BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Jun 10, 1970

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175533.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175533-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175533-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175533-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175533-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175533-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175533-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Epioni  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  '���--':'. x   Volume 23 -���  Number 23, June 10, 1970.  10c per copy  ers  jiistiiiiss top honor  ! Driftwood Players, a Gibsons  drama group, iri their first essay  in, provincial drama finals came  so close to the top that the adjudicator T .Gil Bunch, gave his  reason for not placing them  first.  ' Colleen Johnson as Sarah in  Pinters' The. Lover was selected  as best actress and John Burnside as Max in the same play  was runner-up for best actor  and received a certificate of  merit.  The adjudicator felt that the  makeshift scenery for the Driftwood production of The Lover  was the.only difference between  the winners and the Driftwood  production. Driftwood Players  on arriving home admitted they  were on shoestring finance., but  did their best. Both members  of the cast are teachers in Gibsons schools.  This is what Don Hunter wrote  in Saturday's Vancouver Province:  The Driftwood Players from  Gibsons presented Harold Pinter's The Lover ��� which was  done by a Kamloops group Wednesday ��� and I have not seen  an amateur performance before  that caught the Pinter intent so  well.  Colleen Johnson and John  Burnside gave us pure entertainment, rather than an agony of  intellectual confusion that Pinter  can so easily become.  I'm at odds with adjudicator  Gil Bunch in this assessment, as  he had elected only two productions for the honor performances tonight. White Rock's  Clear View of an Irish Mist, and  Spectrum Players' Dock Brief.  Therein, presumably, lie the  award winners.  Never the less, Gibsons ��� described Friday by someone as  "beginners" ��� pleased me immensely.  The set design created an immediate awareness of the fantasy with which Pinter counterpoints his reality, and the two  players worked superbly within  it.- ���  Colleen Johnson is a powerfully effective actress. She and  Burnside, directed by George  Matthews., combined a restraint  approach with exquisite pacing  and produced a fine moment of  theatre.  Their low-key manner dictated a certain amount of volume  problems ��� but never sufficiently to significantly detract from  their total value.  THE BIG ONES are coming through!  This one, caught by Orv  Shogan off Port Mellon, weighed in at 25 pound's.  Girl  cleanup draws praise  Sechelt's council at last Wednesday night's meeting decided  to thank the Girl Guides for their  work in cleaning up the beach  area of refuse which would be  dangerous to youngsters, such  as broken glass. It was agreed  they had done a good job.  The summer swim classes  which will cover the area from  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt and Davis Bay was given a grant of  $125. The project was described  as worthwhile covering a two  month period and costing in all  about $1,000. Kinsmen are supporting these classes. This year  a roped off swim area will be  developed.  Council learned that six local  building contractors had been  approached to offer a tender on  the proposed addition to the Municipal Hall.  Aldermen were somewhat amused by the Union of B.C. Municipalities request for names of  members who had served on  councils for a period of 25 year?:.  It was the UBCM idea to have  some form of recognition made  at the annual convention. Sechelt council has been in existence for about 12 years;,, with  none of the original members  now serving.  The provincial advisory planning commission which has been  asked to offer some on the spot  advice to Sechelt council, will  be asked whether it intends to  do anything about it, and, as  one alderman added, this year.  Discussion on the coming revised building code plumbing  regulations including use of new  type products resulted in coun-  of the revised regulations expected shortly. It was suggested  that Fred Reyburn, Regional  District building and plumbing  inspector be invited to explain  the changes. It was pointed out  that council did not have any  plumbers as aldermen, so advice was needed.  It was decided to leave to the  discretion of council whether  subdivision lanes should be gravel graded as some areas did  not require this ^attention.  It was suggested by Mayor  William Swain that the main  street garbage can proposal be  kept on the agenda until something could be done. Complaint  was made about an incinerator  in rear of the bank building as  it was, according to one alderman, a menace and should be  replaced. Dumping of garbage  was reported on two lots facing  Hackett Park. The owner will  be advised the council would like  to see the area cleaned up.  The chamber of commerce was  advised to submit a request for  a grant towards the Tourist  booth and to state how the money would be used.  BROCHURE IN DEMAND  Demand for Gibsons new brochure, describing the area for  the benefit of tourists, has been  considerable and from distant  points too. Mrs. R. Maxwell of  Calgary, Alberta, sent along postage to the Coast News to have  one mailed to her. Mrs. Lorraine  Goddard, chamber of commerce  secretary reports receiving are-  quest for a copy from Pasadena  cil deciding to await publicationCalifornia.  Nurse Lorraine Williams .qf  St. Mary's Hospital at Sechelt  was chosen by ballot to. enter  the Golden Nurse competition  which covers all hospitals in the  province.  She will compete with other  nurses selected from numerous  hospitals in the province. Nurse  Wdlliams has been at St. Mary's  since graduating from the first  class in nursing at the B.C. Institute of Technology last September.  Sehindel  sentence  SUSPENDED  Harry Schindel, charged with  theft of $5,196> was given a three;  year   suspended    sentence; by  ���Judge EriefWinchsin West Va^iv  couver magistrate's c^ '",  Sentence was passed on  - Thursday when it was arranged  in Gibsons on June 2 that Mrs.  Pat Schindel would be/the last  witness and would be heard in  the West Vancouver court. On  the witness stand she maintained she had no explanation as to  where the money went.  The Schindels were managing  the Maple Crescent apartmems  before Mr. Schindel was detained by the RCMP. He was held in  custody from the day of his arrest until the end of the trial.  He was unable to arrange bail.  The prosecution called 39 witnesses who had lived in the apartment and most had receipts  or cancelled cheques for their  rent. These witnesses came  from Prince George, Ladner,  Vancouver and Ferndale, Washington where one witness was  holidaying.  Crown counsel informed the  court that Schindel in 1964 was  given one year suspended sentence at Chilliwack on a false  pretense charge, in 1965 at Sechelt on two false pretense  charges was sentenced to six  months and in Vancouver in 1966  was sentenced to two years on  fraud and forgery charges. He  was paroled in January 1968.  Offences covered by the charge  on which he was sentenced  Thursday started iri October  1968.  Rumor denied  Rumors that Canadian Forest  Products Port Mellon mill would  not re-open until September, regardless of what the CMSG did  with their picket line, were denied Monday night by E. C.  Sherman, resident manager. Mr.  Sherman said this is one of  many far out rumors circulating  around the district, but management intends to re-open the mill  as soon as the picket line is removed and the men; return to  work.  MADEIRA PK. GRADUATE  Shirley Haddock of Madeira  Park graduated from UBC with  a bachelor of education degree  and will be teaching at Duncan,  B.C. in the next school year.  warnsof  danger  . Fire Chief Dick Ranniger re-  - ported to Gibsons councE; Tuesday night that storage of gas  .filled.cylinders ori the municipal  wharf was a fire menace and  conditions shbul_. be improved  before the situation turned serious.  He detailed h>w some cylinders vyhich should be laid flat  are set upright which is against  regulations. He Was of the opinion that regulations should be  made more definite in order to  control the situation. Council decided to turn the complaint over  to the wharfinger for a report  back to council.  The Kinsmen club requested  more garbage cans be distributed throughout the village.  The ietter was turned over to a  committee for further exploration. It was stated that one of  the worst spots was at Brian's  Drive In.  , Mr. and Mi*s. Valencius, N.  Fletcher Road, asked that their  back lane area, now a mass of  vines, be cleaned up. Council  admitted something should be  done but that it would take  three days to do it properly.  The cleaning up was left to the  maintenance crew.  F. J- Wyngaert complained)  that a dog had killed 14 of his  fowl and under the Sheep Protection act which also covers  birds claimed $20 for the loss  ^of the birds and the eggs?i_hey  "would Mve __wM.       "^"  "''^'""-  Arguriient followed with Aid.  Ken Crosby maintaining council was not responsible. He argued tax money should not be  used for such purposes. Clerk  Dave Johston said dog tax license money would be used for  this purpose. Council will1 ask  the RCMP to try and discover  who owns the dog and if this is  riot possible tcTpay the $_0.  1. P. Kelly, Dogwo-d road,  was granted a trades licence to  conduct an appliance iepa_r  busiriess from his home. There  would be no sales work involved. He expected his work would  be chiefly done by telephone.  A Chekwelp water users letter  ���asked' that an emergency water  line be attached tc Gibsons water system for use in the event  their present system broke down  Cour-cil will await Regional Dis- .  trict consideration before taking  action.  Some 15 persons who have  avoided payment of wharf fees  since April face action in the  small debt court unless they pay  up. They will be warned by  registered letter before any such  action is taken.  : With no c.-tpuai funds available for the provincial roads department share of the improvement to Gower Point road at the  rock bluff near the former village bounday, council will be  forced to delay its proposal to  widen the road to its full width  until roads department money is  available.  GOOD BOTTLE DRIVE  . Gibsons Scout and Cub bottle  drive Saturday last week was a  decided 'success and all involved are thanked by the group  committee. Part of the fund-  obtained will be turned over to  the Girl Guides and Gibsons Athletic association.  GRADE 10 ART  In the Arts Council gallery at  Sechelt, grade 10 art students  from Elphinstone school are displaying art in varied mediums.  It is full of surprises and' covers a multiplicity of subjects.  It will be on d'splay uniil June  13.  SPORTS DAYS at the elernentary schools: Top, high jumping at  Gibsons Elementary. Centre, even the pre-schoolers got into the  act at Langdale Elementary. Bottom, primary grade sack race  at Roberts Creek Elementary.  Rainfall still below par    ,.  (By R. F. KENNETT)  May  Avge.  Extreme  Rainfall  1.16  2.65  7.01 (65)  High Temperature  87  77  87      (63)  Low Temperature  43  35  43      (70)  Mean Temperature  55  53  56      (59)  Rainfall January to May is 16.01. Average ra_nJtell shown by  records is 25.67. Five months rainfall ending May 31 is 9.66 inches  below average.  Sea Cavalcade on way  Plans are well under way for  a bigger and better festival this  summer as Gibsons Sea Cavalcade promoters begin to tie in  events lined up for August 7, 8  and 9.  