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Coast News Jun 11, 1969

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Array Pro^inaial^Ldbrary,  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  , Volume  22   .  10c.per copy  Number 23, June 11, 1969  greets visitors  Su^sliineCdastmiss makes friends  By CLAUDIA JEAN HEADLEY  I  have   just   returned   from'  Czechoslovakia and this is iny  The Czechs are fascinating  people. The majority.' live in  brick apartments, some of which  are scarred by bullet holes;  Very few have cars, so people  either catch a tram or walk,  perhaps a mile or more to Work.'  The steets are hushed; it is  so quiet you-can; hear the whirr  of pigeon's wings as they soar  upwards from the square/The  tension is high and oppressive.  But in spite of this tension, the  Czechs greeted vine warmly and  sincerely. 7       ^  I had the privilege of visiting  the Queen Elizabeth Wine Cellar under the old monastery in  Brno. It has been converted into  a restaurant with thick oaken  tables and chairs upholstered in  cowhide. There in the; flickerinig  cahdjLeligM folk-musicians played patriotic songs and the^cavern rang with -angling and shouting and thumping on the tables,  "Long live Prague, may she  stand forever."  While in Brno, I also had .the  pleasure of hearing the Brno  Children's Choir. 1 have heard  many records of this choir, but  listening to them in person was  really thrilling. Dr. Lysek, the  director, can make them sound  like the whole Czech nation- one  moment and chimes at .vespers  the next.  I was warmly received by the  choir and all the Czechs I met.  I hope that, someday I may vis  it: Czechoslovakia again and be  with her wonderful people.  Wherever my family and I  went, we were showered with  flowers. The day of our arrival  in Brno we were met by the  president and two other members of the choir who told us Tin  English that they hoped we  .would enjoy our visit to Brno.  Then they presented us each  with a large bouquet of fragrant  carnations.'  The history of Chechoslovakia  has been in part a sad one, The  country has been invaded, plun-  * dered and pillaged over and  over again. There have been  only I�� years of freedom; All  the others have been fiUed:;with  terror,, suffering and trouble.  There is a castle in /Brno  whose walls echo this hisfcory.  Spiellberk Castle has been the  site of ruthless torture. People  of rmany nations have been ijm-  pnisoned there. There is 7a/staircase that leads from the mai-l  courtyard to the dungeons  through the moat. There ihythe  moat yoii can picture prisoners  looking up at the last', rays of  the sun they will ever see before being- herded by the hundreds into the endless, dank tunnels. You can feel the hopelessness these people must have felt.  Somewhere in these endless  corridors of time you can almost  hear the sob of a dying man.  You carefully retrace your steps  and as the fresh air and warm  sunlight hit you,' you realize that  it is good to be alive.  In spite of-all that" the Czechs  have endured, they still retain  their sense of humor. They  laugh and joke and sing as if  iiothang had ever been destroyed  and no one had ever suffered.  Although! these people have had  bitter experiences I don't believe anything of true value has'  been lost..The Czechs have hope  and courage and as long as that  hope and courage remains nothing will: ever really suppress  them. '       .  They are a peace-loving peof  pie. As long as they hold on to  a hope for peace, even if there  is chaos around them, they will  remain tranquil.  The Brno Children's Choir is  coming to British Columbia in  July, to Vancouver, Penticton^  Sunshine Coast and Victoria. I  very sincerely hope that these  children are as well received  and as warmly welcomed as I  was on my visit to Czechoslovakia. "  en air concert set  visitors  Peter Cooperof the New Vaudeville Band will play a teapot  solo with the Delta Community  Band when it plays_at Gibsons,  Saturday, June 21, during its  tour of the Sunshine Coast. If  you dfldn't know, the New Vaudeville Band made the recording  hit Winchester Cathedral in England before the group moved to  Vancouver where it now makes  its headquarters.  Mr. Cooper plays in the trumpet section oif the. Delta Community Band when he is home  from trips all over North.America with the New Vaudeville  Band. *  The concert will be given at  Elphinstfone grounds in'Gibsons.  Sat, June 21 from 1,30 to 2:30  p._n. The band then goes to  Powell River where it will play  a concert Saturday night and  ^.another concert, 1:30, to 2:30  p.m.,; Sunday afternoon in Sechelt's Hackett Park.;  Another soloist to be heard is  Robert Herriot, bandmaster of  the community band, who is  well, known as a trumpet soloist. He is a member of the Vancouver Symphony orchestra and  leader of the orchestra at Isy's  Theatre Restaurant in Vancouver. '   "    - ���        '','..���"   :--.���-������- -���   ���'':'-'':,  The program will include  overtures, marches, novelties  and show music.. The visit of  the band to Gibsons ds sponsored by the Sunshine coast Arts  Council.  Ayers heads teaehers  The final general meeting of  Sechelt Teachers association  preceded by a dinner at Casa  Martinez elected John Ayers,  Gibsons elementary vice-principal as./president of the as-  sociaton.  D. J. Smethurst of Elphinstone school was elected vice-  president, Mrs. Beth Underwood, secretary; Harry Turner,  treasurer; Courier editor, Bill  Cross; South Coast District  council,    Don    Skelton,    Hugh  Garden party  The annual garden party  usually held in the Grant garden will be held this year on  the grounds of Gibsons United  church on June 20 from 2 to  4 p.m. In the event the weather  turns wet the church hall will  be used.  Afternoon tea will be served  and there will be a cooking  table also a needlework table.  This event by United Church  Women will give old friends a  dhance to  get  together again.  Archer and Malcolm Mctavish.  Social comtimittee, Mike Bujan,  Mrs. Lottie Campbell and N. E.  Sallis; in service-education,  George Cooper and Joan Warn;  public relations, Mrs. Warn,  Budd McKenzie, Mrs. M. Redman, Mrs. D. Fuller.  Learning conditions, Drew  McKee, Les Peterson, Gary  Foxall, Mr. Crane, W..-W. Dahl,  D. L. Skelton and E. Yablonski.  Agreements committee,  George Cooper, Drew McKee,  Harry Turner, Dave White,  Norman Salis, Waldo Dahl,  Bruno Dumbroski, Frank t Fuller and Budd McKenzie.  -The association passed a resolution requesting a joint association and school board meeting  to discuss educational and financial matters of local concern. -    -  35 LB. SALMON  1 * ���;' ��   w-\'. ���   j    . ? - '> \  Ralph Kingset of Granthams  caught a 35 Ibe salmon in the  gap Thursday of last week on  a 1$ lb. test line after a 30  minute struggle around 5 p.m.  mgs  home soldi  Mr.  and Mrs.  Bpb Cumming  have sold their beautiful' home  and famous garden at Roberts  Creek   Io  Mr.  Tucker   of/ the   ;  Forestry Department,   and\are -'  now residing in the  Castle,  a.,  well-known,, local  landmark. V;;iu  Since   their   first ..arrival   afe|  the- creek as ^summer^hbme visi-^gi  tors  in ~ 1923   and   their subse-'"  quent   permanent   residence  23  years later, and during they23  years  following,  both  Bob and  Grace have devoted their lives  to the welfare of the community and   the   well-being   of  the  people within it.  Their lovely grounds with  lawns, terraces and array of  colorful blooms have been loaned to many organizations for  their fund-raising summer teas.  Much more than hard and  continuous labor has gone into  their gardens. The community  will always be grateful for the  privilege of sharing their  beauty and the pleasure of enjoying the Cumming's unstinted  hospitality.  Gambier gets  medical aid  ..... P.C.M.R. Unit No. 276, Army,  Navy and Air Force Veterans in  Canada, at Gambier Harlbour,  acknowledges through the kind'  hess of Comrade William Errico  an oxygen therapy machine, to  6e used in any emergency case,  will be available at the Veterans Memorial Hall.       ,  Comrade Errico hopes that at  an early-date he will instruct  local residents on.the operating  of the machine. This is a valuable asset and with the stretchers provided by-the Defence  headquarters at 'the disposal of  the community, there is a feel-,  ing of preparedness. The community is indebted to Comirade  Errico for his thoughtfulness,  and the members of Unit No.  270 are ready to-place the Veterans Memorial Hall at the service of any worthy cause.  CATHOLIC AUCTION  An auction of fine quality  items will be held at Gibsons  Catholic church hall, Park road  on-Wed., June 18 starting at  1 p.m. Egyptian jewelry, kitchen  utensils,, driftwood' and a 1953  Wonder Book of World Knowledge are some of the items up  for auction. There will be a raf-  le. Doughnuts and coffee will  be served.  ONE OF THE LARGER MOVING jobs done in Gibsons recently  was accomplished with very little fuss last Friday morning when  this house was moved from its position immediately adjacent to  Ken's Foodland on Gower Point Road, to a lot on Sargent Road.  What seemed to be the toughest part of the move is shown at top,  when the house was moved from its position well above street level  down onto Gower Point road. They proceeded along Gower Point  road and Fletcher road, where they are shown in the second picture receiving a little help from/the "B.C. Telephones crew in getting under some wires. Getting up School road was not too difficult  with the help of a second truck, and the house was backed in along  Sargent road and onto its lot, where it is seen blocked up, ready  for a foundation, to be put under it. The whole move was done by  a four man crew from Apex Building Movers in Burnaby. They  started preparing the building Thursday afternoon, started' the  move about five a.m. Friday, and by eight ajm. had it parked in  the middle of Sargent road, where it provided a rather startling  sight for those proceeding down School road to work.  August  It's a good idea, let's give pur  , support, Acting Mayor Wally  Peterson said Tuesday when  council favored turning Dougal  Park over to Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  August 2)1 to 24 for a three day  celebration. Now, that/the July  7 1 celebration and the: Fall Fair  are. defunct the aldermeii liked  the idea of something new "crojp^  ping up. Details for. the/ threes  day affair are being worked but  by 7 a committee of various organizations.  Among other iteaws discussed  were consideration of budgetting  for the' correction of Gower  Point road at the village entrance near Gospel Rock, which  could be a costly job;' refusal of  an application for connecting  with Pratt Road waterline  sought by H. James BarfcTey.  Council contended the water line  was already overloaded.  - Seaside Plaza owners were informed they woiild have to com- ;���  ply with NHA specifications and  pollution control'board specifica  tions before council could consider granting a building permit  for further work on the premises  One tender was submitted for  painting the floor of' the Health  Centre hall, by Les. O.- Hunter  for $185. Council thought the  ' price was reasonable and ac-  cepted,his offer. . ^JrM-_^,.  '���"^' MayoT'_5*-%^Feeney~ whS" was  in Prince George, where he fwill,  , be taking oyer a supervisory/  post with B.C. Telephones, was  replaced by Acting Mayor "Wally Peterson/ Aid. , Ken Cibsfoy  arranged' that access to beaches  off Franklin road be looked into, steps repaired and blackberry growth removed. Council will  look over the whole picture first.  3 meetings  tor Berger  The Sunshine Coast NDP club  at its June 5 meeting arranged  for meetings to be addressed  by Tom Berger, leader of the  party. There will be three meetings Sunday, June 15 at Madeira Park, Sechelt and Gibsons.  The Madeira Park hall meeting starts at 12:30 p.m. The Sechelt Reserve ball meeting will  start at 3 p:m. The The Gibsons Legion hall meeting will  start at 7:30 p.m. Those desiring transportation in the Gibsons area should phone 886-2479,  9981 or 9503.  The club is supporting fully  Don Lockstead of Vananda who  is the candidate for Mackenzie  constituency in the coming provincial election. Dues for this  year should be turned in by  the end of June. Steven Lee and  Phyllis Thatcher attended the  Young Democratic convention  June 6 and 7 in Vancouver.  EARNS   UBC  DEGREE  Missed in the publication of  degrees won at UBC was that  of Bernard Macleod of Wilson  Creek who obtained a bachelor  of education degree. He gave  a Vancouver address so did not  appear among the Sunshine  Coast awards.  FROM COVENTRY  Mr. Ted Davies from Coventry, England, accompanied by  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Etkin. aaid  their three sons, Rickie, Loren  and Alan from Vancouver were  recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Wes Hodgson. 2      Coas* News, June 11, 1909.  Johnson,/ Johnston and Andy  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A modest approach  The antMnflation budget"of Hon. E. J. Benson, federal minister  of finance, might be termed for political reasons- anti-in-Mianary >  but for practical reasons its aims at curbing inflation are none too  dear. >./  It may take a little time for signs of a definite anlti-inflationary  mood to become evident. Canada is not in a position ,to take its  own economy, and regardless of what other nations do, develop a  tight anti-inflationary policy. However Ottawa is endeavoring to,  show that it is testing the anti-inflationary.waters with- one toe at  least to see if the time is ripe for more stringent measures.  