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Coast News Jun 24, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Egmont  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 25, June 24, 1970.  10c per copy  PENDER HARBOUR J.P.  H. R. McQuitty of Pender  Harbour Fishing Resort has  been appointed a justice of the  peace.  WATCH FOUND  A man's wristwatch was found  Monday by Raphael Saul in vicinity of the museum below the  Municipal hall. It was brought  . to the Coast News by Raphael.  A boys sweater was picked up  at a ball game Thursday of last  week. Phone 886-2258 for information.  Where to Stay  RUBY LAKE RESORT  10 miles past Madeira Park  on Highway  Phone 883-2269  COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph.  885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins ��� Camping ��� Boats  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  PENDER HARBOUR  FISHING RESORT  Housekeeping Units  Boat Rentals  Phone 883-2424  JOLLY ROGER INN  Dining Room &��� Lounge  Accommodation  Secret Cove ~ Ph. 885-9998  SUNNYCREST MOTOR HOTa  18 Large, Modern Units  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9920  Sunshine Coast Highway  BIG MAPLE MOTE  & TRAILER RESORT  Close to Sandy Beach  at Davis Bay  CEDARS MOTEL  & DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons!��� Ph. 886-9815  Where to Eat  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  European & Western Dishes  Just 10 minutes from  Powell River Felry  WHISPERING PINES  DINING ROOM  Ph, 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ���Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  COAST INN  Full Dining Facilities  and Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-99/3  CASA MARTINEZ Restaurant  Specializing in Spanish Foods  Davis Bay ��� 885-2270  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show starts 8 p.m.  See* Coming Events  Classified Column  EARLY COPY  The Coast News next week will be on the news-stands  and in the mail osi Tuesday owing to Wednesday being  the July 1 holiday. '  Advertisers are urged to have their copy in if passible by Saturday/Monday noon will be the deadline for  that paper.  gistration  set for swim  This year, Gibsons Athletic  Association will once again sponsor the summer swimming program. Deri-se Littlejohn, last  year's  assistant will be taking  over as instructor.  Denise is a local girl and has  just graduated from Elphinstone  Secondary school. After the sum  mer she is going to England on  holiday with her family and  then she is going to attend business school. This year's assistant will be Lynda Jackson who  is also a student at Elphie.  Forms for enrollment have  been delivered to the schools  and it is hoped that the parents  will fill out these forms and return them to the schools^ Classes will begin on July 6 and.continue until the end of August.  The Red Cross has made  slight changes in their aims in  an'effort;tojinsure_-the safety of  ���rsi  IS ���'  children around the water, Th<?i|7.  main aim is to teach the" child  the basic skills and safety precautions needed on  the wateiv  front. Children below the junioi  level will not be taught the finer points of the  strokes. They  will   be   taught   the   beginning  skills needed to furth_r the perfection   of   the   strokes. /Those;  above the junior level ^ will receive  stroke  improvement  and  detailed water safety knowledge.  Enrollment places and- "times'  are: Gibsons Athletic Association Hall, July 2, 10:30 a.m. -  2:30 p.m. (pre-registratiOn June  29, 1 - 2:30 p.m.)  Hopkins Community Hall, July  3, 11 a.m: - 2 p.m. (pre-registration June 29, 2 - 3 p:m.V  .'��� Roberts Creek Legion Hall,  July 4, 11 a.m/-.---l.-p.-ni.'. i77  .; Further information will 7 be  displayed around ���> your locali.  ^areav--    -������-': ���..^������hx���'��� ^y^r'^'''"-  Young  The search is on for candidates for the Miss Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade contest and sponsoring organizations of the Cavalcade are hard at work interviewing pretty girls. To be eligible  the young ladies, must be between the ages of 16 ..and 18 as of  August 9, 1970, and selected contestants will be judged primarily on the basis of personality  and poise. It is rumored that  Cavalcade officials have already  received one entry for a candidate and a dozen applications  from volunteer judges.  Further dances are being  scheduled for the Cavalcade  weekend.' As well as the teen  dance sponsored by Kin-20 there  will be a cabaret dance sponsored by the committee, cabaret  dances both Friday and Saturday night in the Legion hall,  sponsored by Legion Branch 109  and an open air square dance  by the Squarenaders Dance Club  Those who have enjoyed previous years War of the Hoses  by Volunteer Fire departments  will be delighted to hear the fire  men plan to repeat their enthus-  Hospital tenders  At   a   special  meeting of   St.  'Mary's Hospital board of trustees on Monday, June 15, tenders related to the hospital's  construction and expansion program were opened. These were  as follows:  .Bird Construction Co. $559,044.  Dawson Hall Ltd. . $560,074  Teck Construction Ltd. $659,886  Janin  Western  Co. $587,387  It was recommended that the  bid by Bird Construction Co. be  accepted and forwarded to  BCHIS for approval.  