Most of last year's successful program will be repeated  and enlarged. The B.C. Cycle  Racing Board is enthusiastic  about participating again and  hopes to encourage iocal entries. Several dances and outdoor barbecues will be sponsored by Gibsons service clubs and  the water sports, junior fishing  derby and boat races are all included.  Arrangements are being made  for an area of continual' activity  and interest featuring displays  and demonstrations by the Rod  and Gun club, Arts Council and  Model Plane club. Carnival rides  in this area will include at least  two adult rides this year, as well  as  those for children.  Other coihmunity organizations working out the schedule  are the Chamber of Commerce,  Squarenaders Dance club, Golf  club, Athletic Association, Firemen, Kiwanis, Timber Trails  Riding club, Kinsmen and Legion, with full backing from the  Gibsons Village council.  Any individual or organization  who wants to contribute an idea,  an entry or their assistance is  invited to contact chairman Bill  Scott or the Cavacade representative of the clubs mentioned.  Honor members  The Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 109 Auxiliary at its recent meeting presented Mrs.  Mae Lovell with a well earned  life membership. Mrs. Al Williams was presented with a cuddle seat for her new baby, and  Mrs. E. Morris on her 83rd birth  day, was presented with an auxiliary mother of pearl and a  birthday cake.  At a branch and auxiliary social, President Dorothy Bragg  presented a cheque for $500 to  President Dan Dawe. This is to  help with the cost of remodelling  the club room. At all the Sunday work parties the ladies have  prepared lunches.  Members joined with Sechelt,  Roberts Creek and Madeira  Park for a bus ride to Powell River to attend the zone meeting  and met Provincial Command  President Mrs. Helen Rossin,  and Secretary Mrs. Mary Field.  Mrs. Meg McNolty of Powell River was elected Zone Representative for the year. 2     Coast News, June 10, 1970.  The legend of Princess Louisa Inlet  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.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  Our poetic charm!  The Poetic Charm of the Sunshine Coast is the heading on an  article by Dan Propp in the recent issue of .he B.C. Motorist. In it  there is a striking paragraph which says "the fascination of this  area lies in the fact it cannot be defined. In much the same way  as a poem can be destroyed by objective analysis, the same would  occur if I were to attempt an objective description of the Sunshine  Coast."  Thank you Danny. You apparently have not forgotten those  days not so long ago when you attended school in Gibsons. And by  the way, Danny, please record the fact that Gibsons Landing no  longer exists. It has been officially Gibsons for the last two or three  years. We have grown in more ways than one.  Thoughts on Ecumenism  Ecuminism might be given a boost by an honest viewing of the  sources of denomination. This terse remark appeared in a movie  review of Anne of a Thousand Days, dealing with the times of Anne  Boleyn, in the recent United Church Observer.  It is an interesting point and quite likely one which has received small consideration, because it is a vast subject. However if  anyone desires to make a start there are 65 denominations and sects  existing in Canada ranging from Adventists to Yoga Wisdom.  The.five major divisions are Episcopal, Reformed, Congregational, Fundamentalist and Philosophical. So any Sunday afternoon  you feel you are in a quiet, inquisitive mood, grapple with the  beliefs of all 65 branches of the Christian church. It will keep your  mind active,for.a considerable time.  Geothermal power  Increasing use of electrical power in the United States with  shortages appearing unless new sources of generation can be found,  is a coining crisis in the northwest.  Geothermal power is getting a close look. This type of power  is available from subterranean steam, underground at various  points, in ithe state of Oregon. It has come to the fore because of  the troubles arising from conservationist activities which is putting  a damper on construction of more dams, occupying more fertile  land and dispossessing a populace of its homeland.  According to the U.S. Congressional Quarterly, as reported in  ithe June 3 Christian Science Monitor, power companies will have  to produce twice as much power by 1980 at a cost of about $80  billion. Therefore Premier Bennett should be in a good position to  raise the ante on U.S. encroachments in British Columbia areas  where water can be retained for power use. The Socned government's phony attitude that the U.S. gets not another drop of water  is so much blathering. The Socred government is only one of the  many pawns involved in this gigantic problem.  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Council decided to leave over  changing Gibsons Landing to  Gibsons because of legal costs  that would be involved.  Sechelt's Volunteer Fire Department plans to expand its  services to the Girl Guide camp  and the outer boundary of West  Sechelt.  Gibsons Legion is considering  taking over park property for a  .Legion hall and a senior citizen  liome  setup near the  Twilight  Theatre site.  The renovated Calvary Baptist church dedication service  was announced for June 20. The  church, the old Gibson United  Church building, is on Park road,.  The provincial government has  under consideration a merger of  Powell River, Squamish and Sechelt school districts into one  district, covering a distance of  90 miles as the crow flies.  10 YEARS AGO  Mrs. W. N. McKee explained  to Sechelt council she resigned  as school1 trustee over bitterness  shown by some of the public on  school transportation problems.  May 1960 precipitated 4.81  inches of rain in Gibsons area,  a record amount, the normal being 1.78 inches. High temperature was 71 and the low 36.  St. Paul's Young Fellowship  group in Vancouver arrived at  Sechelt and painted St. Hilda's  church hall.  Conversion of Gibsons arid Sechelt phones to the dial system  is planned for mid-November by  B.C. Tel.  15 YEARS AGO  Sam Fladager was named secretary-treasurer "pro-tern of a  Retail Merchants association for  Gibsons area.  Gibsons merchants started an  advertising campaign urging citizens to buy locally.  A public meeting has been  called for June 16 to discuss the  proposal to incorporate the village of Sechelt.  Gibsons Public Library received a special grant of $300 which  will be added to the regular S350  grant.  Grade A brisket of beef was  offered in stores at 19 cents a  pound.  Chops Mops ladies softball team  defeated Gibsons girls 19-13 at  Port Mellon.  20 YEARS AGO  Plans have.been approved for  enlarging Veterans Hall on Gam  bier Island.      ,  Fred Mills has1 been named  fire chief of Sechelt's volunteer  fire brigade. An attempt will be  made to buy or borrow a siren.  Mrs. Mary Drew and Mrs.  Molly "Kennett have teamed up  to open Gibsons Cake Basket  shop.  B.C. Power Commission will  install six street lights in Selma  Park area.  George Hunter is the new president of Gibsons Kinsmen club  and George Hill, the new vice-  president.  Princess Louisa Inlet, a royal  fjord. like so many of its kind  and yet unlike any other in the  world, has a charm and scenic  beauty that no words can adequately describe. It must be  seen and experienced to be  known.  Far inland, approached from  the Strait of Georgia by way of  Jervis Inlet, this magnificent  granite-walled gorge was cut  by an iceage glacier of milleni-  ums past through the snow-  tipped mountains that rise shar-.  ply from the water's edge to  heights in excess of 7,000 feet.  As placid as a mountain lake  the ocean water of Princess  Louisa Inlet move constantly  with the tides, but currents are  practically non-existent except  for the seven to ten knot Mali-  bu Rapids at the entrance. The  inlet, almost completely enclosed, is 1,000 feet deep and  never over a mile wide in its  five mile length.  Until mid-June the warm sun  melting the snows of the.mountains creates more than sixty  waterfalls that cascade and  spume down precipitous sides  to mingle with the water of  this finger of the sea. Beautiful  Chatterbox Falls at the , head  of the Inlet tumbles _20 feet into the water to shatter the stillness that is otherwise disturbed  only by the murmur of boat motors or the lap of water against  hulls and pontoons. During July  and August the waters a short  distance from Chatterbox Falls  are in the comfortable 70 degree  range.  Princess Louisa Inlet, called  by the Indians "Suivoolot",  meaning sunny and warm, has  beckoned sea travellers since  first it was seen by man. And,  except for aircraft, the sea is  the only way there. No road is  closer than forty miles away,  and four wheeled vehicles are  and probably always will be,  unknown.  The priviledge of enjoying this  bit of paradise comes through  the generosity and foresighted-  ness of James F.  "Mac" Macdonald, who  first saw and experienced the charm of Princess  Louisa Inlet in 1905 while sailing  the region in his uncle's 50 foot  schooner. Mr. Macdonald always  remembered     the    spectacular  beauty of the Inlet as lie travelled over the world. In 1926, after years of prospecting in Nevada,  Mac  struck it rich. With  his new found riches he was able  to   attain   his   real   Eldorado,  Princess  Louisa   Inlet.   He   obtained    the   land    surrounding  Chatterbox,   Falls in   1927 (and  built   a   lovely  log   cabin   that  stood until 1940 when it was de?  stroyed by fire.  After years of acting host to  visiting yachtsmen and sailors,  Mac had an inspiration! This  beautiful, peaceful haven should >  never belong to one individual,  he said. I don't ever want it to  be commercialized. Indians  trappers, loggers, fishermen and  yachtsmen have always been  welcome to any hospitality I had  to offer. I have felt that I was  only the custodian of the property for Nature and it has been  my duty to extend every courtesy.  It was in 1935 when Mac made  his decision. I wish to turn this -  property over to the yachtsmen  of the Northwest, he stated.  In giving it to the boating public  I feel as if I am completing a  trust. It is one of the most spectacular beauty spots in the  world. To me it is Yosemite  Valley, the fjords of Norway  and bits of many other places  all wrought into the background  of our Pacific Northwest conifer forest.  To maintain the perpetual ;  trust for Mr. Macdonald, the <  non-profit Princess Louisa International Society * was formed \  with an equal number of Can- ;  adian and American trustees.  The formation of this society ���  ensured the preservation of this '  enchantingly beautiful place for '  all future generations.  At the time, Mac commented, :  I am turning it over in perpetu- j  ity as an international project J  so that you, your children, your ;  children's children, ad infinitum, ;'  all may enjoy its peace and j-  beauty as God created it, un- '���  spoiled by the hand of man. i  It  was   stipulated   that   Mr.  ** X-Llf ______ r_�� __     ��� _.w__��^.^-___-m _ _ -mi  ��-J|f  Macdonald would always have a  place near Chatterbox Falls to  moor his houseboat. In 1969,  still in yigerous health for his  80 years, Mac intends to spend  another summer at the inlet after wintering at Acapulco, Mexico.  Mac's annual guest register  contains the names and appreciative comments of visitors,  many of them famous and well  known, from all over the world.  It would be impossible to mention all the visitors and unfair  to mention only a few.  Mr. Macdonald has always enjoyed telling the stories of historical lore of his beloved Princess Louisa Inlet! There is one  of why the Suivoolot was taboo  for the Sechelt Indians for generations. And the great tale of  Chieftan's Rock rising perpendicularly from the water to a  shelf 150 feet overhead. Young  Indians had to climb it with a  heavy rock strapped to their  backs to prove their manhood.  