In the meantime the persistent drive for more and.more of less  and less dollar value will persist until someone discovers that this  is a way'to obtain diminishing returns_  In the meantime keep your eyes on the living cos!t index and  other indices that show what is happening and hope for the best.  Perhaps a five percent rise in costs for 1969 might not be out of  line when Ithe end of the year rolls around.:  Hope for our weatherman!  The plight of, Mr. Kennett, Gibsons weatherman, is one worthy  of consideration. He had every desire to be able to report that  May's /rainfall would be a record low (but a few clouds came along  and completely spoiled his hopes.However another monlth is working its/way towards its last day and perhaps he may ibe able to  find something that .will make this part of the Sunshine Coast beam  with joy.: ���  .-7 ;.-���������  He .'should remember that if there is no possibility of sledding  in July we will have had a pretty fair summer. He should also re--  call that if .the/ weather ^didn't change once in a /while that anost_7  people would be-alt a loss?in /startup a co^eisation./Fra^ JEful*-^  bard, an American columnist is believed to have originated that  remark many years ago. It still holds true. Most people when they  meet usually open with comment of the weafther.  Mr. Kennett can use the old bromide that if you don't see the  mountains,it is raining and,if you see them it's going to rain. So  Mr. Kennett if there is any solace for you in these remarks, let us  all hope you will eventually achieve success and point to a record  and let us hope it will; be sunshine, not rain.  Wo offer our help  Gibsons appears to have no July 1 Celebration this year, and  along with the demise of the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair we are. in for  a quiet year.  Perhaps there might be a band of citizens who do not see things  that way and feel that at least July 1 should not go by withpuf  something occurring, a baseball tourney 'or even a tiddley-wihk  contest. If there, are any so minded the Coast News will be behind  them 100 percent ��� but please start now to get something organized.  There is a three day event coming.up leading into the Firemen's sports events some time in late August/In the meantime  someone should be looking ahead into 1970. Maybe we might have  something in the 1971 Centennial year, B.C.'s 100th birthday.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Councillor Sam Fladager,  chairman of Gibsons Centennial  committee invited the public to  offer suggestions for a project.  Plans consider including Port  Mellon and Gibsons rural in the  project.  Gibsons United Church choir  staged a Gilbert and Sullivan  concert to obtain funds for the  purchase of choir gowns. Mr.  and Mrs. Ed Burritt assisted.  South Pender Harbour Waterworks service connections were  turned on for the first time this  week.  Thomas William Roberts who  named Roberts Creek died at  Abbotsford at the age of 92.  Kiwanis club members are organizing work parties to prepare the Crippled Children's  camp at Wilson Creek for summer occupation.  10 YEARS AGO  Five names appeared on the  Gibsons July 1 celebration ballot in the Mermaid Queen contest. The girls were Penny ,Da-  vis, Gail Greggain, Bunny Herrin, Sandra Peterson and Sylvia  Wilson.  More than 600 persons filled  Elphinstone school hall for graduation exercises for 30 graduates.  20 YEARS AGO  Hon. E. C. Carson, provincial  Coalition candidate told 200 persons at a Gibsons political meeting that tenders would be called  for completion of the road to  Port Mellon.  Herbert Gargrave, CCF and  Batt Mclntyre, Liberal, are candidates in the June 15 election  for either a free enterprise gov-  ernmnt of a socialist government.  A federal election campaign  is also in the news with election  day June 27. James Sinclair is  Liberal candidate, H. S. Mahon,  Conservative and F. J. McKenzie, OCF.  Nelson Island and Vanguard  Bay real estate is being advertised for sale at $100 per acre.  (By ERIC THOMSON)  In the Vancouver Province  there appeared the story of  Miss Edna Johnson of that city  as winner at the Vancouver  Home Show of the $25,000 prize  package comprising a home-ih-  the-round, a lot near Okanagan  Lake for it, and a hew ear to  get there.  Miss Johnson's reception of  this good fortune. was that she  already had a nice summer  cottage at Hopkins Landing, to  which she would apply her winnings, and having that place,  who would want to go to the  far-off Okanagan, a sentiment  with which the residents of Hopkins Landing whole-heartedly  agreed.  # *��� ,���*  A few days ago the writer  was . on his way through Hopkins on the high road, and noticed an extensive clearing on  the lower side of the rpadu a  pile of stumps on fire, andy/a  man working with a bull-dozer.  Curiosity took him down nad  he found a friend,,Ray Johnson, of Gibsons, clearing a  home-site just above Miss Johnson's cottage. Mr. Johnson remarked that there were more  Johnsons than people oh this  part of the Coast, which is /a  fact.  On the West Howe Sound s.de/��~  starting with Oscar Johnson in  Gibsons there are at least eight  of that ilk before the line ends  with Oscar Johnson at Port  Mellon. These have received  distinguishing nick-names in  course of time, all appropriate  but some slightly libellous, and  our lucky lady is known as  Shaughnessy Johnson as she is  employed there, and this suits  her down to the ground.  . ���"���������-������ . :>-  ��� On the other shore of the Sunshine Coast, starting with the  ex-merchaht of Gower Point,  there are scattered Johnsons  ail the way to Sechelt, where  there is a band of them of various ethnic origins,/including the  Scandinavi_-h,y and;^tihat brings .  to?mind tne 'la.e Andy. My first"  contact with him was about 20  years ago, when he was selling  off the lumber in Pop Jackson's mill yard at Wilson Creek.  He later became our magistrate, and, . somehow, I .was  only twice .in,, bis assize court,  once as counsel for the defendant, and once as character witness. The first occasion had to  do with the alleged beating-up  of some teenage kid by an irate  boat-owner, the boy's parents  being the complainants. There  was nothing to see in the way  of injuries, and the boy folded  up in the witness box, so Andy  said that the claim was werry,  werry wague and dismissed it.  leaving these words of wisdom  applicable to more recent allegations  of local brutality.  * *     *  The other occasion had to do  with a Conspiracy case,, some  years ago.. Three of our local  lads, in financial straits on the  approach of Christmas, got together on a unique money-raising scheme. This was to hold  up a recluse in a cabin on the  way to Fort Mellon, and then  to tackle the other Thompson,  owner of the pensioners' shack  where Langdale is now, but  then named Shaughnessy, then  to top off with me, but if the  Christmas stocking was still not  full, they had in mind to abduct a personable Gibsons matron and hold her to ransom on  one of the islands beyond Keats.  One of the participants 'got  cold feet, and spilled the beans  to the RCMP, who bugged the  final meeting of the trio, and  took them into custody as they  emerged    from    the    meeting-  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 ��� 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  place. It was thought that' this  cause celebre required something more than the RCMP office," then in the basement of  the corporal's home, arid Andy  hired St. Bartholomew's Church  Hall. The only member of the  public to attend was Dick McKibbin. The two remaining defendants pleaded guilty through  counsel, and as both had been  in durance vile for several  weeks for lack of bail, the  Court regarded the scheme as  fantastic and, I think, sentenced them to the time that they  had been in custody.  *      *      -ft  My friend and I were called  for character evidence. The tape  of this conspiracy used to be  a feature of the Gibsons Firemen's Christmas party, and report had it that it had Dickens'  Christmas Story backed off the  /map. A few-days after this trial  the house of one of the defendants burned to the ground in  the absence of the owner, and  I happened to mention this the  next day to Dick McKibbin, who  happened to have the fire insurance. .v  After the trial also, I informed the lady in the case of what  had been proposed for her, and  at first she thought that it would  have been exciting to be marooned on a desert island, but  on being told that she might  have had the other Thompson  and myself there too, she  thoughtfully remarked that she  might have faced a fate worse  than death, f passed the burned-  out house some months later,  and found a climbing Van Fleet  rose growing at the gate," and  helped myself to a slip from it  as a belated witness' fee, and  this rose now covers our boat-  house.  ���'���"���"'' *     *     *  Andy became a gifted public  speaker and was equally at  home^ at the Pender Harbor  fishermen's gargantuan smorgasbord, and at Port Mellon  Burns'-.supper^in, the jdays be-  ��� fore v..' tomato v? catsup "-came -'���in  with the haggis. On one occasion he gave my wife and,  myself transportation to and  from the supper. Among the  entertainers were . two lissom  Highland dancing girls, one with  the RCAF kilt, and the other  in  then new Nova  Scotia  kilt.  Andy left early to remove  the shadow of his official presence from the revellers, and'  his wife and mine were in the  back seat of his car and were  chatting over who wore what,  and got round to the kilts, and  approved of both of them. Andy  broke in with  "And the John  stons have a nice bright tartan  too." This brought a derisive  hoot from me, as while my  Norse background is only eight  miles from Scotland proper, in  Orkney, Andy's was over 400  miles "in TNorraway o'er the  faem. At that time I used to  provide a report on the event  for the Coast News arid append  to it something which rhymed  On this .occasion the offering  'was: ''  s7  The Johnstons were a border clan, and in the days larig syne,  They used to reive the English Sheep and lift the -English; kine,  And, whiles, the English hangit them, and now it's plain to see  That the numbers of Clan Johnston are.no' what they used to be.  But now they've have a fine recruit, a laddie bold and;braw, /  On the wrang side of the ocean, but the right side of the law,  Oor Andy's thinking of a kilt, and we must now confess  Where that is going to lead him is onybody's guess.  So, maybe at Port Mellon, on next year's Burns' day,  He'll take that kilted lass in blue, I'll take the one in grey,  And set to partners in a reel as to the manner born,  If we can have the piper plan "The hare is in the corn."  But mony other ploys there are for lads in Philabegs,  BUt they require a steady heid and a pair of steady legs,   7  Or, maybe, when the rising sun on Sechelt spreads its flame:,  Its beams will light a Viking, ��� wauchlin' hame.  (Continued on Page 3)  ��m��#wmwm^v>**mwmm^��mm>  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  .-JiU-'ii  THERE IS AH ART JR>  COMPOUNDING MEDICINES  ,It is true that the majority of prescriptions  are/ prepared and just require careful selection,  checking of dosage and prevention of dispensings (errors. But,, we still jhave physicians who  prefer us to compound their prescriptions to  their exact individual formulas.  We keep Jup with the progress of Pharmacy  by -studying, all about new products. We still  compound every day prescriptions for capsules,  ointment and eye or skin preparations. We are  called on less frequently to compound pills or  suppositories. We love this art and welcome  these imore difficult prescriptions.  :,\; Your doctor can phone us when you heed a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  ���abreast of the expanding activities in the field  / of pharmacy ' f-_�� this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRVSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Hae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  |Sff      Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service     131  ��!���>/���  ���f"/ 1" -; 0  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - FRIDAY 9 a.m. ft 9 p.m.  OPEN AL1 DAY WEDKBDAYi  -West Life  The Great-West Life Assurance Company  is pleased to announce that David A.  McElhoes has been appointed as fhe  Company's representative in Gibsons and  surrounding area. A representative of  the Company since 1964, Mr. McElhoes  is well qualified in all phases of life,  health and group insurances, and pension planning.  # ���  For enquiries  Gibsons - Res. 886-2660  Box 564  David A. McElhoes  THB  Great-West Lifo  ��� ASSURANCE COMPANY     ���"    " Johnson  (Continued from Page 2)  ��� This tail to this kite did not  appear iri the Coast News, sensitive then as always for possible libel, but it' was sent to  Andy privately, and he framed  it. It turned out that there was  solid foundation for Andy's assertion, y ;  Some time later, my wife and  I were-iii1 Scotland. One day  we took a bus trip^to Moffatt,  a border town iri South' West  Scotland/ Ori the road back to  Edinburgh we climbed high up  on the hills and at one place  we looked'down into a vast natural' ainphithedtre. The bus  stopped,- arid the driver said:  "This is the Devil's Beef Tub,  and it was down in there that  the Johnsons kept the cattle  that they stole from the English until they were ready to  eat them."  