SERVICE TIME CHANGE  Beginning with the first Sunday in July services at Gibsons  United church will start at 10  a.m. instead of 11:15 a.m. There  will also be a mid-week service  Wednesday evenings for those  unable to attend on Sunday.  This  service will start at 7:30  iastic, if unorthodox,- demonstration of fire-fighting equipment.  If you have nOt seen this event  before, plan to be around for  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade August  7, 8 and 9.  Two of Gibsons most recently  ' formed organizations are jumping on the Sea Cavalcade bandwagon with lull support.  Sponsors of the*successful series of teen dances, Kin-20 club  are scheduling a dance for Friday. August 7, early in the Cavalcade program, when it is tentatively planned to announce the  winner of the Miss Sea Cavalcade contest. Kin-20 members  are also planning carnival events to add flavor to the festival.  Radio operators of the Sunshine Coasters GRS club, under  president Bill Maylea, are now  an active part of our community, as those who have benefitted from their emergency radio  service can attest. Providing  they are not aiding a search for  a straying child or taking gas  to a motorist stranded along our  highways they will again be the  communication link in the tug  boat races and the 35 mile bike  race.  The Cavalcade committee  welcomes and salutes the additional participation of these  groups that will make August 7,  8 and 9 more successful than  ever. '  July 1 barbecue  There will be a barbecue July  1 on the Municipal Wharf in aid  of the Children to Children Cultural Exchange organization  fund debt. This; debt arose from  bringing to Gibsons the Brno  Children's Choir which created  quite a stir.  The wharf will be closed off  at 10 a.m. and the barbecue will  start at 4 p.m. So if you want  some good barbecued salmon  there is .the place to go July 1.  iMiiranrara\iiuuu_raiffliiUMUiunuiuinraroraiiranmiunii  GOING, GOING, GONE ��� Vancouver Aquarium trainer Rusty  Copeland takes a dunking after a short ride on the back of Skana,  the Aquarium's 5,000 pound killer whale. The ride as a regular  feature of the whale shows held hourly from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. everyday at the world famous aquatic paradise in Stanley Park.  It's Holland Park now  Gibsons council as the result  of a petition containing 200  names gathered by Earl Bingley  made it unanimous that the subject of the petition, naming the  park in the Municipal Hall area,  Holland Park, be made legal.  The petition stated that in appreciation of Fred Holland's  work the park should be named  after him. So council at Tuesday  night's meeting, definite in its  praise of Mr. Holland's work on  the park and elsewhere, officially made it Holland Park. Mr.  Holland is the general public  works maintenance man for the  municipality.  Complaints that Shaw Road  water pressure was low resulted in council deciding to check  as the line is an old one.  Council decided to split the  cost of the boat launching ramp  costing $200 with the Chamber  of Commerce.  Gibsons Athletic Association  was given a grant of $175 toward  its expenses involved in youth  sports activities.  An invitation to the mayor and  his wife to attend the Government House soiree on July 15  was received and the mayor decided he would include a visit to  rov- -nment departments while  in Victoria.  A Reg'onal District board request for tying in on Gibsons  water system in vicinity of Pratt  Road was held over until a special  meeting  could consider it.  D.   J.   Dyer  by   letter   asked  council to consider improving  the play area at Dougal Park.  He asked for blacktopping in the  child play area and improvement to the tennis court. Council already has planned a retaining wall at the tennis court end  of the field.  New liquor store  Madeira Park's liquor store,  announced in last week's Coast  News, will be constructed on a  lot next to the Pender Harbour  store. Last week's announcement said it would be opened by  June 26.  The addition of this public liquor store will make three on  the Sunshine Coast, one in Gibsons, one at Sechelt and the third  at Madeira Park.  Residents of the area have lor  some time slrived to obtain a  public liquor outlet for the Pender Harbour area.  NEW MINISTER  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt, under their new minister, Dennis Copple, held its parish picnic June 21 at Mission  Point. It was one of the most  enjoyable picnics held so far.   *  Mr. Copple has been in the  area for about two weeks and  is from Manchester, England.  He spent five years with the Seamen's Mission in Vancouver.  Hundreds  remember  Jim Parker  Hundreds of people'from Vancouver, northern B.C. and the  Sunshine Coast attended,the funeral of Jim Parker, 61, one of  Sechelt's foremost citizens who  died Wednesday of last week.  The funeral was held Monday at  St. Hilda's Anglican church with  Canon Greene assisted by Rev.  Dennis Copple, the new St. Hilda's minister.  Pallbearers were Bob Normin-  lon and Ben Lang of Sechelt,  James Clark, Vancouver and  Stanley Parker, Prince Rupert,  both nephews; Capt. Perth Mc-  Intyre, West Vancouver and  Andy Aitchison of Pender Harbour.  