Echo Rock and the ledge where  dwells Old Man Echo is another  of Mac's memorable stories and  there are many others. Also  there is his demonstration of  the fire ceremony and dance,  an illustration of how young Indian braves showed their stamina in the face of severe pain.  The Princess Louisa international Society decided, after ten  years of careful guardianship, -  that, for greater public benefit,  administration of the property  should pass to the Parks Branch  of the Department of Recreation  and Conservation of the Govern  ment of me Province of British Columbia. With the blessing  of Mr. Macdonald the transfer  took place. And with the understanding that all previous stipulations would remain in effect,  the property became Princess  Louisa Provincial Marine Park.  It is your park now, for you  to enjoy. We are all it's custodians Your help and co-operation  in helping to preserve and maintain it is earnestly ysought.  Please observe the courtesies of  the sea whether afloat or ashore.  It is our responsibility to make  sure that this magnificent park  remains as beautiful as it has  always been.  Perhaps . Erie Stanley Gardner's description of Princess  Louisa Inlet in his Log of a  Landlubber will help us in our  efforts to keep this park in its  state of serene natural beauty.  Mr. Gardner writes, There is no  use describing that inlet. Perhaps am athiest could view it  and remain an athiest, but I  doubt it.  There is a calm tranquility  which stretches from the smooth  surface of the reflecting water  straight up into infinity. The  deep calm of eternal silence is  only disturbed  by  the  muffled  roar'of throbbing waterfalls as  they plunge down from sheer,  cliffs.  There is no scenery in the  world that can beat it. Not that  I've seen the rest of the world.  I don't need to. I've seen Princess Louisa Inlet.  Every day showed some new  glimpse % of nature. Constantly  changing clouds clung to the  sheer cliffs for companionship,  drifting lightly from crag to  crag, lazily floating along above  their swimming reflections giving ever new light combinations,  new contours. Clouds, waters,  trees, mountains, snow and sky  all seem to be perpetually the  same through the countless ages  of eternal time, and yet to be  changing hourly. One views the  scenery with bared head and  choking feeling of the throat.  It is more than beautiful. It is  sacred.  And so today, over half a century after Mac first saw this  unique and lovely fjord, people  still come, many of them again  and again, to thrill to its beauty  which is ever new and always  changing yet still the same, a  place where, as Mac says, A  person can find peace that pas-  seth understanding.  '.  ..   .  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  GARBAGE COLLECTION  The use of plastic bags, cardboard boxes and containers  other than standard garbage' cans is prohibited under THE  REGIONAL DISTRICT GARBAGE COLLECTION BYLAW.  Persons depositing such garbage on the highway in such containers are liable to prosecution.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  Wv><b-_?    ,\,V-_u&v->..w. -->*..  birds  phone  ahead  There's nothing like  spending the night in a cramped car ���  to point up the advantages of phoning ahead for  hotel or motel accommodation.  .With more people travelling these days, you just  can't take chances. So next time you take a  trip -* pick up the phonefirst ��� and make sure  ������"-'"     of a comfortable place to sleep!  "Pity the man who forgets  to phone ahead for reservation*"  G53  \__���/   Remember! It's cheaper to call long distance ��� between 6 p.m. and 6 _.m* The Labor scene  Safety and Manning in the  Towboat Industry in British Columbia is the heading on what is  reputed to be a report which  federal government officials are  said to have branded secret.  A copy of this report was received by the Coast News and  from it has been selected for  general consumption its main  parts. Those parts not used amplify the summaries which read  as follows:  This report has been prepared  for and under the direction of  the minister of labor by a fact  finding joint committee representing the departments of labor and transport.  The committee was assigned  the task of exploring and recording the conditions of work related to safety and manning in the  towboat industry in British Columbia existing during the fourth  quarter of 1969.  The findings in this report are  based on a primarily random  sampling of ten percent of each  type of vessel subsequently augmented by specific vessels recommended by the employer and  employee groups concerned, to  provide an impartial' representative 16 percent. sampling of the  fleet. The report summarizes the  ' observations made of the operations of vessels at all hours under all conditions of weather and  type of tow, consultations and  examination of log books and  other records, by three teams of  qualified and experienced personnel.  This report suggests no stan/  dards and proposes no criteria.  Signed by R. H. Elfstom.  chairman, H. O. Buchanan, B.  W. Dodd and D. S. Tysoe. All  signors are members of govern  or Real Estate on the  ' >.     ���  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Keep up on  current  affairs  the easy way  Read the Pulitzer Prize  winning Christian Science  Monitor. Rarely more than  20 pages, this easy-to-  read daily newspaper gives  you a complete grasp of  national and world affairs.  Plus fashion, sports, business, and the arts. Read  the newspaper that 91%  of Congress reads.  Please send me the Monitor  at the special introductory  rate for six months for only $7  ... a saving of $6.  ��� Check or money order  enclosed  ��� Bill me  name.  street.  city_  state.  .zip-  PB 18  TTHE  Christian Science  Monitor��  Box 125, Astor Station  Boston,   Massachusetts   02.123  ment branches of labor and  transport departments  The report shows they sampled 50 out of 313 vessels operated  by B. C. Towboat-Owners assi-  ciation member companies. They  ranged from two men shift up to  nine men and over.  The general summary of findings reveals that conditions on  vessels and their manning including hours of work are generally satisfactory on tugs in  outside service with crews of  six or more men and on two and  three men shift boats in harbor  service (8 or 12 hour shifts,  sleep ashore).  These towboats constitute approximately 20 percent of the  vessels on which 50 percent of  all crew members are employed.  Unsafe and undesirable conditions and practices are of sufficient frequency and magnitude  to be of serious concern. It is  most significant on the smaller  vessels, two to five men vessels,  improving as the slize of the vessel increases. These matters include :  Hours of work in excess of  standard which are frequent for  captains and to a much less extent for mates.  Unsafe work practices particularly in relation to the amount  of yarding.  Condition of crew quarters accommodation which is of an un-  desiixable standard on 80 percent/  of two to four man vessels.  Preparation of food under difficult and often hazardous conditions.  Inadequate or otherwise undesirable heating, ventilating  and sanitation facilities.  High incidence of lost time injuries to crew members particularly in the two man vessels  where 22 percent of the crew  members  sustain  at  least  one  A N D Y  CAPP  lost time per year.  The next section covers: Noise  at hearing damage and other undesirable levels:  Accidents are predictable on  the basis of a continuation of  hazard situations repeatedly observed during the survey.  A number of inadequate safety  in design features contribute to  hazards. ���   j^  The towboat industry lacks  the comprehensive accident control' program it needs.  Hours of work summary: Although payrolls do not support  a significant amount of hours of  work in excess of standard, observations on board vessels show  that captains and to' q. lesser  extent 'mates and other crew  members an that order, on two  to five man vessels, particularly those operating in the Strait  of Georgia, Puget Sound area,  frequently work 14 to 18 hours  and often up to 24 hours per day  with remaining hours broken into several short off-duty periods.  Operation of vessels and work  practices summary: Unsafe  work practices include failure  to use protective equipment, are  common in all types of operation and vessels, occurring with  increasing frequency as the size  of the vessel1 decreases and the  amount of yarding increases.  There is considerable evidence of crews following unsafe  ship navigation practices and  rendering ship-safety equipment  ineffective.  Unguarded machinery and unsafe conditions of tools and  equipment are commonly apparent on all types of vessels  Crew members frequently expose themselves needlessly to  highly hazardous conditions with  in sight of their master or mate  who in turn either do not recognize the hazard or fail to take  any corrective action.  Coast News, June 10, 1970.     3  Accidents and their control'  summary: The employee injury  rate is high and there is little  evidence of any effective accident control programs. Time loss  compensation and medical aid  costs are above average for  most industries  Enviroment survey: Crew  quarters are undesirable on almost all of the two and three  man vessels, under 15 tons but  improve with crew size. Conditions are satisfactory on vessels  with six or more of. a crew.  Sanitary and shower facilities  are provided on all but a few of  the two man shift vessels.  Food which is supplied as ordered by the crew, is prepared  on all two to four man vessels  by part time cooks who are untrained and inexperienced, often  under difficult conditions.  Noise summary: Noise levels  are at hearing damage levels in  most two to five man steel hulled vessels and generally decrease as the size of the vessel  increases. Noise cannot be isolated as a scientifically proven  cause for fatigue, except that  from shouting to overcome  speech interference levels of  sound which are commonly found  on towboats.  HUNTING REGULATIONS  The provincial fish and wildlife branch is aiming at the first  week of July for distribution of  the 1970 hunting regulations.  Hunters may face major cutbacks in the length of big game  seasons and bag limits this year,  and anterless seasons could be  eliminated1 entirely in some  areas if recommendations made  by the branch are approved.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  ���yyvvtps?"  Identical copies  XEROX  A COAST NEWS SERVICE  ^u^��WiS-&i��i  What are  you taking  into the  woods  this year?  The answer should be Pioneer's 3200 chain saw.  This is the high output saw that professionals  want. The 3200 features a high torque engine with  lugging power plus vibration isolation to give you  more comfort/less fatigue. Automatic oiling is  available in the 3270, both models have optional  full wrap handle for left or right hand convenience..  PIONEER 3200  SERIES CHAIN SAWS  PQONEER  CHAIN SAWS  Smiffy's Boat Rentals & Marina  GIBSONS ��� 886-7711  Chain Saw Centre  Cowrie St. SECHELT 885-9626  Madeira Marina Ltd.  Madeira Park PENDER HARBOUR 883-2266  $'  *T#vi(  Beat Inflation with a Westwood home  i  _><-:  The Sorrento is one of 17 new  Westwood homes designed to beat the  cost squeeze and bring homes within  the reach of the average family.  Skilful floor planning eliminates waste  and duplication; interior services  are ideally located; complicated exterior  walls have been avoided. Yet these  homes provide generous living  space, plenty of privacy and room  for future expansion.  iVYi^L  KITCHEN/NOCK  . 