Some time later we were at  Inverness at the other end of  Scotland, capital of the Highlands, and out for an evening  stroll, we noticed a handsome  shop full of tourist bait. One  of the centre windows had rows  of tartan tie and scarf ensembles, plastic-fronted to show  the contents, arid with an easily  read account of the clan name  and history. Right in the middle was this one: "The Johnsons were a border clan, but  they had a strong northern  branch:" ~  Next morning I    was    there  when the  store  opened.  There  was rio commissionaire, but it  was .that type of a  shop. ;Instead; there was  a large and  beautiful  sable collie,  who escorted . me  in   and  up   to  the  proper counter,.and I addressed  myself to  the   pleasant   young  sales lady, who took riiy breath  away by asking from what part  of Canada I came.  Unless we  wore^a   rnaple  leaf,  we  were  taken / for    iAmeriearisi and it  made a difference. She told me  that they had    the     Canadian  Forestry    Corps    at Inverness  during the second war.  I told  her my story about Andy, and  the    upshot    was that we got  him his clan tie arid scarf, and  my young / lady dolled it up in ,...  a parcel for me  to tsend per?  sonaJlyf as   an ! unsolicited  gift  from'one Scot to another, which -  it  certainly was, and as  such  not   subject   to   Canadian   customs duty.  Andy got it all right, / read  between the lines, and thereafter.: on his official visits to  Vancouver always sported his  clan tie arid scarf, a 100j% integrated Scots-Canadian.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USEE! FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Freezer Bread  2c OFF Z  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��������� go in with a  friend' and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf. Phone orders in  advance.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  for drama  Holiday, 1309 SW Marine Drive Coast News, June 11, 1969.  or phone 266-4641/ .-������,:������.     ���        ���.-.   ��� ���   �����.  .."And-in. those exotic ports 7  the ship will -serve' as your  --'-'���i'.ybofdV-'    /-  Summer drama classes conducted/by Playhduse Holiday  for students five tp 18 years  commence this'^ year July 7.  Playhouse Holiday is thei children's thieatre wing of the Playhouse Theatre Company/ It was  formerly; known as Holiday  Theatre.  Two groups are planned ���  four classes of creative drama  fdr 5 to"12 year-olds arid three,  levels of/teen acting' classes  depending ori age and experience."/^'      fi'  '���'"������''���'''"    ;';   ';i' ������'> ''���'  Creative draim classes are  held threet times a week from  July 7 to July 31:'^  Students planning to attend  teen classes5 must apply before  June 27 for an interview. Classes for beginning students are:  held each week, day July 7 -  August 1 at Dunbar Community  Centre. The more experienced  students meet at the Holiday  Theatre Building, 1309 SW. Marine Drive and continue to  August 8. '.;���;���  For    application    forms and  brochure apply    to    Playhouse  Park Your Car By the  ���sy^ *7T77y.-r7.'y 77^'��� y-iiyi-- ���        *  '    .���:���������.���-  il/_._v|. ���.:'���:_���_��� ���.-���kl'L^alL  r_.,_ or  Reasonable  rates,  conveniently  located  Downtown Gibsons  SMITHS BOARDING HOUSE  Phone 886-9912  ���;����� - f\      .t r  $5000  SECOND MORTGAGE  FULLY INSURED  WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE  A Second Mortgage Loan to a maximum of $5000 with interest  lower than Federal N.H.A. first mortgage loans, is now available for construction of a new home.  TO QUALIFY:  1. You must be the first occupant o;f the home.  2. You must have lived in British Columbia for 12 months immediately preceding the date of purchase or the date of  completion of construction of the home.  Providing payments are made promptly as required, 10% (up  fo a yearly maximum of $50.00) will be refunded to you thus  reducing the effective interest rate. For e.g. this would mean  on a $5000, 25-yearf loan; the effective interest now would  be 7%%."  ...OR AN OUTRIGHT  HOME ACQUISITION  GRANT OF $1000  A $1000 Home Acquisition Grant is available as an alternative  to the Second Mortgage Loan and may be used for building or  purchase of a new home started on or after February 9,1968.  1_ You must be the first occupant of the home for which application is made.  2. You must have lived in British Columbia for 12 months immediately preceding the date of purchase or the date of  completion of construction of your new home.  3. Previously received Home-owner Grants will be deducted  from the $1000 grant  Complete and send the following coupon if you wish further  information.  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF FJNANCE  HON. W. A. C. BENNETT, P.C., Premier and Minister of Finance  6. S. BRYSON, Deputy Minister of Finance  J   Provincial Administrator, Home-owner Assistance,  Room 126, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  Please send me full information with regard to the  ��� second mortgage  ��� home Acquisition grant  as I have indicated.  I  I  !  I  I  I  I  I  I  I    Name-  Address.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J 4      Oozist News, June 11, 1069.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED A&5  Phone  886-2622  Deadline,  Tuesday  Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words. 2nd and sub-   .  sequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  71 week after- insertion.  COMING EVENTS  June 14: Kinsanen President's  Ball, Elphinstone Auditorium, 9  %>jm. Tickets available from  memlbers or alt Coast News.  June 14, Rolberts Creek Legion  Birthday Parity, 7 p.m., invited  guests. Visitors welcome.9 p.m.  June 18: Auction sale, Catholic  Church hall, Park Rd.��� Gibsons,  1 p.m.  June 20: Giibsons UOW Garden  Party on the lawn of the United  Church, 2-4 p.m. Tea will ibe  served. Home cooking and needlework. If wet, inside building.  MISC FOR SAU  DEATHS  ZNOTIN ��� Suddenly, June 4,  1969, Alexander Znotin of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by many  friends. Funeral service, was  held Saturday, June 7 at 2 _>.im.  from the Family' Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Flowers   ahd   Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  LOST  Sunday, June 8, Ladies Gruen  gold wrist watch and safety  chain. Roberts Creek sandy  beach. Phone collect 731-6338.  Male cat, white with dark patchr  es, short stulbby tail. Vicinity  of Dr. Hylton's. Phone Mrs. Bou  /tin, 886-9824.  HELP WANTED  Baby sitter-wanted for! July and  August, 8 hours a day, 5 days  week. 886-2801 evenings.  Female clerk wanted. Previous  experience desirable but not necessary. Phone 886-2216 or call  at Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  WORK WANTH)  Teenager will do gardening,  mowing and odd jobs. Ph. 886-  2801.  Experienced man available for  finished woodwork, inside or  outside. Phone 886-7135.  Handiman. Have tractor, will  plow. Have saw. Call 886-7792,  evenings. Ask for Sig.  Plumbing and septic tanks installed. Phone 886-3762 after 5  p.m.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.  Need a spring clean up? Can't  see the water for trees? Let us  solve your tree problems. We  limb, top and fall trees expertly and to your satisfaction. Free  estimates. All work insured.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  PETS  Good home wanted for black  male lab dog, 1 year old, friendly watchdog, clvldren preferred.  886-2377  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of e?rperience. Telephone  RRB-2601.  IRAVtt  For all your travel information  and bookings contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's 'Where-to-Go' Travel  service. Phone 886-2960. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  FEED  For almost every need  Let us serve you, too  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Six year old mare quarter horse  not registered. Gentle but too  fast for very young or inexpe-  ienced riders. Horse, saddle and  bridle $350. Hanbury Road, off  Lockyer Road. R. Randall.  Cogswell Rocker, $15; Winnipeg  couch ,$10. Phone 886-2978. ��� ���:  Good 21" 220 Findlay range-}  good wringer washer $35. Phone  886-2455.  FINAL CLOSEOUT SALE  Business closes Saturday.  Everything Reduced  Rummage Sale Prices  GILKER'S NURSERY  Reid Rd. 886-2463  10 x 40 1963 Regal 2 bedroom  mobile home. Apply Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. Phone 886-  9826.  Water skis, ski belt, water  mount ladder. $18 for the lot.  Phone 886-7432.  Muscovy mother duck and ducklings; baby buggy; boot roller  skates.  Phone 886-2767.  Old piano and bench., and other  items. Phone 886-9323.  Double bed, chest of drawers, 2  night tables, $50; chrome table  and chairs, $20; bed chesterfield  & chair $50; trilight $5; Oval  mirror $10; Singer industrial  sewing machine; floor polisher  $10; Hoover vacuum cleaner $20  Phone 886-2575.  1 Large Lane cedar chest, good  condition. Also other pieces of  furniture. Phone 886^7477.  1967 Ducati motorcycle, 250cc,  Al condition. Phone Gord at 886-  2817 after 6 p.m.  FATHER'S DAY SPECIALS  AT EARL'S       >"  Troller rods and reels $16.  Heritage mooching rods and  reels $29  Nets and lures  Home of Sony radios  and Timex watches  Single and double Habachis  2 man rubber rafts  10% discount  ,on Sabre chain saw chains  Earl's in Gibsons  ..    886-9600  Modern   walnut   dinette   suite.  Wanted, 2 mirrors, 36 x 48 or  larger. 885-9401.  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET  SHOP  Gibsons;,  886-2919  Hartz Mountain  baby budgies,  $3.95  Very large  selection of flower  and  vegetable  bedding  plants.  Also  shrubs  and  fertilizers  Come to us for free advice  on your garden problems  Kitchen oil range and oil heater. Phone 886-2732.  1 used bathtub. Call 886-2762 after 5 p.m.  ���Lawnmowers���  -���Outboards���  ���Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Homelite Saws���  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Trailer for sale; 10' x 55', 3 bedrooms. Prone 886-7077.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  HORSEMEN! "  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  SPORTING GOODS        ~  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  WANTED  Domestic 110 light plant. 3 kw  or larger. 886-9361.  Spinning wheel in working order, preferably dark wood but  not essential. Write detail to  Miss J. L. Grant, 6320 Larch St.  Vancouver 13, B.C. or phone  886-9872.  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SA8��-  '62 Consul convertible, good all  round car. $450 or best 7 offer.  Phone 886-7186.  1966 Aantoassador 2 door hard  top, vinyl top, radio, white  wall tires, power steering,  low mileage, one owner car.  Phone 886-2660.  1960 Plymouth sedan, good tires,  good condition. Phone 886-9824  after'6 p.m.  .'fii Cadillac, all power, good  condition. Apply 104C, Maple  Cresc. Apt., Gibsons.  BOATS FOR SALE  PERSONAL  Remember me? ��� I Towly  Standing timber on cash or  stumpage basis. Any amount,  large or small, from owners.  Box 1060, Coast News.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  19 ft, cabin cruiser, fibreglassed  above water line, 2 bunks with  mattresses, sitove, 75 hp. 1966  Chrysler engine, also 6 hp.  Chrysler auxiliary engine. Ph;  &85-9465 evenings.    <  8 ft. plywood cartopper, complete with oars. $40. Phone 886-  2551.  14 ft. speedboat complete wfth  35 Merc outboard and trailer.  Cash price $995. Phone 886-2887.  Like, new, Mastercraft boat  trailer for 14 It. boat. $90. Ph.  886-2586.  17 ft. cabin boat, celastic on  plywood; 40 hp. Evinrude, heavy  duty trailer, 2 spare tanks, trailer wheel, jack, anchor etc. Ph.  886-2801.  NOTICE  . For complete information oh  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insuvance; claims and adjustments, contact Cap lain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  'quiremenU contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, . Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, ..886-2014. Stumping or,  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. ,  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303'  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Alcoholics   Anonymous.   Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  FOR RENT  ATTENTION TEACHERS  Brand new 3 bedroom suites, ful  ly furnished, heat and light included, situated in Gibsons Bay  area, available Sept. 1 or sooner. Phone 886-9890.  Sunshine Coast, 2 bedroom flat,  (large) furnished or unfurnished. Acreage and creeks. Near  beach. $150 month. Contact Box  10, Roberts Creek.  Clean comfortable sleeping room  on highway in Gibsons. Reasonable rent. Call 886-9383.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT    j  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centres of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549., Gibsbns, Phone  886-2861. ;���!;��� /  BEST ACCOMMODATION!  