 885-2568  We Service What We Sell  Pender Harbour 6  W.P.. D. Reitlo, G. Faris, K.  Eldred  UP. J. Mercer  HER., B. Boser, K. Eldred, A.  Bogatti, G. Gibb,   (R.C.)  Games This Week:  Wed., June 4  Legion vs. Pen Hotel at Bro.  Roberts Cr. vs. Windsor Ply  at R.C.  Thurs.,  June  5  Pen Hotel vs Roberts Cr. at  Bro.  Wakefield vs. Pender at Hac.  Sun., June 8  Legion  vs.  Pender at Bro.,  1 p.m. Doubleheader  Wakefield   vs.   Windsor   at  Hac.  Appointment  Three boys win bikes  Brand new bicycles were  won by three Gibsons boys last  week as winners in the Gibsons Ldons-RCMIP bicycle rodeo  Lance Davis won the grades  1-3 category, Andrew Winn  took grades 4-5, and Karl  Johnston alccumulated most  points in the grades 6-7 group.  The rodeo, sponsored jointly  by the Lions and Gibsons  RCMP was held) A(pril 27. Par  ticipants were given tests that  included sattety checks, diminishing clearance tests, obstacle  course tests, amd an oral test  on rules of the road.  Tlhe purpose of the rodeo,  ���Gibsons RCMP Corporal Barrel Price said was to educate  kids on the rules of the roajd  and increase the awareness of  safety.  *M*H*^_  COLliJ_.l.N   ELSUJV *  appointed vice-principal  Sechelt District school board  has announced the appointment  of Mrs. Colleen Elson as vice-  principal of Gibsons Elementary School commencing September 1. The decision was  made.in a committee meeting  'Mrs. -Eilson, a native of Australia, hais had nearly 20 years  of teaching exjperience including six at Gibsons Elementary.  She is presently teaching grade  one in Gibsons.  The school board also decided at last week's meeting that  (Sechelt Elementary school will  operate without a vice-principal next year. The financial allowance applicable to the vice-  principal position will be applied to additional services for  the school.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat.  Evenings at 8  June 4, 5, 6, 7  WM'\%y^yy~^  ^^"^'ttiy!?'<���***��'? W *Y.-,'''  '^^M^iyyT' ��� ;;V'y:'  S3  uiiiil:w_y__B:  inifl "mwmm:  ��-_   J  ;V \ '  f.tfn r <il2l, �� v��.. fy  GENERAL  Sun., Mon., Tues. June 8, 9, 10  Starting at 7:30  A DOUBLE DOSE OF ENGLISH COMEDY  Meet Sam, the wonder main. He's got madness in his  closet, everybody in trouble, the police in circles  ���and the world in his pocket.  Songs & Music        by Lionel  GENERAL  "Oliver" Bart  PLUS  Return of Monty Python's Flying Circus  AND NOW FOR SOMETHING  COMPLETELY DIFFERENT  NOW OPEN  & OPERATING  WE WISH TO ANNOUNCE  THAT OUR IN-STORE BAKERY  is now in operation  Many of the products offered are baked  in our own ovens, while Cakes and some  sweet goods are obtained from  NATIONAL BAKERIES  A PRIVATE FIRM WITH PLANT & HEAD OFFICE ON CANADA WAY  Many of our customers have already expressed their pleasure  both as to the quality of our product and its availability down here  in the lower village area.  WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE  WATCH FOR OUR GRAND OPENING  NEXT WEEK  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2257

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