11/0-12/0       1  DINING  10/0-11/6  IlsBB  BED RM 1  11/0-12/9  ���X^ft^l^^^^  LIVING ROOM  14/0-16/0  BED RM 2  10/8-9/4  BED RM 3  10/0-10/8  THE SORRENTO. Total floor area 1172 sq. ft. Three bedrooms.  This superb family home features a 27-foot living-dining area,  master bedroom with space for twin beds, fireplace,  handsome cathedral entrance and carport. See us today.  We'll move you into your Westwood home this springl  ARBO DEVELOPERS  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS       Phone 886-7244  70-2 4     Coast News, June 10, 1970.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri. June 10, 11, 12  at 8 p.m.  DOUBLE  FEATURE  .     KENNER  Starring Jim Brown  GHOSTS ITALIAN STYLE  Starring Sophia Loren  Sat., Mon., June 13, 15, at 8 pm  Sun, June 14 at 7 pm  THE GYPSY MOTHS  Burt Lancaster & Deborah Kerr  June 13: Roberts Creek Legion  Birthday Party. Supper for invited guests, 6:30. Visitors for  Bingo at 8. Dancing at 9. No admission charge.  SY0RK WANTED (Cont'd) MISC. FOR SALE (ConfiD ^HhKHSNF  fOAST  Df Al   RTATF        COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED /iOS  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Harding  of Gibsons, announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter Mary Pauline to Mr. Donald  George Sharpe, son of Mr. and  Mrs. William Page of Delta,  B.C. The wedding will take  place July 25 at Gibsons United  Church. Rev. Jim Williamson  officiating.  CARD OF THANKS  In this way I would like to thank  the many, many friends for the  letters, cards and flowers sent  to me during my stay in St.  Paul's Hospital for surgery.  ���Elsie Earles.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to our friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy, cards and floral offerings  and comforting words in the loss  of a beloved husband and father  Special thanks to all1 the members of Branch 38, O.A.P.O. of  Gibsons and Doctors Inglis and  Crosby.  ���Mrs. Jean McKay and family  IN MEMORIAM  HICKS ��� In loving memory of  my husband Frank, who passed  away very suddenly June 12,  1968.  In memory's garden we meet*  every day.  Fondly remembered by his wife  EHa.  LEHMANN ��� In loving memory  of our dear mother Mrs. Minnie  Lehmann, who passed away May  29, 1967.  Sweet memories will linger forever.  Time cannot change  them  it's  true.  Years that come cajknot sever  Our loving Temembrnnce of you.  Ever remembered by her daughters,   Celia,   Jean,   Lenore and  Arlene.  CONSTRUCTION  Will frame house, cottage;  fin-  "ish, remodel; also plumbing and  wiring.   Phone   886-2417  or  886-  7560.  Painting andf decorating. Reasonable rates, free estimates.  Phone 886-9684.  Television, radio and stereo service. Prompt service. Ayres Electronics. Phone 386-7117. Open  9:00 -.5:30.  NOW IS THE TIME TO HAVE  YOUR STOVES AND CHIMNEYS  CLEANED.  886-2839.  A  carpenter  lives  here  named  Mike.  He pounds, with care, a mean  spike  He  also   shingles   roofs   or  de-  mosses  So if the twist leaves you ache-  ing,  But you still like to jive,  Call 886-7495.  M/T CONSTRUCTION  Box 709 Gibsons, B.C.  Small rototiller with operator  for hire. Phone 886-2350.  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.  Interior - exterior, brush or  spray painting. First class work.  Paint supplied at net price on  jobs. Les Hunter. Ph.  886-7007.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886r9331.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  PEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic. tanks installed. 1%.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons areia, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Wig, as new. Offers. 886-9379  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  WANTED  Old fridge that works. Phone  collect 112-521-0048 or write 120  4th Ave., New Westminster.  Encyclopedia set (World Books)  Phone 886-2445.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Brand new 1970 Datsun Model  1000 2 door sedan, custom radio, and undercoated. No  trades. Call Jim Drummond,  886-7751 or 886-2807 evenings.  '69 Datsun GT, $1900 cash. Ph.  886-2965.  BOATS FOR SALE  8 ft   dinghy, $30. Phone 886-7235.  14 ft. I.B. with B. & S. motor,  $75. Phone 886-2512.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PERSONAL  "Worms a probem?" Use Pam-  ovin, the ONE DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at your  local Drug Store.  MISC FOR SALE  LOST  Book called Animal Kingdom by  Christopher W. Coates. Reward-  Phone 886-2581.  FOUND  Box of fishing tackle, on Highway 101, about 2 weeks ago.  Owner can have by identifying.  Phone 886-2407.  HELP WANTED  ATTENTION  SECHELT RESIDENTS  Young woman required for Sechelt office. Must be neat: able  to meet theT public. Requires  pleasing personality. Able to accept responsibility and to work  well with a minimum of supervision. Good typing and good  writing required. Box J094, Coast  News.  Kitchen assistant for large kitchen operation, full time July  and August, part time balance  of the year. Experience not necessary. Apply in parson Sat.  ���morning. Camp Elphinstone, Gib  sons.  WORK WANTED  Welder with portable machine  looking for work. Phone 886-2843  University student willing to do  odd jobs. Phone 886-7065.  Job wanted, gardening, cleaning,  baby sitting, etc. part or lull  time basis. Phone 886-2112.  Baby sitter available anytime.  Have transportation. Phone 886-  '2681.   24 hour electrical service by licenced electrician. Phone 886-  7495.   HANDYMAN  Roofing, gutters, down pipe,  drains, repairs and installations.  Vacuum equipped chimney service. Free estimates, guaranteed work. Phone 885-2478.  Dav work. Lawns mowed. $1.50  an "hour. Phone 886-7477.  Tent trailer, Al condition. ��300  Phone 885-2096.  1968 Travelaire 10' camper. Can  be seen at 1392 Bay Roal, Gibsons, or phone 947-9530.   ��� 5   Quaker oil cooking range, excellent condition, $80; Leonard  family refrigerator, $30. Phone  886-7729.  Home made camper, fits standard box. Price $275. Phone 886-  2592.  Automatic oil1 burning space  heater, thermostatically controlled, wood grain cabinet, 1V_  years old, in excellent working  order. Phone 886-2422.  Honda 1965, 125cc twin. Phone  886-9660.  Bedroom suite, kitchen dishes,  utensils.  Phone 886-2549.  Electrolux supplies. 885-9474.  New Inglis glass lined "propane  hot water tank, 16.6 imp. gal.  Phone 886-9957.  OUTDOORSMEN  Packboard .22; over-under .22  mag. .20 GUA; Rem. clip .22;  Husquevarna 30-06 & 3-9 scope  Reloading equip; A-wall 10 x 12  tent; air mattresses; fly rod,  case, lines; spinning rod, lures;  2 burner Coleman stove; gas  lantern; binoculars, Ashai Pen-  tax; knives, axe; gold pans; 10  x 12 tarp and miscellaneous,  offer for lot. Must be sold by  Friday. Phone 8867373.  Television, radio and stereo service. Prompt service. Ayres Electronics. Phone 886-7117. Open  9:00 to 5:30.   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  J. E. WHITE  INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD  886-2481 886-2935 (res.)  Alcoholics Anonymous. ��� Phone  885-9534, 886-99<H or 885-9327.  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping Or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PETS  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  fOR RENT  Modern 2 bedroom lower duplex,  heated, stove, fridge, garage.  Adults. Available July 1. $105.  Phone 886-9609.  By week, from June 15 .1 bedroom beach cabin. Gibsons, 886-  9940.  Fully furnished housekeeping  room, centrally located. Prefer  working man.   Call1 886-9383.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.  BEST  ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. Phone 886-2077  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom furnished house  on or near beach, Gibsons-Se-  chelt area, July 12 for 2 weeks.  Write or phone W. Edward, 2732  Sunset Drive, Lewiston, Idaho.  Responsible family requires 2-3  bedroom house, Roberts Creek  area, some acreage for horse.  Phone 886-2546.  15' or 16' trailer, July 3 to 16,  for couple. Phone 886-2773.  Redroofs Road: several acre  size lots, wooded view property,  $4,000-$5,000 bracket. Re-routed  bus promotes accessibility.  886-2481  Garden Bay Lake: Delightful  view lot -A acre in size, on community water. Nicely wooded,  several possible building sites.  $4,400 on terms.  886-2481  Davis Bay: Lovely 2 bedroom  home and cabin on 1.1 acre on  highway with good view and  nice trees. $19,500. Terms to be  arranged.  * 886-2481  Tiiwanek: Very nice view lot.  Building site cleared. All services. Within walking distance  to boat launching and beach.  $3850. '  886-2481  Waterfront: Selma Park. Nice  waterfront. 60 x 300 lot with old  cabin. Could be fixed up for  summer home. $5,500.  886-2481  Sargeant Bay: Lovely view  over the Bay. from a 3 bedroom  cabin with sunporch on the waterfront. $14,500. All offers will  be considered and terms available.  886-2481  Halfmoon Bay: 181' of protected waterfront. 1 acre with  20 x 24 year round house and  also 2 bedroom lovely cabin.  F.P. $30,000. Try your clown payment.  886-2481  Roberts Creek: Hall rd. Lovely 3.7 acres, 3 bedroom home  with unfin. ext. ready for your  choice. Priced for quick sale at  $16,200:  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Richard P. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White, 886-2935   '-��� '  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  E. MeMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Special: 3 large lots with 188  ft. WATERFRONT, attractive 3-  bedroom home with triple  plumbing, fireplace, full-wall  windows overlooking Georgia  Strait, patios, carport, also  guest house which accommodates a family, and many other  extras. Terms available onJj>65,-  000.  Large country LOT, over Vz  acre in quiet, developing area,  close to Gibsons. $2,800 cash or  best offer on terms.  Gibsons Rural: Three - room  house, wired and plumbed, ready  to place on site on two acres  view land. Full price $5,800:  $2,000 down will handle.  Three bedroom, full basement  view home, close to beach, with  two street access, Granthams  area, handy to transport and  shopping, a good family buy at  $i2.500 cash or cash to A-S of  under $5,000.  Roberts Creek: Large well  treed Jot in a very strategic location. Small stream on property. Highway and road frontage.  Not previously offered. Full  price $3,100. Some terms.  Georgia Heights: Level lot  with some view. About Vs acre  in size. Full price $4,500 with  $2,000 down. Balance over two  year term. Owner seeks immediate sale.  PROPERTY WAHIH)  Wish to purchase property or  building lot. Private only. Write  Box 1095, Coast News.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  SECHELT: The aristocrat of  W-F homes on 1 ac. 2 bdrms.,  spacious L.R., step saver kitchen and separate dining rooxn.  lge. carport; beach level1. Attractive terms on $31,500.  RETIREMENT REVENUE: Out  standing value here. Executive  type 3 bdrm home, attractive  entrance hall opens to spacious  L.R. both with W-W. Kit. is ans.  to any woman's dream with its  carefully chosen tile and Arbor t  ite cupboards and matching appliances. The adjoining dining  room features lge. windows over  looking beauti-ul garden and  view up Howe Sound. Full bsmt.  Deck covers dble carport. Many  extras. Plus cozy 4 room' cottage rented same tenant 4 years  SECHELT: Immaculate 5 room  home, 3 blks to shops and beach  Ideal retirement home. All1 new  furniture included in low price  of $18,500. Terms.  A REAL BUY! On the Sunshine  Coast, 37 acres, over 1500' front  on paved road. Sunny slope,  creek thru. $30,000. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Over 3 ac.  of delightful serviced parkland,  small clearing ready for home,  balance treed with evergreen  and our beautiful dogwood. Under brush cleared out. & block ���  to good beach. This won't last at  only $7,800.  