IN GIBSONS i  MAPLE  CRESCENT   : -  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, 'water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxurv living at low  cost. Phone 886-29Q5  WANTED TO RENT  ��  Summer cottage, Gibsons, Ling-  dale, Sechelt area. July i to  Aug. 15. Have boat, will travel.  Phone 922-8290.  -Urgently needed, 2 to 3 bed'room home, Gibsons area preferably. Phone 886-9872.  Want to rent baby's crib and  mattress in good condition, from  June 21 to July 21. Ph. 886-��546.  REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS FINEST HOME  1340. square feet of graciousTliv-  ing with 3 bedrooms, all w to w  carpet, maste.; bedroom has en  suite bathroom with vanity. Living room) 28% x 13, w to w carpet, Roman tile fireplace, with  feature wall, crystal chandeliers. Sliding glass doorway leads  to sun deck 20' x 11' overlooking a view of the whole sound.  Kitchen is 1��^ x ft, has coat  closet, floors are covered in  vihyl-corlon, ��� Provincial style  cudboards are finis-ied in honey-  sipice maple. Basement has F.P.  and roughed in plumbing for another bathroom. Sliding glass  doors open to the patio. Cemented car port attached to the  yhouse. Exterior, stucco and siding. Lot size 131' x 131' Price  831,500 on terms. For appointment to view, call  .   886-2481  LOTS ON SARGENT  & ABBS RD.  Still a few lots left in our subdivision. All viiw properties  priced from $2,400 to $3,200 'on  terms.  Phone 886-2481  3 bedrooms ��� You won't find  a 3 bedroom home with all these  features anywhere for this price  Living room, dining room, fire  place, full basement, stucco (exterior, in the heart of Gibsons  village. L.P. $16,800 on terms.  886-2481  WHY PAY RENT?  Here's a. home. with 2 bedrooms, in the' village, with all  services, suitable for a couple  with or without 1 child, on a  large 71' lot overlooking the  Sound. $2,000 down on a F.P. of  $7,'500. This won't last.  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich Insurance  OPEN FRED AY EVENINGS  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Egmont Tops the Sunshine Coast  with modern 3 bdrm' home on  sheltered bay. 60' shore. Near  store, marina. $13,500. down,  with good terms on balance. Call  DON TAIT, 883-2284.  Roberts Creek: 2 acres with 300'  on blk. top road, nice corner  property. Comfortable 6 room  home. A-oil heat. Wired for"  range etc. Garage,, fruit trees.  Attractive terms on $11,500 full  price.  Cozy    Waterfront    Cottage    on  beach level lot. Small guest  house, all in private setting.  Closest offer to $19,000 gives possession.  Center of Town, upper and lower duplex, both rented for a  total monthly income of $225. A-  oil heat, garage. Only $8,000  down on $24,000.  Another Waterfront Gem! 145!  beach front. 2 older but quite  livable cottages. Grounds just  like a park. Terms on $30,000.  K. BUTTER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  /WATERFRONT  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view.' Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.  LAST CALL  ON PRIVATE DEAL  Clear title, over one acre land,  new 4 bedroom home, finished,  full basement, bath, storage, rec  room,; garage, etc., hot water  heat.  PLUS 5 room revenue home,  fruit trees, small fruits, garden.  This area is future development  with possible view.  Move in NOW-with $5,000 down-  Terms. 886-9832.  50 ft. lot, % cleared, Hillcrest  Ave., Gibsons. Phone 886-2762  after 5 p.m.  1 acre cleared, with water, Pratt  and Gower Point area. Phone  886-7479 after 5 p.m.  No. 1072  $46;000 F.P.  No. IMS  ���       ; WHY ARE PK)^^  HURRYING TO.;.Byy^-;;;y'-;  FROM SKHEU AGENCIES LTD,  550'CHOICE WATERFRONT  17 j50 acres with appr. 340' highway frontage  Peggy Ayer for full particulars, 885-23715.  COUNTRY ESTATE  2-bedlroom full basement home. Over 1300, sq. ft. of living  area. Wood panelling throughout. Unsurpassed view, many,  many extras. Situated on 12 acres, this fine home is offered  ar $35,000 F.P. Call Peggy Ayer,885^2375.  CAREFREE INVESTMENT IN GIBSONS .       No! 1056  3 suiter. Excellent condition. Convenient location. Splendid  view. F.P. $28,000, down payment and terms provide better  than average net return. Gall C. Gathercole, 886-7015.  HOLIDAY RESORT No. 1076  9 large new self-contained units near popular beach. 2Yz acres  park-like setting. Lawns and large maples. Steady year  round trailer rentals, washroom��, hot showers for large  caemper. trade. Owners home facing putting green. Fishing  swimiming. Trails and stream. F.P. $110,000. Terms. Call J.  Anderson, 885-2053.  20 ACRE HOBBY RANCH No. 1150  Cosy stucco home. Extra large hay barn. 100 ton capacity.  Ideal for guest ranch. Land anostly in hay or cultivated. On  water supply. Also ideal for subdivision.' Fronting on paved  road. Good investment at $41,000. Easy terms. Call J. Anderson,' 885-2053,   .���������.'.  $2500 DOWN No. 1101  $2500 down will put your family in this three-bedroom full  basement home. Located in the heart of Sechelt 1 block to  school, store, beach, etc. F.P. $13,500. Call Peggy Ayer,  .885-2375.  ACREAGE IN SEOHELT No. 962  Over 5 acres for only $6500. Some ter___s. Excellent value  when considering the price of a single lot in Sechelt. Call  Rob Kent, 885-9461.  SELMA PARK No. 1147  4 bedrooms. Breathtaking view. All electric heat and kitchen.  Large rec. room. One block to boat, harbor and store. Yz  acre lot. F.P. $30,000. Good terms/Call Bob Kent, 885-9461.  SELMA PARK jjo.' _\^  2 houses, $10,500 F.P. Near store, beach and transportation.  Ideal retirement with income. Cash required.  ' OR  WATERFRONT COTTAGE No. 1125  .Selma Park. Furnished. Lease lot. Ideal family retreat. Room  for guests. Only $8600. Terms.  OR  WEST SEOHELT 103' BEACHFRONT No. 894  Unique furnished post and .beam,. 1260 sq. ft. plus guest suite.  Double plumbing. Sundecks, seclusion. One of the hard to  find.properties, $38,500. Terms. For the three above call J.  W. Anderson, 885-2053.  27 ACRES ROBERTS CREEK No. 1036  650' on highway. 2 year round trout streams, 2-bedroom  home. Large workshop. Horse barn. View of ocean, close to  park and beach. Ideal for subdivision. Real investment at  $29,500 F.P. Terms.  OR  DAVIS BAY No   959  2-bedroom home on best sandy beach. Ideal for retirement.  $16,500. Terms. Call J. Anderson, 885-2053.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY No 1039  Two bedroom bungalow. Panelled living room, Fireplace*. 2 15  acres, level, suitable for residential subdivision with frontage on secondary road. Conveniently situated close to shop-  K;c^ntre- F'p- $22>o��0- Some terms. Call C. R. Gathercole.,  880-7015. i "'.'���'  SOAMES POINT ^o  1077  Attractive well maintained two bedroom dwelling with single  bedroom self-contained suite and- small workshop in basement. Fully electric. Range, fridge arid washer included. Lot:  1.47 acres with 55 ft. highway frontage extending approx. 900  feet to beach. Waterfront 163 feet. Lovely view of islands  and North Shore mountains. Full price $36,000, some terms.  Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.  GIBSONS No. 1088  Twenty-nine acres, southerly slope with view. Good water  supply. Fruit trees, garden. Three bedroom dwelling. F.P.  '$37,000. Call C. R. Gathrcole, 886-7015.. '  ROBERTS CRiEEK * No. 1H3  2 large residential lots. Close to beach. Each $2,300. Call C.  R. Gathercole, 886-7015. ,;  ; . .   . No. 1089  Five acres, gently, southerly slope, good water supply available. F.P. $4,500. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-7WL5.,  GIBSONS No. 991  Well located view lot. Fenced, Landscaped. FJP. $2,800. Call  C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.  ROBERTS CREEK No. 11)53  Eight and one-half acres. Surveyed for subdivision. $9,000.  Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.  GIBSONS No. 1155  F.or the avid gardener. Large level landscaped lot. Excellent  soil. Fruit trees and shrubs. Comfortable two bedroom/'dwelling. Double carport. D.P. $7,000. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-  7015. .;  ROBERTS CREEK No. 1102  9.2 acres, cleared, fenced, overlooking ocean. Fully modern  family home. Large panelled living room, fireplace. Concrete  basment, A-O heat. Garage and workshop. Concrete ftlock  /building (1076 sq. ft.) suitable for manufacturing cement products, boat building, automotive, etc. All for $46,000, soma  .erms. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015.  .'.) .A .'. .'*'?/.We: have the selection on the Peninsula  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Box 369, Gibsons, B.C.  * Phone 885-2161  Phone 886-7015 REAL ESTATE   Arts council  has problem  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  3 parcels timbered acreage  on blacktop within five miles of  Giibsons. Total approx. 25,acres.  $25,500 full price. - ���  1 acre, "country, with small  house on blocks: $5,800 full price  Some terms.  Large lot, Vfo acres, with well,  on blacktop about 1 mile from  shopping. $3,350.  Slightly sloping acre, with 3  bedroom home, stone fireplace  in living room, full insulation,  car port. $16,050 on terms. Easy  distance to shopping.  One mil�� from ferry: One acre  plus, with four-bedrqom home,  nicely finished, full basement.  $25,000 full price, $6,500 down.  Rental cottage included. Plenty  of Water!  Handy to ferry; Two bedroom  bungalow of excellent design  and finish, with matching carport Spectacular views, landscaped lot. $27,500 cash, incl.  kitchen and laundry appliances.  Fully insul. El. heat.  Gibsons: Large three-ibedrooim  view home, completely modern.,  with self-contained' twojbedroom'  revenue suite below. Nicely built  and finished. Large double carport with storage. All services  double. Full price $35,0$0, $10.,-  000 down.  TWO  EXCELLENT  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES :   \  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Service  ._ y '   Phone 886-2248  Res. Phones: E. McMynn, 886-  2500;    Do.    Wortman   886-2393;  Vince Prewer 886-9359.  GIBSONS ��� Large view lots ���  all village services. A fantastic buy at $2,250 with only  $1000 down.  Fully serviced two bedroom  part basement home on view  . .lot in village. Auto-oil furnace. Full price $14,000,  Terms.  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  lot in Giibsons harbor with  excellent moorage or wharfage. 80 ft. waterfront on  safe beach, Fabulous view  property/Full price $8,800.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Waterfront. Large, gently sloping  lot with over 120 ft. waterfrontage in choice area.  Easy aocecs to excellent  beach with bay. Small cottage, some finishing required. Good view building site.  Full price $17,500. Terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced view lot with gentle slope  Cleared and ready for building. Full price $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Semi-wa-  terfront, fully serviced lots  a few steps from safe, sandy  beach and boat launching.  Sheltered salmon fishing waters. Priced at $2,750 to $3,000.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves.  886-7088.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackav at 886-9900, eves,  886-7088.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and Burquitlam  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor vnur  buildim. needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 8R5-?2R*  EUTERTMNMEUT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  Wed., Thur., Fri, June 11, 12, 13  PAPER LION  Alan Alda & Detroit Lions  Color  Sat., Mon., Tues., June 14, 16, 17  HELGA  Warning: This is a sex education  picture  containing   scenes  nudity and childbirth. Adult.  COAST NEWS WAVT  \DR  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  The Arts'Council Gallery shop  finds itself in need' of public support to enable it. to carry on  serving the community by providing a show case for local talent. Due to bad weather the  Gallery .was closed during January, starting the year with a  deficit of $70.  The Gallery committee announces a summer draw instead.  of the small monthly raffles  which have been diisicontinued.  There will be three prizes, all  handcrafted. Handsome banded  agate bookerids made by Mrs.  N. Ritchie of Davis Bay; a  charming wild columbine flow-;  er painting on velvet by Mrs.  Doris crowston of Porpoise Bay  and a useful and attractive jardiniere in natural clay with con;  trasting glaze trim by Mrs. Marguerite McLellan of Victoria.  Tickets are on sale at the.Gal-  -lery, 50c each or 3 for $1.  '- Clint Booth, 18, son of. Mr.  and Mrs. Ernie Booth of Sechelt  has the honor to be the youngest artist to date to mount his  own one-man show in\ the Art  Council Gallery at Sechelt, now  in its third year.  As befits a young artist, exposed to contemporary kaleidoscopic life, hisi.work embraces  a variety of media style. Poster  art, today's brilliant colors in  paint, felt pen, house paint or  co-polymer plastics. Silk-screen  prints, a modern interpretation  inspired by traditional equestrian statues, landscapes and sea  scapes in oils which will delight  the hearts of the older generation. This is a happy collection  oif paintings alive with the vibrant optimism.' of youth.  Clint plans to attend the Vancouver School of Art next year.  