Do you dream of owning a log  home? Well, here's a beauty on  lge. secluded lot, and consisting  of 3 bdrms., lovely living room  with fireplace, kitchen. Let us  show it to you soon. Full price  only $21,200.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  An A-l two bedroom bungalow  to H.H.A. specifications. Carport, shop and guest house on  2.5 acres. Handy to Sunnycrest  and Gibsons. Excellent value.  $16,000, half cash or reduction  for all cash. - 1631  Seclusion ��� Privacy and Quiet-  Yet only short distance to Gibsons. Large, level1 lot with excellent garden and fruit trees.  Two bedroom home. Carport.  $15,000 ��� $7,500 D.P. 1155  Approx. 5 acres. Short distance to village. $6,900, terms.  1624  Twenty-nine acres ��� consisting to six blocks, approx. 5 acres  each. Nice southerly exposure.  View. Comfortable three bedroom home, also guest cottage.  $37,000. 1470  Ideal family home on large  residential lot. Warm southern  exposure. Newly renovated three  bedroom home. Large living  room with stone fireplace. Utility room with washer and dryer  connections. Reasonably priced!  $16,900, some terms. 1609  Large residential lot near good  beach. On water line. $3,500.  1553  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Call C. R. Gathercole  Phone 886-7015  Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  "BAYVIEW"  Sargeant (North-West) Bay  The Best of two worlds  Offered for the first time  Magnificent waterfront & view  homesites w i t h superlative  Spring Salmon fishing at your  doorstep. Limited number of lots  available in this choice location  close to Sechelt Village with all'  facilities. For full details and  appointment to view please contact Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves. 886-  7088.  (Exclusive Agent)  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Call Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, . eves.  886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  Deadline, Tuesday  Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  Phone  886-2622  PROPERTY FOR SALE  GENUINE  LOG  HOUSE  on 9 secluded acres near Sechelt  Excellent condition, 3 bedrooms  brick fireplace, workshop, garden, fruit trees, etc. $23,000. Ph.  885-2871.  109 FT. WATERFRONTAGE  2.2 acres of waterfront property at Roberts Creek, with 3 bedroom home and outbuildings.  F.P. $30,000 with $10,000 down.  Phone 886-2103.  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bedrooms, very large kitchen with  black walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living room with large white  flagstone fireplace, vanity bathroom, rec room also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in basement. Asking $24,000.  Terms can be arranged. Phone,  885-9453 or 885-2818.  In Court  Willie Joe Moore arrested at  Burns Lake last week and returned to Gibsons by the RCMP  on a warrant faced two charges  of false pretences involving two  NSF cheques.  Pleading guilty he was sentenced to one month on each  charge to run concurrently and  he was ordered to make restitution. The cheques were for $25  and $110.  Arnold Joseph Mackay of Coquitlam on advice of a passing  motorist was picked up by the  RCMP June 4 and charged with  impaired driving, fined $250 and  lost his drivers license for three  months. A passing motorist noticed  Mackay's  car  rear  was  bashed in and that his tires were  smoking as the result of other  damage to the car body.  The  sensational  Evinrudes  are here!  The new Evinrudes have  arrived! Evinrude for 1970  gives you a motor for every  boating need.  ��� The 115 and 85 hp. models  with world record-breaking V-4 engine design.  ��� Seven-great mid-range  models including the versatile 25, two 33 models,  three 40 models and the  sensational "loop-charging", 3-cylinder 60 hp.  ��� Plus the famous Evinrude  fishing fleet...IV2, 4, 6,  9'/2and 18 hp.  Come in and see them all  now!  t  GIBSONS MARINE  SERVICES LTD.  AT ESSO MARINE  Phone 886-7411 SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  8-.5-2421  iiunniaramnmui_ai!Miuttmuiunmi��  $ PREMIUM CONTINUES  The Canadian Tourist Association urges business men to  make sure visitors from the  United States receive the prevailing premium on the U.S. dollar. The- Canadian dollar has  ranged between 96 and 97 cents  .���up from the previous fixed  92.5* cents U.S., and the rate  may vary from day to day.  Muiuttttiuittuiimiu��uuuiMinii\uimiuiinuun\muuiuuiii��  Big Fun Day for Guides  THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED  TO ATTEND THE  INSTALLATION  OF  Miss Darlene Lawson  s  BETHEL No. 28  AND HER OFFICERS  INTERNATIONAL ORDER  OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  Saturday, June 13 at 7:30'p.m.  Masonic Hall Roberts Creek  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109  Informs its members that dues must be paid  before June 30,1970  TO CLUB MEMBERS:  If you have not renewed or applied for your 1970-71  membership, do so now. There are many applications on  hand and we have a limited number.  Preference will be given renewals until June 30.  This is a private club. Membership cards must be,  produced by persons or to be signed in by a Branch mem-j  ber as their personal guest.  Dr. J. Pat Perry  announces the opening of the  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  at School and Gower Point Road  JUNE 1st  The office will be open from 9 a.m. fo 5 p.m.  Monday to Friday  Clinic hours between 9 and 11, by appointment  24 Hour emergency answering service  Phone 886-7313  fAfMCNNHiW/  Here are easy sewing instructions for dust ruffles: First, mea  sure the distance from the floor  to the top of your box springs.  Then cut strips this depth from  the sheets, with the stripes running vertically. Join the strips  end on end until you get two  pieces approximately 480 inches long. >  Lay the pieces flat, face to  face and mark off scallops one-  half inch from the bottom. The  scallops should be nine inches  wide, with a 12 inch space between. This space allows for  22 or 23 scalloped box pleats.  The amount depends on whether  your box springs have round or  square corners.  Stitoh on marked line, trim  excess, reverse, press out, and  stitch the straight top together.  Then fold each pleat to meet and  stitch across top again.  Cut a plain muslin sheet the  size of the top of the box springs  plus a one-half inch drop all  around for attaching the ruffle.  Attach the-six centre pleats to  the 48-inch end, corner to corner. Then attach the sides and  stitch.  For the back canopy, measure  off the width from post to post  and follow the same directions.  For matching curtains, make  siimple drawbacks with a scalloped valance .Use ball fringe in  a contrasting shade of brown  for a smart finishing touch to  the canopy and valance.  With your own brand of .needle  magic and these original ideas,  you will be able to create the  dreamiest bedroom decor ever!  HOWE SOUND 5, 10. 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCalTs - Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886'-26i5  TASEUA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  To help celebrate 60 years of  Guiding Gibsons Brownies and  Guides held a Jubilee Fun Day  at Seaside Park, Port Mellon on  Sat., May 30.  Races were run off from 10 to  12 when the auxiliary had hot  dogs, pop and ice cream ready  for 135 girls and their hungry  leaders From 1 to 2:30 races  were held again and at 2:45 a  big birthday cake with 60 candles was Tit and everyone sang  Happy Birthday to Guiding.  Cake and watermelon followed.  Two girls who had won the  most points for the day were  awarded banners with Miss Jubilee on them. The girls were,  for Brownies Kathy Laird and  for the Guides, Sally Phare."  Then Campfire was led by Marilyn Ranniger.  The results of the races are  as follows:  ? YEAR OLDS  Race: Bonita Dube, Lori Daugherty,  Darlene Duncan.  Marshmallow-Spoon: Lori Daugherty  Bonita Dube, Bonnie Horner.  Mixed Shoes: Lori Ranniger, La wan-  .  na Baker,  Cindy McLean.  Wheelbarrow:   Lori   Daueherty-Kerry  '  '   ^"e^ori   Ranniger-Darlene   Duncan;  Bonita   Dube-Cindy  MacLean.  Monkey Race: Kerry White, Bonita  Dube, Darlene Duncan.  Hop Race: Bonita Dube, Cindy Mac-  Lean,  Darlene Duncan.  3-Legged Race: Darlene Duncan-Lori  Ranniger; Bonita Dube-Cindy MacLean  _.   Dau-herty-Bonnie Horner.  Back to Back: Darlene Duncan-Lori  Ranniger: Bonnie Horner-Lori Daugherty;  Bonita Dube-Cindy MacLean.  Roll Ball with Nose: Bonita Dube,  Lori Daugherty,  Cindy MacLean.  Balloon: Darlene Duncan-Lori Ranniger; Bonnie Horner Lori Daugherty;  Cindy MacLean-Bonita Dube. <  8 TEAR OLDS  Race: Kathy Laird, Lorraine Peterson  Jennifer  Baker.  Marshmallow: Lorraine Peterson,  Nancy   Duncan,   Rosemary  Shadwell.  Mixed Shoes: Lori Frederick, Karey  White & Maureen Forsyth, Kelly Red-  shaw. '  Wheelbarrow: Michael Fyles, Kathy  Laird; Rosemary Shadwell. Carol Rob-  s th11'' -     ggy  Swanson,  Maureen! For-  Monkey Race: Peggy Swanson, Kathy  Laird Maureen Forsyth.  m��.??J N^ncy 5.urfc��n. Moraine Miles.  Maureen Forsyth.  Tiille?8?63 B?ce: Kathy Laird, Michael  Fyles; Lorraine Peterson, Kelly Red-  fh^:. CS_.Ia Derby> Lori Fredericks A?  Valerie Thompson,  Leslie  Halrsine.  Back to Back: Kathy Laird, Micheal  Fyles; Kelly Redshaw,  Lorraine Peterson; Peggy Swanson, Maureen Forsyth"  & Moraine Miles, Susan Tomicic.  Noseball: Kathy Laird, Nancy Duncan & Kerry White, Susan Tomicic.  Balloon: Kathy Laird, Micheal Fyles;  Peggy Swanson. Maureen Forsyth; Jan-  ette Tomicic.  Joanne  Fromager  9 TEAR  OLDS  Race:   Colleen   Hoops,   Judy   White,  Gail Nielson.     :-.,...      - ...-.,  Marshmallow-spbon: Bonny McHef-  fey,   Lori   Hill.   Mairian   Tomicic.  Mixed Shoes: Deanna Paul, Cindy  Beaudry.   Gail   Head.  Wheelbarrow Judy White, Bonny Mc-  Heffey; Colleen Hoops. Paddy Starr;  Darwn Blakeman, Gail Head.  Monkey Race: Charlene Danroth,  Louise Wilson. Tracy Halrsine.  Hop: Charlene Danroth, Gail Nielsen  Judy White.  3-Legged Race: Colleen Hoops, Patti  Starr; Gail Nielsen. Janet MacKay;  Judy White,  Bonny McHeffey.  Back   ot   Back:   Gail   Neilsen,   Janet  MacKay; Cindy Beaudry. Melanie Mahl-  Ss Rhonda Cooper, Pattl August  (tie);  Denise Strom. Georgia Rhodes.  12 TEARS OLD  Running: Elaine Gant, Teresa Wilson. Sally Phare.  Marshmallow & Spoon: Shelly Benson, Teresa Wilson, Zena Davidson.  Mixed Shoes: Elaine Gant, Brenda  Rottluff, Shelly Benson.  Monkey Race: Sally Phare, Teresa  Wilson,  Elaine Gant.  Wheel barrow: Sally Phare, Teresa  Wilson; Shelly Benson. Roxanne Hinz,  Maria  Rinaldis,   Brenda Rottluff.  Hop: Sally Phare, Elaine Gant, Bren  da   Rottluff.  3 legged race: Sally Phare, Teresa  Wilson; Georgina McConnell, Cheryl  Fraser; Maria Rinaldis, Brenda Rottluff.  Back to Back: ..Sally Phare, Teresa  Wilson; Brenda McKenzie, Elaine Gant;  Shelly  Bpnson.  Roxanne Hinz.  Noseball: Brenda McKenzie, Brenda  Rottluff. Sally Phare.  Balloon: Sally Phare, Teresa Wilson:  Roxanne   Hinz.   Shelly   Benson;   Maria  TMnalrfis.   Brenda  Rottluff.  INSERT  $0  YEAR   ._.   Balloon: Susan Vedoy, Colleen Kurucz; Deannie Sanderson. Karla Nygren:  Kathy White.  Heather  Reid.  13  && 14  TEAR  OLD  Running: Kathy Zueff, Judy Scott,  Eline Vedoy.  Marshmallow & Spoon: Eline Vedoy,  Kerry Mahlman. Judy Scott, Kathy  Zueff, Susan Derby.  Mixed Shoes: Kerry Mahlman, Kathy  Zueff, Eline Vedoy.  Wheel Barrow: Judy Scott, Eline Vedoy: Kerrv Mahlman. Zena Davidson:  Susan Derby, Kathy Zueff.  Crab Race:- Roxanne Hinz, Kathy  Zueff,  Judy  Scott.  Hon: Elaine Vedoy, Judy Scott,- Ka-  thv Zueff.  3 leered race: Judy Scott, Eline Vedoy: Kathy Zueff. Susan Derby; Kerry  Mahlman, Zena Davidson.  Back to Back: Susan Derby. Kathy  Zueff: Judy Scott. Eline Vedoy Kerry  Mahlman. Zena Davidson.  