His paintings will be on display  from June 10 to 21. The Gallery  is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., closed Mondays.  Recital for  young students  The students of Aletta Gilker  concluded, their year's study by  ^entertaining their parents and  friends with a piano recital at  the Calvary Baptist Church on  Saturday,  June 7 at 7:30 p.m.  The church. was beautifully  decorated with spring flowers.  Pre-sehool children playing  were Dawne Atlee, Michael  Brandys, Jeffrey Birkin and  John Fromager. ' .  Others playing solos were  Bonita and Raymond Dube,  Ambrose, Joanne and Sharon  Fromager, David Atlee, Carla  Ripper, Gail Head, Joanne  Laird, Ruth and Philip Madison, Bill Sluis, Vicki and  Laurie Beeman, Meena Oza,  Debbie Wilils and Raymond  Johnson.  Duets were played by Kathy  Fisher and Carla Ripper,  Sharon and Joanne Fromager,  Meena Oza and Debbie Willis  and Vicki and Laurie Beeman. t  At the conclusion of the program their graduation certificates were presented to those  who had recently completed the  Kelly Kirby Kindergarten  course. These were Michael  Brandys, Jeffrey Birkin, John  Fromager and Ambrose Fromager.  CUT FLOWER SALE  The Mother's Circle of the  Order of DeMolay will hold a  weekly cut flower sale at the  Co-op Store.- You help yourself  and drop your coin into the  provided box. The sale will be  held each Saturday starting at  10 a.m. June 14 and continue as  long as fresh garden flowers  are available.  HELP  US  HELP  BOTTLE vDRIVE %  , "Gibsons Boy Scout group committee plans-a bottle drive for  Sat., June 14 starting at 10 a.m.  in Gibsons. Anyone who so desire can drop their bottles off  at the* Super-Valu store, Sunnycrest Plaza. 7  nnin���ttiMMumm  Death takes  Alex Znotin  Alexander Zriotin, 80 years  old, seaman, fisherman, painter  -and carver, died June 4. Survivors- are -his many, many  friends along the Sunshine  Coast. 7,  Back in the days of the First  War he served in the Czar's  navy in the Baltic area alter  a term as a sailing fleet officer.  In early 1920 he moved to Canada and after a short stay in  eastern Canada moved to the  west coast. He worked on various coastal vessels out of Vancouver and later turned to fishing from which he retired to  take  up  painting and  carving.  Four years ago at the age of  *76 Alex Znotin finally sold his  boat and retired .from the sea  and fishing which had been his  life for 39 years along the B.C.  coast.  He had always been able to  draw and had filled spare moments at sea and during wintry  months on shore by sketching  and carving. Later he experimented with oils.  Naturally he paints what he  knows and loves best, ships 'and  the sea in all its moods and a  lifetime experience of observation and understanding of the  ocean is reflected in his large  canvasses.  The funeral service was held  Saturday, June 7 at 2 p.m. from  the family chapel of Harvey  Funeral Home. Burial was  made in Seaview cemetery.  Auxiliaries  seek oddities    -  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  held its June meeting at sCoast  Inn, opening with a ^luncheon.  Mrs. D. Deaton was chairman,  replacing |he president, Mrs. C.  Dobell who was visiting in Montreal. .      ,  A report was read by Mrs. W.-  Davis on the monthly bridge  tournaments, which wall be discontinued until the fall. Mrs. R.  Delong reported the coffee concession at the Kiwanis bingo  games is profitable and mil  continue through the summer  months.  Thrift Shop and Co-ordlinating  Council reports were given iby'  Mrs. L. Mason, who reminded  the members to collect articles  for the oddment counters, as  well as clean used clothing.  As the St. Patrick's Day dinner and dance was both a social  and financial success, it was  decided to make it an annual  affair.'Mrs. Deaton closed the  meeting at 3 p.m. and reminded  the members the next meeting  will not be until Sept. 3 at 1:30  p.m1. in the Health centre.  orts Day results  Gibsons Elmentary School intermediate sports day was held  Friday, June 6. Officiating at  events was done by members off  the school teaching staff and  parenfsi. The parents committee  served hot dogs, ice cream and  soft drinks at noon. The weather  was" hot and sunny, participation enthusiastic, and the turnout of parents as spectators good  Aggregate winners were: junior girls: (tie) Colleen Kurucz,  Cheryl Penifold; junior boys  (tie) Pat Gaines, Greg Gibb;  senior girls,; Pat Johnson; senior boys, John Bjornson.  Girls 9 and 10 years:  75 yd. dash; Lily,Mandelkau,  Dawn Brignall, Kathy Williams.  Long jump:  Colleen Kurucz,  .11'; Kathy White lO'lO"; Kathy  Williams 16'9"..  High jump: colleen Kurucz,  3'5"; Lily Mandelkau, Deborah  Thatcher.  iShot put: Cheryl Penfold 16'4"  Cheryl Stromquist 15'3", Ruth  Madison 14'4".  Discus: Cheryl Penfold 42'1";  Elaine BidUik 40'2"; Cheryl  Stromquist 39*11"..  Cross Country: Dawn Brignall  Elaine Biduik, Kathy Williams.  Boys, 9 and 10 years  75 yd. dash: Greg Gibb, Russ  Abrams, Pat Gaines.  High jump: Russ Abrams,  Mike Marleau, Pat Gaines.  Shot putt: Greg Gibb 20'3W;  Russell Abrams 20'; Robbie Finlayson 19'1^".  Long jun^p: Greg Gibb 12'4";  Pat Gaines 11*5"; Jordie McElhoes 11'4".  Discus: Pat Gaines 43'10";  Rick Delong 40'11", John Hobson 38'.  Cross   country:   Pat   Gaines,  Russ   Abrams,   Richard  Mansfield.  Girls 11 and 12 years  Dash: Kathy Zuefif, Jacqueline Inglis, Laurie Weston.  220 yds: Barbara Corley, Pam  Mason, Lita Allnutt.  ���:��� Long jump:.Lita Allnutt 14'6";  Margaret Finlayson 13'8";  Jacqueline Inglis 13'4".  -  High jump: Kathy Whiting,  Margaret Finlayson, Denise  Smith.  Shot put:-Denise Smith 25'6";  Kathy Whiting 25'1*6";  Debbie  Sicotte 24'8".  Discus: Kathy Zueff 55'3";  Jo Small 51'4"; Jacqueline Inglis 51'2".  < Cross  Country:   Pam Mason,  Lita Allnutt, Barbara Corley.  Girls 13 and over  100 yd. dash: Renee Robertson, Chris Wray, Pat Johnson.  220 yds.: Pat Johnson, Chris  Wray, Jo-Anne Jorgenson.  Long Jump: Renee Robertson  13'9"; Chris Wray li3'7"; Pat  Johnson 13'2".  High jump: Pat Johnson,-Jennifer Cooper,  Barbara Rhodes.  Shot put: Jennifer Cooper, 29'  Chris Wray 26'9"; Pat Johnson  25'7^".  Discus: Jennifer Cooper ��I'll"  Chris Wray 59', Eileen Sallis  57'3".  Cross  country:   Pat Johnson,  Jo-Anne Jorgenson, Betty Topham.  Boys 11 and 12  Dash: James Hart, Roy Smith  Bill Sluis.  220 yds.: Roy Smith, Bill  Sluis, Ian MacKenzie.  Long jump: Roy Smith 13'3V��"  Phillip Madison 13'2"; Paul  Scott 12'U^".  High jump: Roy Smith 4'8";  Ian MacKenzie, Paul Walters.  Shot put: Bill Sluis 2TWA"\  Rick Panchishin 27'7"; Fred  Love 25'2".  Discus: Jim Hart 53'9"; Bill  Sluis   52'10";   Rick   Panchishin  49'1".  Cross Country: Brian Evans,  Ian MacKenzie, Brent Gooding.  Boys 13 and over:  : 100 yd. dash: John Bjornson,  Neil Stanley, Doug Evans.  -220 yds.: John Bjornson, Neil  Stanley,   Charles  Saigeon.  Long jump: John Bjornson 14'  Allan Feeney 13'6^"; Albert  Saul 13'S".  High jump: BUI Price 4'9"  Doug Evans 4'8V6"; Miles William's 4'��".  Shot put: John Bjornson  36'9V2", Neil Stanley 30', Bill  Price 729*3^". r  Discus: John Bjornson 63'6";  Albert Saul 59'3"; Neil Stanley  52'10".  Cross Country: Neil Stanley,  Doug  Evans,  Charles  Saigeon.  JANITOR  A permanent position is available for an experienced  Janitor (Industrial experience preferred)  Mo other need apply  ,    Rate of pay $3.02 per hour (increasing to $3.20 per hour  July 1,  1969).  Excellent  welfare  plan   and working  conditions  *  Reply to:  PERSONNEL SUPERVISOR*  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  HOWE SOUND PULP DIVISION,  PORT MELLON, B.C.  Charles English Ltd,  Announces  MR. K. A. CROSBY  has joined his staff locaied at  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Mr. Crosby has lived here 16 years and is  familiar with Real Estate in this area  He invites his many acquaintances to call on  him for Real Estate requirements  Coast News, June 11, 1969.  Letters to editor  Editor: Through the medium  of your newspaper I would like  to apoligize to Mr. Hough for  having been the one who nominated him to stand as a candidate for a School Board Trustee, "v ��� ���   '���'���������'   v  It would appear that his honest endeavors on our behalf  were a waste of time. Obviously  the taxpayers of this district  are not as yet sufficiently interested in where their tax dollars are going to demand an  explanation of the allegations  he has made.  I note with interest that Mr.  Hough has accused our recently employed secretary-treasurer  of writing an arrogant and patronizing letter to him. If this  is the case, why did his fellow board members not demand  an apology? Also, he states that  as chairman of the finance committee he found that most of  his recommendations were voted down by a narrow majority.  Why then, was he made chairman of this committee? Was  it just a token gesture?  If, as intimated by Mr. Hough,  the secretary-treasurer has the  time to take over the duties of  the maintenance supervisor  then he must be either neglecting his own duties or his office  may be overstaffed. Which is  it?  The majority of taxpayers are  aware that a trustee job is a  thankless one but all trustees  should remember that the people who elect and support them  expect them ��to lead, not be  led. ��� Bernice Chamberlin.  rinuni si;i;��iii:\  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday^ family. Service  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  St.   Hildals.   Seehclt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Children's Worship  11:     a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7.30 p.m., Rev. W. M. Cameron  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons '  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272    ,  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886*2060  Sunday  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a_m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to all services UNSHINE  HAH.-HJ TMHSFffi Ud.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  GRAVEL & fXCAYATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  SUN COAST ELECTRIC  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Phone 886-2613 or 885-9327  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2040  SOLNIK SERYICE  DATSUN  SALES & SERVICE  Phone  886-9662  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Lfd.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  HACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine  Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  BONUS ON $10 ORDER  Phorie 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ud.  at ESSQ MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts Tand;ISeritice  Phcme 886-7411^  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Residential ���- Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  EXCAVATORS  Foundations, Trees Removed,  Clearing and Road Building,  Gravel,   Navvy  and Fill"  SIMPKINS ��� Ph. 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  '    7 ,7 Boat Rentals yt  Launching'! Ramp'  lViERCjURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways -���Repairs  Madeira' Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  .  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZBNITH  FLBETW00D  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd. |  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ���' Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, BjC.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSG OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.'  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  -    SIM ELECTRKiUd.  ELECTRICALV CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ;     Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons St.  Vancouver 5 . Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations "  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt��� Ph. 885-2116  Exclusive Agents  REMINGTON  'Powerlite' Chain Saws  Sale, Service & Repairs  S0.MK SERVICE  Phone 886-9662  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  I Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsbns on Hiway  Roomy Parking,. Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2MS  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  fNDY  CAPP  '/>A  Point of  (Byya Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright5 applied 'vfb_  A person with motor vehicle  insurance is involved in a car  accident and is charged criminally. Should he plead guilty?  What is the relationship ber  tween the criminal charge and  any civil law suit arising out  of the accident?  In any criminal matter there  is rarely , any advantage in  pleading guilty. Sometimes in  a minor traffic charge the accused wants to plead guilty  for convenience or to get' it  over with, and so avoid t|he  time consumed in a trial. They  do themselves a disservice, but  no serious legal consequences  can result; unless the charge  arises out of a motor vehicle  accident.  In this case they definitely  should not plead guilty. To do  so, may seriously affect them  adversely in any civil claim  arising out of the collision.  Moreover, if they carry motor  vehicle insurance they must  not plead guilty. This is provided for in the insurance  policy. They must not do any-  /tii^.-^w^ the  : rigKr the insurance ^company  has'tofslue,^defend or counterclaim * an their name.  : A plea of guilty' in a criminal  trial; may be used against a  person at a. later civil] trial  arising out of the same accident;, A finding of guilt in a  criminal trial may 'not:'be used  against' a person at such a later  civil trial.  The two trials are -quite sepa- "  rate'; and. distinct. They take  place in different courts, according |o different laws, by a  different procedure ahd according to quite different standards  of proof.    :  The standard of proof in a  criminal, case is 7 guilt beyond  all reasonable doubt. The standard :'of proof in a civil case is  according- to the balance pf  probabilities or by preponderance of evidence. Thus it is  quite common for a person to  be found liable in a civil action but acquitted in a criminal  action ��� both actions having  arisen out of the same incident.  Although it would be more  unusual! the reverse could also  be ��� true. Let us suppose B.  drives his car through a red  light and strikes a car driven  LEGAL  VANCOUVER LAND  RECORDING DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that Halfmoon  Bay- Developments Ltd., of  Halfmoon Bay, B.C., occupation  Land Developer, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:  COMMENCING at a post  planted at the Northwest corner Of Lot 2394, New Westminster ^District, thence North 2570  feet to South boundary of D.L.  6844; thence East 750 feet to  Southeast corner D.L. 6844;  thence South 1250 feet; thence  East 1375 feet. to Northwest  corner D.L. 6203; thence South  1320; feet to Southwest corner  D.L. 6203; thence West 2125 feet  to point of commencement and  containing 86 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of water  storage, pipeline and'road construction, and- subdivision.  C. D. UNDERHILL, Agent  Dated May 8th, 1969.  May 21, 28, June 4; 11.  by C, B. may be convicted in  a criminal trial of the offense  of driving through a red light,  but he may be found not liable  for the accident in a civil trial,  C. versus B. what B. did, may  not be the cause of the accident. C. may have been driving on the wrong side ! of the  road, or C. may have been  drunk, or C. may have had the  last clear  chance  of   avoiding  the accident, or may for some  other reason be responsible -for  causing dt.7    ���������      '   :      :f   7v  To sum up .��� in a criminal  charge arising out" of a motor  vehicle acident, where the driver is insured, he must riot plead  guilty. To do so, could have  serious effects on a later civil  trial and could involve him in  all sorts of complications with  his  own insurance company.  ST. PIERRE, MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  There has been altogether too  much politics discussed "in this  column lately. There are more  important matters.  Item 1: Let us consider the  young man who. applied for a  job in the civil service. The interviewer asked him what he  did with his spare time. "My  avocation," said the young man,  "Is mountain climbing:"  The interviewer spoke to him  gently but firmly. ; "Young  man," he said, "Only deputy  minister have avocations. Assistant Deputy Ministers have  hobbies. What you are doing is  fooling around."  Item 2: Off Lunehberg, Nova  Scotia, there was a schooner  which slipped her cable while  the crew were asleep and drifted out into the fog.  In the morning, the son of  the skipper was the first ori  deck. He looked around and  then shouted down the hatch  "Pa, Pa, We ain't here. We  ain't- here!"  The old Lunenberg skipper  climbed to the deck. :  "Ain't Here?"7 he said, "Why  son, we ain*t within five miles  of here. Throw out the han-  chor."  "It ain't got no rope on it,"  said the son.  "Throw it out anyway," said  the Skipper, "It'll help some."  Item 3: I am indebted to one  Benjamin Disraeli for this  quote: Youth is blunder. Manhood is struggle. Old age is: regret:'    ��� ��� ���'-'���'���        ���'"'-  Item 4: A bitter and sad book,  but one to be highly recom- ���  mended, is The Long Death, by  Robert Andrist ���- the story of  the extinguishment of the Plains  Indian societies of the United  States.  Between 1830 and 1890, by a  process which came perilously  close to genocide, the American  army and the American settlers  had so acted that one is drawn  to the quote about Chief Joseph  of the Nez Perce: "He could  not accuse the American government of a. single act of good  faith."  However, horrifying as Mr.  Aridrist's story may be, it pales  beside the report of this week's  Globe Magazine which reports  the same policies being carried  out today in several South  American nations^���* >(  Item 5: Epitaphs on a gravestone of an English country  churchyard:....  Here'y lies Marvin Enginbrodde  Have mercy, on  my soul,   Oh  Cfod,  As L would dp, if I were You  And You were Marvin Enginbrodde.  IIIC problems  Q. I recently filed a claim for  unemployment insurance and  drew benefits, for only a few  weeks when I was offered a  job which I refused I was then  advised that I was disqualified  for six weeks. I understood that  a person ��� could refuse three  jobs before benefits were discontinued? Why ^aresonie claimants treated differently from  others? .; .  , A. There is no rule that an  insured person may refuse three  jobs. An insured person cannot  refuse an opportunity of suitable employment and be entitled  to benefit. The provisions of the  Unemployment Insurance. Act  apply equally to 7 all.  Q. I received a letter stating  that the local Unemployment  Insurance Commission office  want my gross earnings for the  last week I worked. Do they  mean for the last complete week  or just, the two days, Monday  and Tuesday, I worked in the  week I was laid off?  A. In your case, the gross  earnings for the last two days  is all that is required.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  O  ��  o  w  '/ fROffSSIONW   w  '^  'UlUMENS ClUB  "^  '?.  GO  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  ~ 5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS Coast News, June li, 1969.  Garden  SATURDAY  to  on  15  All 3  DRUGS  STORES  GIBSONS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  SECHELT  Dad will be delfghted to  receive gifts ranging all  fhe way from shaving needs  fo electric razors.  Specially priced fo  SAVE you 20 to 50%  Closing Out  Sale Continues  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  STORE 0N1Y  SAVE 33 to 50%  FISH.    ^fSS^Vnorbas park  r; PERIOD;ENDING JUNE 1  Aibout 75 percent of the catch  'last week came from waters on  'the west  side  of Howe Sound  7 right at the .entrance, says the  fishery officer's report.; Mentioned   as  being the  bright spots  were Gibsoris Gap, Salmon Rock  Cape Roger'Curtis and Gower  Point.' Chinooks to 30 lbs. were  in fairly good abundance. Trollers seemed to be keeping pace  with   the   moochers   suggesting  ���''"that the fish aren't too deep.  One other area with a few fish  is the Horseshoe Bay vicinity.  Boats in these waters claimed  modest success on chinooks to  22 lbs.  - .Practically no salmon were  taken in upper Howe Sound, in  English Bay, along Ambleside  Beach west to Point Atkinson or  in the Point Grey to North Arm  Jetty area. Ambleside waters  had a visit from a pod of killer  whales which .may explain the  temporary reluctance of salmon  in this area.  Lots of herring around yet  which is an encouraging sign.  The muddy outflow from the  Fraser may spook the herring  within a few weeks time. Right  now tides are- carrying the coffee-colored water to within a  quarter mile or so of the South  Bowen Island shore.  Good fishing lor cohoes between Texada and Harwood Islands around Coho (Kiddie)  Point and Rebecca Rock ;>��� and  up at Grant Reefs south of Savary Island according to anglers  checked there last weekend. Sevr  eral limit catches were taken on  flasher-Fiasl-tail combinations.  Large chinooks were feeding on  pockets of herring around the-  Iron Mine Bluffs just soutlr of  Lund. Jack Thornton of Powell  F.  S.  McKINNON  From the Federal Dept. of  Fisheries, Vancouver  River boated an 8 and a 32  pounder here on the weekend. A  23 pounder.. was also taken in  the vicinity.  A few\ good-sized chinooks  came from Sarah Point and  Desolation Sound but fishing in  these areas was , considered  spotty.  Chinooks at Egmont Channel  and at Skookumehuck Narrows  provided fair to good action  through the week. A check of 15  boats aifloat at imid-day Saturday between Egmont and Telescope Pass counted a total catch  of 6 chinooks averaging 10 lbs.  1 jack and 3 coho.  Boat checks afloat from Bargain Harbour past Lee Bay to  Quarry Bay Saturday evening  came up with a catch totalling  4 chinooks averaging 14 lbs., 1  jack and 6 coho averaging 3 Jibs.  aboard 4 boats with an additional boat reporting no catch.  Two of the chinooks were 14 and  18 pounders troll-caught ori herring and flashers at Bargain  Harbour.  Twelve boats checked in Salmon Inlet on the weekend averaged 3 cohoes each. Fish here  are fairly large running about  4 lbs. -in weight.  Sunday's check of 4 boats between Storm Bay and the Narrows in Narrows Inlet came up  with an average of 2 cohoes per  boatb. Pirate Rock at the south  end of Thormanby Island was  reported to be slow through the  weekend.  Hon. Isabel DaWson, minister  without portfolio, has expressed pleasure at the announcement by the, Hon. Ken ICiernan,  minister of recreation and conservation, of the establishmett  of Garden Bay Provincial Marine Park on the north shore of  Pender Harbour.  Included in the new 402^acre  park is a 42-acre property purchased from long-time Garden  Bay residents, Mr. and Mrs. F.  G. Claydon. The Claydon property has about 1,009 feet of  water frontage on Garden Bay  and forms ��� the nucleus of the  park which also has frontage on  Garden Bay Lake giving a Unique situation of both ocean and  fresh water frontage  For many years, Garden Bay  has provided a sheltered anchorage for sailors exploring the Sechelt Peninsula and surrounding waters. When development  plans are completed, which include the building of comping,  picnicking, mooring and boat-  launching facilities as well as a  trail system to points" giving  scenic views of Pender Harbour,,  the whole area will be accessible  to highway travellers and water-  borne recreationists.  Protected within-y Garden Bay  Marine Park are two points of  historical significance. One is  an Indian graveyard on the  ocean frontage and the other is  an Indian coming-of-age ceremonial ground on the top of  Mount Daniel.  TIMBER TRAILS RIDING CLUB  (Behind Super-Valu)    7  Sunday, June 29  LIVE HALF TIME MUSIC CONCESSION BOOTH  IO a.m. to ?  Adults $1 ��� Children over Six 50^  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  PHONE 886-2622  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in SecheH  MONDAY, JUNE 16  /For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  If you had to choose  between hiring a  permanently disa" '  man and one who wasn'  when both could do  the job equally well,  ,j_t_^    which man "  tl| would you  ' choose?"  CYRIL WHITE   Chairman  WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION  BOARD OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  JOHN S.  STOKES  John S. Stokes, assistant chief  forester of the British Columbia Forest Service, lias been  appointed to the position of  deputy minister of forests, succeeding F. S.  (Fin) McKinnon.  In making the ahnoucement,  Mr. Williston said that Mr. Mc-  Kinnon's retirement which becomes effective July .1, has  brought to a close a distinguished service to the people of  British Columbia in the field  of forestry. He added that Mr.  McKinnon will be continuing in  the capacity of chairman of the  pollution control board. He  chaired the. recent pollution  meeting in Gibsons.  Meanwhile, Mr. Stokes, who  will assume his new duties  August 1, 1969, is one' of the  most familiar figures iri forestry  in B.C., having had a prominent part in developing the recent forest policies of close  utilization and third band wood.  I.believe every man should have  an equal opportunity for  employment. He should be given  the chance to show his ability  to do the job whether he is  disabled or not. I believe this  is an employer's responsibility.  Every year in B.C., more than <  1,000 men and women sustain  permanent partial disabilities in  industrial accidents. Many have  been rehabilitated by the  Workmen's Compensation Board  with the co-operation of employers  and return to their regular  employment. They are still a  valuable human resource. When  given the opportunity, they can  more than compensate for their  disabilities by doing a better job  for their employers by concentrating  their energies on the work they  can do. It is good business to  offer disabled persons the j&  chance of employment.  Labour, management and the  Workmen's Compensation Board  have been working together to  reduce the toll of industrial        /  accidents for many years���but  there is still much room for  improvement. Hazardous work can  usually be made less dangerous  by complying with strict safety  regulations prescribed by the  Board. The Workmen's  Compensation Board is embarking  on ah important campaign to  educate and remind workers of th��  heed to take every safety  precaution in the course of  their jobs.  