Noseball: Kerrv Mahlman. Susan  Derby, Elaine Vedoy.  Balloon: Kerrv Mahlman. Colleen  Kurucz: Susan Derhv, Kathy Zueff:  Elaine Vedoy, Judy Scott.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  LEADERS running race: Eileen Strom  Evelyn MacKay,  Eleanor White,  man;   Dawn   Blakeman,   Gail   Head.  Noseball: Judy White, Gail Nielsen,  Debbie MacLean.  Balloon:    Judy   White,   Bonnie   McHeffey; ^ Dawn   Blakeman,   GaU   Head;  Melanie  Mahlman,' Cindy  Beaudry.  GUIDES  10 TEARS OLD  Race: Marykay Gant, Colleen Kurucz  Heather Reid.  MarshmaUow-spoon: Colleen Kurucz,  Nancy Honeybunn, Sandra Whiting 8s  Vicky House.  Mixed Shoes: Susan Baker, Carol  Daugherty,   Kathy   White.  Wheelbarrow: Heather Reid, Karla  Nygren; Colleen Kurucz, Susan Vedoy;  Margaret   Duncan,   Christine   Irvine.  Monkey Race: Karla Nygren Janet  Swanson,  Christine Irvine.  3-Legged: Colleen Kurucz, Susan Vedoy; Kathy White, Heather Reid; Joanna Laird, Geraldine Fyles.  Hop: Marykay Gant, Colleen Kurucz,  Vicky House.  Back to Back: Sandra Whiting, Vicky House: Carla Nygren, Deannie Sanderson: Carol Daugherty,, Lynn Wheeler & Mrs. Marg Wheeler, Mrs. Jean  Davidson.  Noseball: Carol Daugherty, Sharon  Fromager, Marykay. Gant (second  sroup): Susan Baker Heather Reid,  Nancy  Honeybunn.  11 TEARS OLD  Running:    Heather   Duncan,    Debbie  Thatcher,  Tris Vedoy.  Marshmallow & Spoon: Heather Wright  Patricia  August.  Mixed Shoes: Brenda Derby, Heather  Duncan,  Patricia August.  Wheelbarrow: Heather Duncan, Brenda Derby: Heather Wright, Laurel Davidson: Yvonne Inglis. Joanne Laird.  Monkey Race: Debbie Thatcher,  Brenda Derby, Heather Duncan.  Hop: Cheryl Penfold, Debbie Thatcher. Iris Vedoy.  3 legged race: Brenda Derby, Heather Duncan; Debbie Thatcher, Iris  Vedoy; Elaine Gant, Cheryl Penfold;  Laurel Davidson, Heather Wright.  Back   to   Back:   Kathy   White,   Patti  August;   Brenda Derby,  Heather  Duncan;  Debbie Thatcher,  Cheryl Penfold.  Noseball:     Cheryl     Penfold,     Debbie  Thatcher,  Brenda Derby.  Balloon: Cheryl Penfold. Brenda Derby:    Heather   Duncan,.  Kathy   White;  Election proxy  vote desired  Paul St. Pierre (L.���Coast-  Chilcotin) told the- Ottawa house  of commons he will move an  amendment to the new federal  Election Act, to provide for  proxy voting for loggers absent  from their home constituencies  The parliamentary committee  on privileges and elections,  which produced the voluminous  new elections act, rejected a  system of absentee balloting as  being unworkable in federal elections. Bill C-215 does however  provide for a proxy voting system to serve fishermen and prospectors.  St. Pierre, speaking briefly in  the closing minutes of the afternoon debate, pointed out that in  his and many other British Columbia ridings, loggers were in  a position similar to fishermen.  Under new parliamentary  rules, most bills are referred  back to standing committees.  However Bill ���-215 will follow  the old procedure of examination by the commons sitting as  committee of the whole.  In the first session of this parliament, St. Pierre moved a private member's motion for study  of an absentee ballotting system to serve loggers, fishermen  and other workers frequently denied their franchise by the present election act.  It is expected that this parliament will see, before 1972, the  introduction of another more con  troversiai amendment to the Elections Act dealing with election  expenses.  Student recital  The annual student recital of  Aletta Gilker was held on Monday evening, June 1 in the Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons.  Numerous floral arrangements  made an attractive setting for.  the young performers.  Piano solos were played by  Dawne and David Atlee, Jeffrey  and Kenneth Birkin, John, Joanne and Sharon Fromager, Ava  & Charlotte Bandi, Patricia Ellwood, Gail Head, Carla Ripper,  Susan Lawson, Ruth and Philip  Madison, Vieki and Laurie Beeman, Kathy Fisher, Jo Anne  Jorgenson, Bill Sluis and Debbie  Willis.  Adding enjoyable variations  to the program were the organ  solos of Dawn Biakeman and  the piano duets of Viclci and  Laurie Beeman and Sharon snd  Joanne  Fromager.  ,     CAN BUILD ROOM  fion. W. A. C. Bennett, chairman of treasury board, has announced that approval has been  given by the board to the department of education to award  contracts for School District 46,  Sechelt, Langdale Elementary  Addition, 1 classroom, $18,073.  Grandad pipes newlyweds  HILLIARD ��� THOMSON  The wedding of Miss Robbin  Elaine Susanna Thomson, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  William G. S. Thomson, of North  Vancouver and Savary Island, to  Mr. Kevin Gerald Hilliard, only  son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald W.  Hilliard of West Vancouver, took  place at 3 p.m. on May 23 in St.  Martin's Anglican! Church, North  Vancouver. The Rev. G. N. Ha-  wonth officiated at the double  ring ceremony in the church decorated in mauve, purple and  white lilac with lilies of the valley on the altar.  The bride was,given in marriage by her father. Her dress  Was long white empire line, designed and crocheted by the  bride with Juliet cap trimmed  .with pearls from which draped  a floor length veil. She carried  a colonial bouquet of white roses, deep purple lilac and lily of  the valley, also a sprig of heather from the bride's piper. Matron of honor was Mrs. Heather  Crozier in long sky blue empire  line dress trimmed with white  and blue daisies designed, and  made by the bride, with a bouquet the same as the bride in  slightly smaller version. The"  bridesmaids were Miss Lynne  Amfe Hilliard, sister of the  groom and Miss Janet Elizabeth  Thomson, cousin of the bride in  dresses the same as the matron  of honor.  The best man was Mr. Kelley  Youths praised for park care  L. Crozier and ushers were Mr.  Thomas Brock and Mr. Roy W.  Thomson, brother of the bride.  The bride's grandfather Mr.  Eric R. Thomson of Hopkins  Landing piped the bride and  groom and guests from the  church to the reception in the'  church hall. The toast to the  bride was proposed by Mr. Ted  Scott. Bride's mother wore a  light blue dress arid coat en*  semble with sky blue hat and  ) matching shoes, pearl purse and  white gloves.  Groom's mother wore an apricot dress and coat ensemble  with matching shoes and purse,  white gloves. Bride's going away  outfit was pink fortrel' coat with  floral dress en tone made by the  bride and white purse and  gloves.  The couple left for a honeymoon on Vancouver Island. They  will' live in North Vancouver.  Out of town guests were: Mr.  and Mrs. Horace Richardson,  Sedgewick, Alta.; Mr. and Mrs.  Joseph Hart and daughter Jon-  een, Vermilion, Alta.; Mjs. Gertrude Hilliard, Camrose, Alta.;  Mrs. Reta Kehoe, Camrose, Alta  Mrs. Patrick O'Riordan, Cam-  rose, Alta.; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Hagel, Cultus Lake, B.C.;  Mr. and Mrs. Eric R. Thomson,  Hopkins Landing; Mr. and Mrs.  Robert England, Victoria, B.C.;  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Chandler,  Cumberland, B.C.; and Mrs. Ian  MacLean, Roberts Creek.  Thursday night's meeting of  the Roberts Creek Community  Association at the Community  Hall was attended by new members as well as the old faithfuls  and there is revived hope that  the organization will again become a vital force in the community.  Officers elected for the year  are: Chairman, Stan Rowland;  vice-chairman, Joe Horvath:  secretary, Mrs. Joan Rowland;  treasurer, Mrs. Elinor Gritt;  trustees: three year term, Ron  McSavaney; two years, Ian McLean, and one year, T. D. Bulger.  It was reported that a notice  had been posted at the post office thanking the young people  of the vicinity for their care of  the little park behind the building. They have disposed of the.  litter, cut the grass and so forth.  The association wants them to  know that their efforts have not  gone unnoticed and they are  hereby publicly thanked.  Interesting discussions occurred on such topics as access  roads to beaches and building of  boat launches.  For the. benefit of newcomers,  Mr. Rowland gave a brief summary of the history and purpose  of the Community Association,  explaining that it owned the post  office and library building, the  Red Cross, workroom building  and Community Hali, and that  it was responsible for various  improvements in the community.  He pointed out that in working together their efforts could  carry on to the Fire Department,  a vital necessity which was fornr.  ed a year ago, and which has  been put to good use on several  occasions, not to mention the  rebates on fire insurance and  the lowered cost on new policies.  Some thought and discussion  were spent on ways and means  and some suggestions put forth.  A centennial committee was set  up consisting of Gordon McHrath  Britt Varcoe and Charles Barnes  as chairman.  Mr. W. Fraser presented the  chairman of the Community Association, with a gavei beautifully made of dogwood and apple-  wood.  It was suggested that the bylaws be printed. Meetings will  be held at the Community Hall  on the second Thursday of each  month at 8 p.m, Residents and  property owners are urged to  come and take part for the well-  being of the area as it continues  to grow.  Gets Golden Bar  The final Brownie meeting of  the 1st Sechelt Brownie Pack for  the 1969-70 season was held on  June 2. Several mothers were  present, as well as District Guid-  er _��rs. Donalda Sigouin, and  District Commissioner Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell.  Natalie Van Egmond was presented with the Golden Bar, and  Sandra Jorgensen received her  collector's badge.  This was an important day for  three Brownies of 1st Sechelt  Pack, as they received their  Golden Hand badges. This badge  signifies they have completed  all the tests in the Brownie hand  book, and will be able to fly up  to Guides in September. The  three happy girls are Beverly  Jackson, Debbie Nestman and *  Christina Underhill.  Mrs. Ingrid Underhill, fairy  godmother for the 1st Sechelt  Pack was surprised when she  was presented with the Friendship Pin by Brown Owl Mrs.  Rose Rodway. 6     Coast News, June 10, 1970.  Angician parish  appointments  committee job  Seeking a new mobility for the  clergy the 66th Synod of the  Anglican Diocese of New Westminster approved a canon setting up a Diocesan ministry  commission which would advise  the bishop on all appointments  to parishes and chaplaincies and  review these' appointments every five years. A new type of license "To the Bishop for assignment" is to be given clergy  replacing the traditional' Anglican license granted by the bishop to a specific parish or chaplaincy.  A new salary basis was approved: $7200 per year for newly ordained; $7500 for priests in  orders five to ten years; and  $7800 for over ten years. An amount up to $2400 would be deducted for house and utilities  where supplied. The* diocese  through its synod office becomes  salary paying source , removing  this practice from many parish  treasurers. No congregation will  be permitted to pay above the  minimum if it falls short in its  commitment or apportionment  to thie Diocese. The Easter or  Christmas offering, formerly  designated as a gift above stipend to an incumbent, now becomes part of parish income.  In its efforts to face up to  poverty, synod rejected a moratorium on new church building  but supported the phasing out  of congregations of less than viable size that can be served by  geographical or ecumenical  . (Anglican or interdenominational team) parishes but only with  the consultation and approval of  the congregations involved.  