The combined efforts of labour,  management and the Workmen's  Compensation Board are needed to  help reduce the more than  90,000 industrial injuries  incurred every year in B.C. and'  to return disabled workers  to productive employment.  Employers having job openings  for disabled persons should  contact the Board's vocational  rehabilitation department  moRKmeris  compensanon  BOaRDg-S^fS 8    .Coast News, June 11, I960..  Bridge holiday  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary extends a sincere thanks to the  people who ^attended the bridge  tournaments. A^ special thanks  go to the people who donated  prizes, helped with refreshments  and cleaning up after each game  The winners, May 26 were Mrs.  G. Davis and Mrs. M. MeVdcar,,  score 7180; Mr. M. Nygren and  Mr. A. Crowhurst, score 6810.  Door prize, Miss Ann Tritt.  A recess is called until September.  LEGION  BINGO  THURSDAY  June 11  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES USS THAN $10  JACKPOT 5200  50 CALLS  DOOR PRIZE $30  u  Many ca^ centennial!  Editor: The press has recently given us many news items re  Premier Bennett's visits to varied parts of the province.  Quite noteworthy I think was  the report of him wiring his official's at Victoria to get with it  on certain road matters drawn  to his attention. Said action  caused me to wonder what  would have happened had the  premier accompanied his good  lady on her recent visit to Sechelt.  Forced to reduce his reported  speed to the 15 to 20 mile limit  ..en route from Gibsons to Sechelt we might have seen the  end of our horrible bends. Voters in this riding for years were  advised directly and indiirectly  that we couldn't expect. consideration whilst we insisted on  sending an opposition member  to Victoria. For some years, now  we've had a Social Credit member, elevated to the cabinet at  that. Are we to blame Mrs.  Dawson for the picturesque circular route?  ���Dave Rees.  Ron Alltree, our assistant regional commissioner for Sea  Scouts and to our executive staff  at Scout House.   >���        7-  Sincere thanks for -your kind  and thoughtful "goodly turn" to  Scouting. We will do our best to  get our Sea Scouts singing these  interesting chanties!  ; ���Jack Adair,  Regional Field Executive.  Editor: Scouting is indebted  to you and your staff for the  thoughtful gift of complimentary copies of the excellent Cutty  Sark Sea Chanty bong books.  I have passed along copies to  Dr. Sieroil Williams, newly elected president, B.C.-Yukon Provincial Council, Boy Scouts of  Canada, and former Sea Scoutmaster of _.8th East Vancouver  Troop; Dr. Williams is a good  Welshman and loves his Sea  Chanties.   Copies  also  went  to  SKATING for Saturday  June 21 and %  One Session Only, 1 to 3 pm.  NO M(WDAY(SKATp  NO PENDER HARBOUR SKATING UWK FALL  WATCH FOR SKATING ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR JULY  Editor:. Centennial '71 will  make news with everrincreasing  : frequency. We hope you will  take a personal as well as professional interest in Centennial  '71, and encourage total involvement by all the people in British Columbia, to make the celebrations marking the 100th anniversary of the province's entry into Confederation -exciting  and successful.  ���L. G.> Wallace,  General Chairman  Store hours  fo be changed  The timeis coming, says the  business 'newspaper Home  . Goods Retailing, when store  hours should not be extended  but changed. Traditional 9-to-6  shopping times are becoming  outdated and more of a nuisance  to consumers than a benefit to  them, says the publication.  A recent survey of Toronto  supermarkets open on Sundays  quotes one chain operator as  saying: The consumers want it  and they love it. A number of  furniture stores which were  open v-on the Victoria weekend  holiday "in May drew good  crowds of both buyers and look-  ers.y ������";'  / .'���''"  Consumers     would     consider  * shopping more of a recreational  outlet,   says   Home vGoods   Retailing, . if they could shop  at  more convenient hours, and this  would increase the total amount  spent   on- each  purpose. There  appears to be enough ���eyidence  on" all   sides   to   indicate   that   ���  changes     in    shopping    'hours  might    be    appropriate,    with  shopping   becoming  more   and  more a family affair.  'yy-  ���X.T��t.nrt��l  Tran-Caiala  Evenings  all day  oIa ������,���  Long distance calls cost 20% less! When stores and offices are closed,  you can phone anyone in North America with a 20% saving on  normal charges-���and for no more than $1.95 you can make a  3-minute call almost anywhere in Canada, station-to-station. This  puts regular weekly chats with distant friends and loved ones among  today's outstanding bargains. Enjoy them for all they are worth!  B.C.TEI&  UmtHCQUJMUAmtMMlCOUPAKr  Miss Chaddie Bremner wrasi  honored the weelcend of June 1  on her birthday with family from  far and near. Fronri Saskatoon  came nephew Fred Bremner, his  wife Doreen and the youngest  daughter Sandra. From Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Paid Johnston, nephew, also JVIiss Mary  Johnston, niece.       v  Patio Gardens, Half-hoon Bay  was the scene for the main celebration with birthday cake and  all. Other dessert and dinner  parties were held locally in honor of Miss Bremner.^ three birthday cakes in all which made her  a bit speechless but not a bit  breathless in blowing out candles!  Communities everywhere in  the province are being asked to  start thinking Centennial *71. -'  The British Columbia Centennial '71 Committee has written  all municipalities and non-mu-7  nicipal areas seeking local support for celebrations marking  the 100th Birthday of British Columbia's entry into Canadian  Confederation.  L. J. Wallace,-'* general chairman of the provincial committee explains in 7a letter to mayors and to the* directors of electoral areas that co-operation is  sought in setting up 10cal, centennial committees so that each  citizen has the  opportunity, to  participate in the 1971 eelebra-  ions.  The local committees may be  organized as follows: In municipalities, the mayor Is respond  sible .for appointing the local  comQ-aAttee; in noh^municipEtl  areas;;, a ^public meeting will be  called by the director of the electoral area and the regional  consultant ; of 7 the comanunity  programs branBh, de^rtment of  education, to elect members for  the local comimittee for the community or communities within  the electoral area.       .  Local committees should be  ^organized not tatter than October 30, 1969.  MAKING THE DAY  PERFECT FOR DAD  Sure-to-Please GIFTS  for  SDM  (Sunday, June 15)  DRESS and SPORT SHIRTS  SWEATERS ��� JACKETS  CUFF LINKS ��� LIGHTERS  ;      WALLETS ��� BELTS  TIB and Accessories  TIMEX WATCHES  . ��� - >  and many more thoughtful GIFTS  just for Dad at  Marine Men's  1585 Marine Drive ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 88G-2116  Hear  o  , June 15  Maderia Park Hall - 12:30 p.m.  Sechelt Reserve Hall - 3:00 p.m.  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 7:30 p.m.  Everybody Welcomed to Attend  Rides Can Be Obtained from  886-2479 ��� 886-9503 ��� 886-998!  An open question period will be available for those persons  who wish to ask them It may be Tan astonishing fact  to some but anost children have  the same love of gardening as  their parents. If they are allowed to purchase seeds or are  given some plant in the spring  it is just as much fun to them  as playing marbles,  hopscotch  ort, just splashing through puddles. ..1, f-...:-:;'<, 'vr;7. -,,..'���  , However,, just, because your  ten j/ear .old brags , about having planted sunflower seeds or  zinnias and his younger sister  begs for more seeds to plant,  don't expect that within a few  Gone is  the  day  when canvas was colored only dark green  or drab khaki. Today it runs  the entire color spectrum; There  are cool colors like misty blue,  aqua, and lime . ..... and bolder  shades like royal blue and peacock green. Warm colors sizzle  from fire-cracker red or hot  orange to lemon yellow and salmon pink. Even stark white and  rich black offer dramatic possibilities.  There are truly many wonderful ways you can use remarkable canvas. Try it in fun-loving" stripes' to add a festive flair  or in subdued, citified tones to  lend a note of sophistication.  The best. way. to make sure  this summer's outdoor decorating scheme does,not. look passe  next year is to put your designs in canvas. Good design  and canvas were made for each  other.  Use canvas for a giant, red  circle   of  shade   where   guests  can gather for a poolside party.  Let it.sweep in parabolic shapes  over an oriental-style pavilion in  the garden to create a secluded  spot for al fresco dinriersl Or  have it transformed into a  bright Arabian cabana to provide privacy lor quick swim-  suit changes.  A stretch of canvas overhead  gives an inviting welcome to  doorways arid walkways. Entrances acquire a dramatic  touch. Porches gain shade and  privacy; and walkways are protected against the elements to  become cozy settings for outdoor entertaining.  Over the patio or by the pool,  canvas provides protection without confinement Windbreaks,  privacy panels, and cabanas  can be permanent or portable.  Wide glass areas can be shaded  by canvas to shield interior  furnishings from harsh sunlight,  reduce heat and glare, and cut  down on air-conditioning costs.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  .    ,.-���..;<�����-���_->  TYEE1AIRWAYS LIMITED  DAILY  SCHEDULE SERVICE  MONDAY TO FRIDAY     EFFECTIVE MAY 20th, 1969  Leaves  Time  Destination  ���Pender Hbr.  .  .   7:30 a.m.  Sechelt  .   8:00 a.m.  Gibsons & Vancouver  Vancouver      . 16:00 a.m.  Gibsons & Sechelt  . 11:00 a.m.  Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet  11:00 a.m.  Sechelt  (all points southbound)  , 12:00 pjm.  .   1:00 p.m.  Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver      Gibsons - Sechelt  Sechelt    ..  ... 2:00 p.m.  Hd. of Jervis Inlet  <y(all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet  3:00 p.m..  Sechelt  (all points southbound)  .   4:00 p-m.  Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver     ....  .   5:00 p.m.  Gibsons - Sechelt  fSechelt     .......   6:00 p.m.     Pender Hbr. Area  SATURDAY ONLY  Sechelt        8:00 a.m.     Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver   ......   9:00 a.m.     Gibsons - Sechelt  Sechelt     10:00 a.m.     Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet   11:00 a.m.     Sechelt  (all points southbound)  Sechelt    ......... 12:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver   ......   1:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Sechelt  SUNDAY ONLY  Sechelt 12:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver       1:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Sechelt  Sechelt       2:00 p.m.     Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet .   3:00 p.m.     Sechelt  (all points southbound)  Sechelt    4:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Vancouver  Vancouver     .....   5:00 p.m.     Gibsons - Sechelt  ��� Mondays  Only f Fridays  Only  Pender Harbour includes Pender area,  Thormanby Is. & Secret Cove.  Special Excursion Fares in Summer months  Phone for further info.  Children % fare when accompanied by an adult  P.O. Box 640"��� Ph. Sechelt 885:2214  Ph. Vancouver Direct 685-4922  years they will '-'be. taking over  your garden chores. .Gardening  frcsm a 'c_-ad,s.7^int,..bf...y^w,,is  like everything else they, undertake, so their interest may be  very short lived.  The truth of the matter is  many , don't care that/much  about gardening itself, but only  want to copy wliat Mommy and  Daddy are doing.  Regular sustained chores are  too much to expect of youngsters even at 10. But assign  them a task of piling neatly  last year's stakes or carting  debris -away in a small wheelbarrow, and they will do it well.  Get them to rake up leaves  from under shrubs and the  hedge while you are working  elsewhere and they will energetically set to.  To asist you with your chores  children will-need their own set  of tools and these should be  sturdily built and not tiny toys  which break easily. All are  available in the right size and  weight for use by the small fry.  The best way to encourage  young gardeners is to give them  a plot of their own. Help them  to work the soil and fertilize it,  but let them plant their own  seeds and when they get a little older, their own plants.  The seeds you choose for children should be selected carefully for ease of handling and  to give, quick results. Select  large. seeded species that will  quickly produce big, easily recognized plants. Sunflowers,  zinnias, beans, pumpkins and  radishes are sure to please. Corn ,  was always a favorite in our  garden even though we really  had no room for it.  -  Make the plot small 3' x 3'  and extend it gradually as the  child gets, older. Select, a good  sunny location with good gar- '  dening soil. Teach the child to  make rows whether they are  straight-or��� not.  I  I find that even a sax or seven  year old will use string for  straight rows arid make a drill  with his hoe. Most seeds will  fall i in the trench and the beans  or radishes Zwill iquickly appear  and: the .child's garden will  flourish<v^^v-.~^-li^>r-. . ..,.-;  As the seedlings grow, the  child will be happy: to water  them. When they are well developed use a mulch of peat  moss or decayed eaves to keep  weeds from appearing too thickly-  Teach him to thin out the  seedlings, and also how to transplant them, as they will probably be planted too thickly.  Do it at a time when planting  is easy so that he will be successful with some of them. Here  again shading the seedlings and  watering will probably fascinate  hiim.  FLOAT SERVICE  Storage, Repairs, Building  Repairs to Island Homes  Wood Cutting  Box   432   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  K. & R. SIMPSON  ,.-,r By A.R.BVCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  7 Ottawa  The smaller child will thoroughly enjoy a flower pot garden. Select a few four or five  inch pots and allow the child  to fill them with soil and plant  the seeds.   <���  Smal children will spend hours  filling the pots again and again,  replanting and unplanting the  seeds and thoroughly enjoying  themselves. If despite this, some  of the seeds grow (and if they  aire beans they will) the child  will have an early insight into  gardening.      ���  This practice will instill an  interest in gardening, and although it may not make them  expert gardeners it will be a  real help when they become  teenagers. Immediate pay off  will, however, be realized as  the youngsters begin to show  more respect for your flowers  and shubs.  Wanted: 1 fan!  Wilson Creek Community  Club requests the assistance of  those who enjoyed the Chinese  Smorgasbord to help locate a  blue silk fan taken from among  the decorations the night of the  Smorgasbord.  This fan was on loan from  Mrs. Baba who graciously let  us use some of her lovely  things for decoration. It is a  personal keepsake that she does  not want to lose.  The hall was decorated with  a couple of fans and some inexpensive lanterns and more  than likely- the person who  acquired this was not aware"  that it was a valued keepsake.  Anyone finding this is asked to  please turn it over to the newspaper office or phone Helen  Phillips at 885-2183.  Naramafa opens  The Naratmata Centre for Continuing Education, operated by  the United Church of Canada,  is offering nine weeks of programs which provide a wide  variety of opportunities for  families" *tor consider together"  some of the important issues  which they face as individuals  and as members of local congregations and communities  throughout British Columbia  and Alberta.  The centre is located in the  midst of the.fruit country, set  ideally in Naramata village on  the east side of Lake Okanagan  and nine miles from Penticton.  Complete dormitory, cottage,  tent and trailer and dining  room facilities are available to  suit a variety of tastes.  FORESTS CANT  FIGHT FIRES  Coast News; June 11, 1M9.      8  o  J^^i^mdsiiii^^  Wheft you're running through water  that might conceal rocks, stumps or  other obstructions, and you have an  outboard equipped with a shear pin,  you worry. Because when your  propeller hits an underwater  obstruction hard, your shear pin  snaps. Then you don't go anywhere  ���until you replace that pin.  Mercury outboards have a shearproof  drive instead of shear pins. We  attach prop to driveshaft through a  ,.!ive-rubber_safety clutch that "gives"  wrien you hit something���then  resumes running.  Even more security: Mercury's  one-piece driveshaft housing and  one-piece lower unit provide rugged,  lightweight, streamlined castings. No  nuts, bolts or gaskets to loosen or  leak���water stays out, lubricant    ~  stays in.  Our new '69 Mercs go a long way to  keep you out of trouble. Stop worrying  ... come in and be convinced.  125,100, 80, 65, 50, 35, 20,9.8, 7*/2,4 HP.  Smitty's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9626  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248  ACROSS CANAM  Very good. Now call for a 'Blue*   Labatfs: the true-blue beer, (gabaft^),  -    -OT'fr��i--lwme-der_ii_e_y^c_nJ-fcro_lt_j tetamj pfaetMS  KBIAT-TSKff  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by th* Uquor Control Board or by the Government off British Columbia Harris legion president  10     Coast News, June H, 1969.  A Crescent Beach clergyman,  Rev. Herbert Harris, was elected by aeclaanation as president  of Pacdific .command of the Royal Canadian Legion at the 29th  Biennial Convention in Prince  George.  Rev. Harris served two hitches in the RCAF. From 1940 to  1945 and again from May to September in 1946 when he received  a medical discharge.  Elected with him were: First  and second' vice-presidents, J.  H. Broadhurst, Kimlberley, and  Jack Robfh, Vancouver; honorary treasurer, David Morton,  North Vancouver; chairman,  Tom McEwan, Vancouver; Dominion representative, Ray Harrison, Vancouver; executive officers, Tom Clements and Jim  Mayzes, Victoria; Joe * Cates,  Parksville; Bill Brendon and  John Griffiths, Vancouver and  Austin Clarke, Prince George.  Rev. H. E. Harris, as vice-  president of Pacific Command,  in sulbmitting his presentation  on the Legion's action in providing senior-citizens housing, told  branches who were not active in  this important field to take immediate action to form committees and start a project.  He pointed out that low cost  housing financed through CMHC  is a tried and true plan and not  the hair-lbrained scheme some  people imply. He called on veterans to put their money into  housing instead of talk.  NOW AT ALBERNI  Mrs. Jen Monrufet of Roberts  Creek who has spent some time  at Barbadoes, West Indies _iasv  returned to British Columbia^  and her present address is care  of John Monrufet, Box 85, Port  Alberni, Vancouver Island.  Copies of the Coast News were  airmailed to her at Barbadoes  and she will continue receiving  them at Port Alberni.  SPORTS DAY RESULTS  Robert Creek Elementary  School Sports Day held Friday,  June 6. Top girl athlete was  Sioux Hartie and top boy Stewart Barnes. House standings:  Tarantulas 104, Cobras 54, Scor-  pians 48 and Rattlers 37.  SILVER SPUR HORSES  RENTALS $2 per hour  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  at  Roberts Creek  NEXT TO GOLF  COURSE  OPEN SATURDAY, JUNE 21  S OL NIK  SERVICE  Back Into  McCulloch  Chain Saws  SAIB ������ SERYICE ��� REPAIRS  COME IN WITH YOUR PROBLEM  SOLNIK SERVICE  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons ��� Ph.-8S6-9662  June 15 is  FATHER'S DAY  We have Father's Day Cards  and Gifts for Dads  New Arrivals,  HASTI-NOTES ��� BOXED STATIONERY  CHILDREN'S STORY BOOKS  CHILDRJENTS COLORING BOOKS  CHILDREN'S CUTOUT BOOKS  A Shipment-of that Scarce Commodity, B.C. Fresh Air  Canned af its Best  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343  BASEBALL  MEN'S SOFTBALL  LEAGUE STANDINGS  ���..  W  ;  L    T  Pt  Peninsula Hotel      8  2     0  16  Port Mellon           7  2    0  14  Sechelt                    7  2     0  114  RCMP                       6  8    0  12  Wilson Creek          5  4     0  10  Firemen                   3  6     1  7  Hydro                      2  6     1'  5  Roberts Creek         2  8    0  4  Shakers                 .2  8    0  4  June 3:  Port Mellon  18  Firemen  5  W.P., L. McGee,  L.P.,, F; Redshaw  Home Runs:  Port Mellon,  J.  Earl,   B.   Legh, L.   McGee,  R.  Rustemeyer. Firemen,  G. Dixon.  Roberts Creek  15  Shakers  14  W.P., D. Flumerfelt  L.P., B. Coukel.-  H.R.,, D. Flumerfelt.  Dave Flumerfelt hit  a 2 run  home run in the top of the 7th  inning to win his own  game.  June 5:  Shakers  1  R.C.MJP.  15  W.P., H. Wiebe,  L.P., B. Coukel.  Firemen  9  Peninsula Hotel  22  W.P., L. Pearl  L.P., F. Redshaw.  John Gibson led the Hotel hit  lers going 3 for 4 at the plate.  June 8: r  Sechelt  20  Roberts Creek  3  s  Peninsula Hotel  17  -  Wilson Creek  5  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P.., J. Hall.  H.R., Pen Hotel, F. Reynolds,  L. Pearl.  Hydro -       14  Firemen IS  W.P., F. Redshaw.  L.P., R. Page.  Murray Croslby opened the foot  torn of the seventh inning with a  triple. Danny Bergnach followed with a single to drive in the  winning run.  Exhibition Games:  North Shore Lalbatts      . 2  Peninsula Hotel ���   7 \  W.P., H. Wiebe.  L.P.., H. McKay.  Henry Wiebe struck out nine  and went the distance for the  Hotel team. Freeman Reynolds  was the Hotel team's top hitter  with 2 for 2 and 4 runs batted  in. D. Moberg came on in relief  in the 3rd inning for Lafoatts.  North Shore Lalbatts        7  Port Mellon 0  - Port  Mellon   gave  up  three  runs in the first inning.  After  that shaky  start they couldn't  catch up.  W.P., D. Moberg  L.P., L. McGee.  Games this Week:  June 12:  ROMP vs. Firemen.  Shakers vs. Pen Hotel.  June 15:  ROMP vs. Hydro.  Wilson Creek vs. Roberts Cr.  Shakers  vs. Sechelt.  MTTLE -LEAGUE  Firemen 28  Kinsmen ��� 1.,  Pat   Gaines   3   innings,   Vic  Blakeman  3;   Stephen Charles-  ���\vorth,   Kinsmen.   Home   runs,  Blakeman, Kruse, Green.  Port Mellon 4  Wilson Creek 8  David   Lamlb,   Wilson   Creek  winning pitcher.  Firemen 5  Wilson Creek 4  Rick Blakeman winning pitcher  Port Mellon H  Kinsmen 10  . Derrick  Holland  3;   Charlesworth 3.       ,   , :   ���  worth 3. Home run, Buckle, Kins  men.  Merchants 15  Rolberts Creek 8  Managers are asked to phone  Mrs. Sluis at 886-9690 after each  game so she can keep track of  scores.  WINS WALKIE-TALKIE  Terry Thatcher of Gibsons  area was the lucky one to win  the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  $90 walkie-talkie. He is the son  of Mr." "and Mrs. Michael  Thatcher.  The May 28 meeting  of" the  Sechelt W.A..V to vthe: Brownies  and  Guides   was��7 held -{aityitfap7  home; pfi ,Mfs^7Charl^  son. District Commissioner Mrs.  Dorothy  , Stockwell,     Division  Commissioner Mrs. Betty Allen,  as well as Guide and Brownie  leaders were also prosed  Highlight was the presentation  of  the   district   commissioner's  pin to Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell  by Division Cton__missdoner Mrs.  Betty Allen, and presentation: of  World Friendship Pin and Brownie Spoon to Mrs. Bonnie Paetkau, Brown Owl of the Wilson  Creek pack, who is leaving the  area for two years. Further presentation   of   second   year   pin  was made to.Mrs. Donalda Sig-  ouin, Brown Owl of 1st Sechelt  Pack, and first year pin to Mrs.  Margaret Wise of Pender Harbour.  Leaders are urgently requested for the coming year for both  Wilson Creek and the Residential Brownie Packs1. Anyone in-,  terested should contact any WA  memiber or leader immediately,,  and if possible attend a meet:  ing this June to familiarize  themselves with the routine of  the meetings.  Girls from the Wilsdn Creek  Guide Company are welcome to  join the Sechelt Guide company..  Meetings are held Monday evenings from 7 to 9 p-m. in the  Anglican hall.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High   Scores:   Evelyn   Boyce  609, Roberta Postlethwaite 253,  .-Ffenk: Nevens  720  (331).,   Bud  Star 326, Jean Robinson 253.  Tuesday Spring: Bud Star 622  (326), Frank Nevens 720 (265,  256), Elsie Star 244, Evelyn  Boyce 609 (250), Roberta Postlethwaite 2153, Nelvin Jay 238,  Cecil Firth 223, Jean Wyngaert  221, Vic Marteddu 645 (222, 230).  Tuesday, June 3: Garry Boyce  623 (248), Mickey Jay 244* Roberta P'ostiethwaite 248/ Jekh  Robinson 253, Melvin Jay 223,  Cecil Firth 228, Vic Marteddu  657 (228), Elsie Star 222, Frank  Nevens 677 (331).  Students, Winning team :  Bruce Green, Trevor Quarry,  John Buckle, Fred Buckle, Gerry Harris.  The1 WA's' annual book sale  has now been, scheduled for July  26 in frontrof H. B. Gordon aiid  Kennett RealEsltate office.  .Anyone having books of any  sort they would like to donate  to i this / : ywrthiwhile endeavour  can turn them in to the ding  store where a box will foe available. 7    77 7  A division meeting is to foe  held at Powell River on Saturday, Sept. 13. The next meeting  of theW.A. will foe held- at .the  home of Mrs. Dianne Benner on  Sept. 10.  Stwrnner's  .- y._  is  free  '-77ft  ATTENTION  TEACHERS!  Brand new 2 bedroom suites,  fully furnished, heat and  light included, situated in  Gibsons Bay area, available  September 1 or sooner.  Phone 886-9890  A lively bouncy hair-do that  keeps up with all your Summertime activities, right into evening,, meeds our expert, personalized cut and:  soft, pretty perm.  A special word of thanks to  all my friends, who took the  time to drop in and make  our Open House such a success last week . . . and for  the many beautiful flowers.  ANN'S  COIFFURES  BAL BLOCK���Next to Co-op  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2322  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  ��  25  >  ��  G  9.  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Fox  Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.G.  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  ee ourselves  as others  see us  n  !**^:<<**,&*^  Thousands of visitors to British  Columbia see our province as one  of the greatest scenic and  recreational areas on earth. And  those visitors are absolutely right,  From the sandy beaches of  Vancouver Island to the rugged  grandeur of the Rogers Pass,  there's boundless opportunity for  exciting holiday travel. This year,  plan to see more of British  Columbia - and see what holidays  are all about.  "B.Cee-ing is Believing"  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister


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