This synod was the last at  which the Archbishop, Most Rev  Godfrey P. Gower presided as  .chairman.. The Archbishop will  be co-nmencing a sabbatical  year on July 1 during which  time he will be involved in ..Anglican College affairs and also as  Metropolitan assisting in provincial synod matters. He plans to  retire on June 30, 1971. There  were 344 delegates registered of  which 99 were clergy.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  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  11:15 a.m., Worship, Service   Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday  School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.n_.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2660  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony  and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Prestige in new berth  One of the last steam tugboats  on the feritish Columbia coast  will be docked! at the Maple Bay  Marina, Bird's Eye Cove, Vancouver Island, for the next year  and a half, the Victoria Daily  Times reports.  "There is only one other as  far as I know," said Ken Turner  of Gibsons, owner of the 47-year-  old steam tug called Prestige.  Turner, towboat skipper for  the past 12 years, said the steam  tug has been out of nervice since  1961 and will no longer be used  as a tug.  He has owned the llO-foot-long  tug since October and said he  plans to restore the Prestige to  its original form, by just cleaning and painting, to use as a  pleasure craft.  Turner; 38, said the steam tug  will be expensive to run1 on  steam. "It costs $150 every time  before the tug will go," he said.  "The boilers have to be fired for  24 hours to steam up first. It's  not like a diesel engine where  you can just run down and press  a button and go away."  Restoring the boat as a hobby  will take about one year once  he starts. "I will1 be going away  to Nigeria in about three weeks  as skipper on an American tug.  I wall be gone about one. and a  half years so I won't be able to  work on the Prestige until I get  back."  Turner said he had Jim Drum-  mond-of Maple Bay, owner of a  70-foot tugboat, tow the steam  ttug from Gibsons, during the  past weekend, to leave at Maple  Bay Marina while he is gone.  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  SCHOOL and GOWER POfKT ROADS  PHONE  886- 7313  MORE ABOUT  CHARGEX  Answers to some  pointed questions  people are asking  about Canada's  most versatile  charge card.  What is Chargex?  Chargex is an all-purpose charge  card ''sponsored by four Canadian banks, and is available to  customers of any bank. It takes  the place of cash in a wide variety of shopping situations, when  you don't have cash with you.  What's it going to cost me?  You pay nothing to get a  Chargex card. There are no annual dues as with niany other  charge cards. Payments are not  deducted from your bank account. You are sent one monthly  bill for all purchases, and pay  with one cheque from your own  bank. There is no service charge  when you pay for purchases with^  in 25 days of your billing date.  Do I have to pay right away?  When you find your expenses  unusually high in one particular  month, and require more than  the 25'days from date of billing,  you can budget your payments  over several months. There is a  service charge for this convenience of extended payments.  Can I use Chargex when  I'm out of town?  Chargex is part of a world-wide  charge card system, and is honoured in more than 40 countries  around the world. Wherever you  see the blue, white and gold  symbol that identifies Chargex,  you know your Chargex card is  welcome there. Even when the  identifying name is different.  For instance, the name is Bank-  Americard in the United States  and Hawaii. In Great Britain,  South Africa and the Caribbean  it's Barclay card. In Japan, the  name is Sumitomo Card and in  Mexico the name is Bancoruer  Card. They all identify charge  cards backed by some of the  world's greatest banks, just like  your Chargex card.  Will Chargex get me cash  in an emergency?  Whether the emergency comes  up at home, or when you are  travelling, just present your  Chargex card at any bank displaying the familiar blue, white  and gold symbol. They'll see  that you get the cash to tide  you over.  Do Chargex merchants  raise their prices?  Chargex is as much a convenience for the merchant, as it is.  for you. He is relieved of the cost  of maintaining his own credit facilities. When you pay for a purchase with your Chargex card,  the merchant receives his mo-_  ney that same day. (Unlike many'  other charge cards, where it is  weeks before payment is made.)  So, the merchant will be happy  to have you use your Chargex  card. With no increase in prices.  Just ask him.  What if I lose my  Chargex card?  Until you personally receive and  sign your Chargex card, you are  under no obligation for its misuse. If you should lose your  card after signing it, simply  notify us. Even if you forget to  let us know, you are protected  t>y a maximum $50 liability for  mis-use of the card.  When can I start using  my Chargex card?  You can begin using your Chargex card the minute you receive  at. Don't waste one second. Mail  your Chargex card request form  without delay.  You re about to get word of a new era  in shopping convenience. Get ready.  Watch the mails.  For your personal request form for  Canada's most versatile shopping card.  Yes, the Chargex* card is coming to  your neighbourhood. And with it comes a  new age in shopping convenience for you.  The Chargex card can be your one  and only charge card, because it is honoured for more than 250 different types  of goods and services. Everything from  clothes for the family, to prescriptions  from your corner drugstore, to new tires  for the car. ,  And those shopping emergencies that  always seem to come up just before payday. Meet them head on, with the convenience of a Chargex card.  A .request form for your own Chargex  card will be arriving by mail in the next  few days. ,   ���  Get ready.  The minute you receive it, use the  postage-paid envelope to return it to us  right away.  Before you know ity you'll be enjoying  the shopping convenience of a Chargex  card. And you'll wonder how you ever  got along without it.  The Chargex Plan is backed by  The Commerce, Royal Bank,Toronto  Dominion and Bank Canadian National.  Apply yourself.  ���CHARGEX is a registered tsaSt mask. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Point of law  BICYCLE  Repairs & Pa-fare still available at old location  on Aldersprings Road  Phone 886-2123  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SUHSH(K�� COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  fCBW^MG  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now  Serving   %  The  Sunshine Coast     "  ;   with -:':: /...,X:  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Hejating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd, R.R.1;  Sechelt ��� Ph; 885-2116  TASfllASHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods; ���- Wool  *.    and 1-tE.pIes���Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon;to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  _!      :   ST?!*!  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  . MARINE SERVICE Lid.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-0713  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by""'  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  ? STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIB. CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt rr 885-9626  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  AU TYPES  CEHERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing;, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  __6-74__  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Speeializingfiin  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  -FOR  tycle Sales and Service  ���'���'; x    ' ."; ^see *������=������..  ^*.|N|rs;4:iiKB  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  ��� needs  ' _���    Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12'/_ ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  u:  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  light plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototilling, lawns mowed  hedge trimming ��  No job too small, seldom too big  WILLIAM S. D00LEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box  684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone   886-2684/  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park ���' Ph. 883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt.��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  ./.������   GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write  Box  709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed __  Phone 886-2887  GIBSONS STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronriberg 886-2996  Norman Coates 8864483  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance '  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone .886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing,  Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates "i  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7151  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  __   Pn 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender HarboUr  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Is it safer from a legal point  of view to deal with a company  or a firm? In order to answer  this question it is necessary to  view the terms Company (or  Co.) and Firm in their proper  legal meaning. A company is  any organization that has a word  Limited (or Ltd.) as part of its  name. Co.s formed out of ithe  province but doing business in  the" province may have the word  Corporation or Incorporated (or  abbreviations of these words)  as part of their name. ' Thus  Mammoth Construction Company  is not a Co. but Mammoth Construction Ltd. is a Co.  Co.'s are separate persons, or  legal entities, in the eyes of the  law and the liability of the share  holders is limited to the amount  unpaid for their shares ��� which  would normally be nil. A sole  proprietor or partners are personally liable for the debts of  the firm. The shareholders of a  Co. are not so liable. This is the  main reason for, and advantage  of incorporating a Co. It is also  a reason why it is dangerous to  extend credit to a co.  Question: I got talked into  selling $3,000 worth of machinery to, let us say, Jones Ltd.  The president, Joe Jones is really a smoothy. He is president,  manager and a director of the  Co. I found out he owns all the  shares in the co., but one. and  that this iis held by his wife in  trust for Mm. He seems to be  well off and draws a good sal-  WANT SOMETHING D0ND  You'll find the help you need  in the directory  ____���!___________I__���__���I������������-_���������������!______5  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut fo Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSE,  COTTAGE  FINISH,   REMODEL  PLUMBING & WIRING  Phone 886-2417 or 886-7560  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced- Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 8S6-2402  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  A. t RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  (Copyright)  -. ���'.'-.��� ? ���-  ary, dividends, etc. from the Co.  Anyhow P never got paid and the  Co.' resold my goods at a profit  and has been forced into bankruptcy over other deals like this  because it can?t or won't pay its  debts. Can I sue Jones for the  money?  Answer: No. Jones Ltd. and  Jones are two separate persons.  You will have to line up with  the other creditors in bankruptcy. If the Co. owns no, .or few,  assets you may not even receive  5c on the $1. ?  Q. An outfit I'll call "X Company" owes me money and won't  pay me. They don't seem to have  any assets. Can I sue X personally ��� the president, as he calls  himself ��� he seems to be well  off. A. Yes.  Letters to editor  Editor: I once heard a famous evangelist addressing a  large meeting of several thousands of people, many of whom  were 'church people' and he  opened with these three words:  'Stop playing Church.'  What did he mean? that the  numerous pseudo religious events of a semi-social nature that  take, place in the churches particularly in the United Church,  and in particular the event solemnized at the local United  church on Saturday night, is  what he meant. This event was  typical of the big game of playing church and there are dozens  of other forms of the game that  they put on from time to time  However here is nothing wrong  with the setting tip of a coffee  bar and all that goes with it,  provided always it is seasoned  with a clean and wholesome type  of enjoyment, provided always  that it is not the primary loyalty, which has to be the winning  of souls to the true church of  Jesus Christ. This fulfillment of  Christ's command to the church  he founded: Be ye fishers of  men, feed my sheep. This is the  church's first and cardinal job,  and it can be inculcated into the  very thing that the United  Church here was doing the other  night.  Reading the proposed schedule of the events or amusements  that were to take place, there  was regrettably nothing even  Christian, or spiritual therein,  and it would doubtless end with:  And a good time was had by all.  Our churches are full of this  stuff instead of a fearless presentation of the redemptive gospel, and under our present set  up ecclesiastically the minister  or parson of some kind must  have something God directed in  his own hie first so that it can  be passed on to others,  truth, the real truth and that  truth is Christ. Are they getting  this truth in the United Church.  The cartoon in this weekend Sun  is probably the most piercing  satire on the so called Christian  Church, and I ask what of it with  the Anglican Bishops and United  Moderators. I challenge them to  face the cartoonists in question,  with the true church message.  ���W. Alan Nicholson.  Boat builders and  Sail makers.  Blacksmiths and  Toy makers  Are just some of the workers  employed in industries covered  by Workmen's Compensation.  With free medical treatment.  Special therapy. And financial  aid. If you are unsure of your  coverage phone the WCB  ��  moRKmen's  compensation Coast News, June 10, 1970.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the Week:  Evelyn Prest 614 (243), Buz  Graham 329, Art Holden 825 (314)  Tues. Mixed: Evelyn Prest  614 (226, 243), Kris Josephson  575 (204, 212), Ben Prest 502  (209), Buz Graham 575 (233),  Jack Lowden 532 (244), Lucy  Shaver 200, Ron Ralosky 513  (210) Art Holden 825 (314, 274,  237), Don MacKay 566 (246),  Garry Boulter 210, Dennise  Swanson 232.  Men's Thurs.: Buz Graham  690 (233, 329), Joe Prest 545  (200), Kris Josephson 568 (241),  Jack Lowden 526 (217), Keith  Johnson 608 (203, 220).  FREE FISHING DERBY  Run monthly  Prize for largest salmon  Prize for hidden weight  Weigh in Salmon 9 am-6 pm  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  SS6-960O  DOUBLE  F6MURE  Wed., Thurs., Fri. June M, 11,12  8 p.m.  KENNER  Starring Jim Brown  ALSO  GHOSTS ITALIAN STYLE  Starring Sophia Loren  Sat., Mon., June 13, 15  at 8 p.m.  Sunday, June 14, 7 p.m.  THE GYPSY MOTHS  Burt Lancaster     Deborah Kerr  TWIU0HT THEATRE  Brownie revel  set for June 15  A Brownie Revel including  Wilson Creek, Pender Harbour  and Sechelt's First and Second  packs will be held June 13 at  Cooper's Green, Redroofs Road,  The event will start at 10 a.m.  and continue to 3 p.m.  The final' meeting of the season of Sechelt's auxiliary to  Brownies /and Guides on Wed.,  June 3 at the home of Mrs. Mary-  Flay learned that the May 28  tea and bazaar was a success  again this year as the result of  excellent co-operation. This included the baking and sewing  from mothers of'Brownies and  others who helped out. Those  who poured tea were Mrs. Ted  Peters, Mrs; C. Mittlesteadt,  Mrs. W. Swaiin and Mrs. W.  Reid.  Door prize winners were: adult, Mrs. Florence Flay; girls,  Caroline Newsham; boys, Brian  Underhill and babies, Randy  _Jenner.  The annual book sale will be  held Aug. 1 in front of the Gordon and Kennett real estate office from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.  Books to be donated should be  left at the Toggery or George  Flay's barber shop.  Sechelt's Second Brownie pack  will be in need of Brown and  Tawny Owls /in September so  anyone interested in working  with children please phone Dorothy Stockwell at 885-2494.  Mrs. Laura Potts, hard-working long time member will not  be with the auxiliary next year.  As a token of appreciation the  auxiliary presented her with a  Brownie coffee spoon.  Letters to editor  Editor: I like people who can  thank clearly with actions in line  with their thoughts. Workers of  Port Mellon and elsewhere are  asked to support illegal picketing and break their contract by  staying off their jobs. Yet the  majority of these same, workers  could have had the law changed  by voting differently at the last  provincial election.     .,._���/>���'  The law should be--changed  only by legislation ahd^jhot by  actions of frustrated union Readers. Labor contracts should be  binding and when broken, penalty taxes hot fines shou-.d be  imposed for the benefit of the  general public that suffers most  in these economic wars.  ���I.J.M.,  Member Local 297,  BASEBALL   Patients helped  by Volunteers  LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL  June 3:  Sechelt Legion  Wilson Creek  18  6  Kinsmen  Merchants  June 7:  Firemen  Merchants  3  16  10  12  Roberts Creek  Sechelt Braves  20  2  Wilson Creek  Sechelt Legion    .  Weekend Exhibitions  Richmond  Kinsmen  1  13  18  1  Richmond  Wilson Creek  8  2  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  presents  Eldigar Singers  (Formerly the Elgar Choir)  Conducted by Mr. Finlayson  JUKE 19, 8 p.m., F1PHIHST0NE AUDITORIUM  Adults $1.50 Students, Children, O.A.P., 75c  Tickets available at the door, Sechelt Art Gallery,  or any member Arts Counci  ls  DON'T FORGET DAD  FATHER'S DAY June 21  CARDS & GIFTS  SWIM DAYS ARE HERE  BATHING SUITS ��� BEACH TOYS ��� and BOATS  and if it rains  GAMES - PUZZLES ��� ACTIVITY BOOKS  PLAYING CARDS & SUNDRIES  SUMMER HATS ��� All Shapes and Sizes  NEW SUMMER STORE HOURS  9 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday  MEN'S  SOFTBALL LEAGUE  W     L     Pt.  Pen Hotel .8       0       16  Miremen 6       4       12  Shakers 4      4        8  Wilson Creek 3      5        6.  Hydro 0       S        0  Tues., June 2:  Firemen 7  "���-���..  Hydro 7  Thurs., June 4  Shakers 5  Wilson Creek 4  W.P., Don Elson  L.P., C. Kohuch  H.R., H. August 1(2) Wilson  Creek.  Pen Hotel 12  Firemen 10  W.P., L. Pearl  L.P., D. Carroll.  H.R.,  B.  Jack,   Firemen;   F.  Reynolds 1 (3) Pen Hotel.  Sunday June 7  Hydro 6  Firemen       - 16  W.P., F. Redshaw  L.P.j C. Salahub.  GAMES COMING UP  Thurs., June 11:  Pen. Hotel vs. Shakers at Brothers Park.  Hydro   vs   Wilson   Creek   at  Hackett Park.  Sun., June 14:  Pen.   Hotel   vs.   Firemen   at  Brothers Park.  Shakers   vs.   Hydro   at   High  School.  Tues., June 16:  Wilson Creek vs. Pen Hotel' at  Wilson Creek.  Hydro vs. Shakers at Hackett  Park.  JUNIOR BABE 1.U1M LEAGUE  May 25:  Panthers 18  Sunnycrest 9  W.P. Kevin Starr.  May 27:  Panthers 15  Sechelt Legion 14  W.P. Carl Swanson.  H.R. Sven Poulson  May 30:  Sunnycrest 21  Sechelt Legion 6  W.P. Miles Williams.  H.R. Jim Greene  June 1:  Sechelt Legion 8  Panther_! 2  VI.P., Charlton.  H.R. Alan Swabe  June 3:  Sunnycrest 10  Sechelt Legion 5  W.P., Rod Smith  June 5:  Panthers 17  Sunnycrest 3  W.P., Dave Fromager.  P      W      L  Panthers 10      8      2  Sechelt Legion 30      5      5  Sunnycrest 10      2      S  COFFEE PARTY  The Mothers' Circle to the International Order of Job's  Daughters, held a coffee parly  at the home of Mrs. Rosemary  Lawson of Gower Point, last  Thursday morning. There were  12 members present.  During discussions, it was proposed that the Mothers' Circle  would have a concession stand  at Langdale ferry terminal on  Labor Day.  Friday  9 a.m. ��� 9 p.m.  Gilmore's Variety Shop  I  =   Cowrie St.  SECHELT  885-9343 |  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRL  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  iiwrnnniMnuninnuiM^^ 1  The monthly meeting of Gibsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hos  pital on June 3 in the Health  Centre, heard Mrs. Delong report on In Hospital Volunteers  and showed a pamphlet listing  the services from the volunteers  which are available' to all patients. These folders will be given to each patient on admission.  Members who attended the  Workshop and Friendship Tea  May 22 reported an interesting  and informative program. The  workshop, sponsored by the Se-  chet Auxiliary and convened by  Mrs. Peggy Connor was attended by 54 members of the six auxiliaries, Mr. Wagemakers, administrator, and Miss Ann Hopkins, director of nursing. The  speaker was Mrs. Helen Manning, director of volunteers,  Lions Gate Hospital and president of the B.C. Association for  Directors of Volunteers.  So much interest was aroused  by the workshop that Gibsons  Auxiliary members voted to recommend to the Co-ordinating  Council that it be made an annual affair.  The matter of soliciting local  merchants for donations of gifts  for prizes for money raising pro-  Big Scout meet  Close to 500 Scouts and Leaders will invade the Vancouver-  Coast Region's ,210-acre campsite, Camp Byng, on the Lower  Road between Roberts Creek and  Gibsons from July 5 to 11.  The occasion will be the first  Jamboree ever held by Burnaby  Scouts. Burnaby Scout headquarters report boys and leaders are  coming from all over British  Columbia and some from the  United States for this wonderful  outdoor camping holiday.  Camp Chief will be Mr. Stan  Fisher of Burnaby, former Burnaby regional commissioner and  present member of their council.  KEYS FOUND  Three  keys   accompanied  by  a stamped piece of metal bearing the number 412 were found  recently in vicinity of the United  Church   Hall.   The   owner   can  claim them at the Coast News.  jects was discussed and a motion was made that Gibsons auxiliary would refrafin from this  in the future, it being felt that  merchants had too many demands made on their generosity.  A  committee was  set up to  bring a revised constitution for  Gibsons auxiliary for the September meeting.  The May bridge tournament  showed a profit of $41. Miss Ann  Tritt won the door prize, Mrs.  A. Whiting and Mr. Alf Winn  won top prize with 7,800 points  and second prize was won by  Mrs. M. McGown and Mrs. R.  St. Denis, 5,888 points. The next  bridge tournament will1 be held  on Sept. 28 in the Health Centre.  When you're  smiling  call for  lAbattYBlue'  This advartiMiMttt to not published or  I IjHT Control ������rd ar by V*  PLAY BINGO THURSMV  JUNE 11  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Sunshine Coast Highway  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20fh GAME  $500-50 CALLS      $250-52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSON?   WELFARE  FUND  8 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE TO ALL WATER USERS  On Thursday, June 4, the District crew will be making a connection to Hie  main supply line at the new reservoir. Due to our present limited water.  storage capacity we are asking your co-operation in conserving water on that  day.  Please do not sprinkle or use water unnecessarily.  Sorry for the inconvenience.  ��� ' ��� G. Dixon,  Superintendent.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items