There were close to 100 persons at the graveside ceremony  in Vancouver with quite a number from the Sunshine Coast.  Tributes also came horn many  of Mr. Parker's Indian friends  on the reserve and on the coastline.  Mr. Parker who had been employed by Home Oil company  found his way to Sechelt in 1947  and became involved quickly in  the life of the community with  a water taxi. After this he  branched out into the hardware  business and eventually constructed the shopping centre in  one of the busiest spots of Sechelt's Cowrie Street.  Some 12 years ago when incorporation of the village be-  - came paramount be was one of  the strong supporters of the  drive. When incorporation became a fact' he was one of the  ^initial- meinbers ��� of * aW interim  council set up until the first election occurred.  Among other of the great :-developments in which he took  part was the campaign for the  building of St. Mary's hospital  in Sechelt. At the time of his illness he was chairman of the  construction committee and involved in a considerable amount  of work due to increasing governmental restrictions.  There were many facets of Mr.  Parker's life which did not appear on the surface. He was a  quiet man, clear in his thinking  and always ready to do his part  in whatever was under consideration. He was a friendly man  and as Ben Lang noted, he had  lost a fine and trusted pal but  wherever he looked he could  see something good which reminded him of Jim's devotion  to progress and success of Sechelt and citizens.  Mr. Parker leaves his wife  Phyllis, daughter, Mrs. Mary  Gordon, Sechelt; a brother Robert and sister Mrs. Florence  Hood, also an aunt, Miss Edna  Parker, all of Prmce Rupert.  Mr. Parker was a member of  Mt. Elphinstone Lodge 130 A.F.  & A.M. and the Georgian Chapter of the Royal Arch Masons.  He was an active member of  Sechelt's Board of Trade and the  Chamber of Commerce <  At Sechelt council's meeting  on the day Mr. Parker died,  Mayor William Swain commenting on Sechelt's loss of one of its  finer citizens, said the community had lost a good man as  he had done a wealth of good  for the community.  NDP MEETING  There will be a general public meeting of the Sunshine Coast  NDP club in Union hall, Wyngaert Rd., starting at 7:30 p.m.  Thursday evening.  At this meeting resolutions  which were passed at the recent  provincial convention will be  outlined and discussed.  NAME OMITTED  The name of John Kruse was  accidentally omitted from Elphin  stone school sports awards. He  should have been posted among  the boys as winner of a small E. _3     Coast News, June 24, 1970.  Dear reader: It also happens here!  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 traditional levers  Speaking at the Toronto Stock Exchange's recent Conference  on Growth, Herman Kahn, director of the Hudson Institute of New  York, commented on the question of materialism and the protes-  tant ethic and the changing values of young people.  Mr. Kahn said the traditional levers of Western society had included the need to earn a living, the defence of vital interests, tradition, religion, the marital virtues, the manly emphasis, the puritan ethic, identification, loyalty and commitment, and sublimation  or repression.  But to the under-30 age groijp in the United States, and particularly the student body in the prestige universities, none of these  values has any meaning ��� they simply do not understand them.  The coming social order would not be based on conscience,  responsibility and duty as at present, but on idealism, mysticism  and emotion. The new values would include self-actualization and  rejection of authority. There probably would be greater emphasis  on knowledge, imagination, courage and innovation, arid a de-emphasis of experience, judgment, caution and wisdom. More organizations would tend to be based on consent rather than on authority.  While many of the new, or newly emphasized, features of the  transitional order would be admirable, there would be a potential,  at the pathological end of the scale, for cultism, fanaticism, protest, violence, drugs and fornication, a Toronto Globe & Mail report reads.  If the youths of today, both in Canada and the JJnjited States  are expecting to remove what Mr. Kahn calls the traditional levers  of Western society, they had better come up with something quick  which will fill the vacuum they are expecting.  Victor Hugo in his writings said that forty is the old age of  youth and fifty is the youth of old age. Our dissenting youths will  grow older and a good many will fall away from the age of dissent  to become more obedient to the facts of life. They will discoiver  their messiahs have feet of clay. While the status quo is by no  means perfect it is the best we have in today's battle to live.  John McNaughton,; a, newspaperman <of wide experience arid  publisher of the Ladysmith-Che-  mainus Chronicle has a weekly  editorial page article headed The  Way it Looks to Me. A recent  issue contained the following and  the Coast News editor is in entire agreement with Mr. Mc-  Naughton's observations.  One of the frustrating things  about publishing a newspaper is  the fact that people read a paper selectively. Through some  mysterious skim and skip process, they end up reading only  certain parts of a news story  and only certain stories. This, of  course is their option. They  have every right to read only  what they want to read. The  frustrating part comes when,  weeks or months later, they hear  about what they missed and say  indignantly: "Why didn't someone tell me?"  .The recent and most glaring  example of this was the furor  over the increase in school taxes  in District 67. In our issue of  January 21 this year, we pub  lished a story with a five-column  heading (that is a banner heading stretching right across the  front page) which stated  "Schools in financial squeeze  again." Iihmediately under this  was a two column sub-head also  in large, bold type,.which added  '.'Need $253,171. more than formula permits."  In the third paragraph of the  story it was explained in detail  what the ratepayers could do to  force a referendum vote on the  question and pointed out that  there had been a similar over-  expenditure in the previous year  but only one ratepayer had objected. It also pointed out that  the school board would publish  an advertisement notifying ratepayers of their right to petition  against the overexpenditure.  Evidently no one read that  part of the story or if they read  it, they paid no attention to it.  When the government announced that the taxes would increase  by 6.89 mills, the screams could  be heard for miles around. "Why  didn't someone tell us?"  Last week a delegation of  North Oyster Ratepayers attend-  at Roberts Bank, the most modern and largest bulk-loading terminals in Canada, constructed  by Kaiser Resources Ltd.,  through its subsidiary, West-  shore Terminals Ltd. The largest coal carriers afloat will be  handled at this man-made harbor, which is just south of Vancouver.  Man is the problem!  The problem is not with the machine; it is with the man who  allows himself to become mechanical.  Our world has become so mechanized that man hardly has to  think for himself. He has more leisure time than ever before^ but  he can't put it to practical use. Consequently, he wants more, and  his reason is that he hasn't enough time to do what he wants to  do. Man is finding that the machine does his job better than he  can. The machine, not being human, alive or able to think for itself, does not have feelings. Therefore it calmly destroys us without regret.  (From an article by Joan Gory in the recent issue of Elphinstone school students' publication Glad Rag.)  COAST NEWS  5-10-20YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  With construction of three  schools to cost $209,000, school  trustees are much concerned be~  cause the low tender was $52,000  higher than the referendum  amount.  After hearing Jack Davis, MP  ?peak, an ARDA committee was  formed covering the Sunshine  Coast area with heads of chambers of commerce being a nucleus committee.  Work will start on the Sechelt  breakwater later this year Jack  Davis announced, adding the  $250,000 had been allocated for  the work.  Four new homes to cost $51,000  were listed at the Gibsons Municipal office among recent  building permits.  i 10 YEARS AGO  Phone calls and letters have  been received by Gibsons council praising it for the paving  work it has done in the village  costing $13,176.  Sechelt council has decided on  a 20 mph speed limit on its newly paved roads to give them time  to mature enough for faster  traffic.  Orville Shogan fishing between  Keats Island and the Headlands  landed at 34.6 lb. salmon.  Mrs. Gertie Corlett, 62, member of Gibsons council, kicked  off her shoes and swam 50 feet  out to rescue Teddy Strom, 8,  who was hanging on to an over  turned homemade boat in front  of the Corlett home.  15 YEARS AGO  A public meeting in Sechelt's  Legion hall voted 40 for incorporation of Sechelt into a village  which the committee on incorporation decided was sufficient  to go ahead and seek incorporation. Population was then estimated at 400.  B.C. Telephones announced  that Pender Harbour would have  its own automatic phone system  by midsummer 1956.  Construction has started on  Gibsons library building with  Jules Mainil directing and Harry  Davis helping.  After 33 years service in the  Anglican church Rev. H. U. Oswald has been made an honorary canon.  20 YEARS AGO  The district engineer has informed Gibsons Board of Trade  of a proposed harbor plan including a 450 foot long breakwater plus berthing facilities for  128 boats at 12 foot widefloats.  Victor Franske has taken over  the Trading Post at Davis Bay  fr;om Mr. and Mrs. Ron Whit-  aker.  Roberts Creek school was given priority in new building plans  for the school district.  It has been announced that  the road between Wilson Creek  and Sechelt will be double flush  coated this year.  ISABEL WRITES:  Last week I attended the open-     ate enough to be invited by Kai-  i"g^��_. *?�� ��ug? n.ew suPe'r-Port     ser Resources to tour their mine  at Elkview, which is Canada's  largest coal mining operation  and one that has revitalized Canada's coal industry.  To give you an idea of the  .scale of this coal mining operation, prior to its opening the record year of British Columbia  coal production, 1910, the provincial total was 3.3 million tons  Kaiser Resources now, at their  Elkview mines, has the capacity  to produce in excess of 6.5 million tons a year with firm 15-  year contracts to guarantee a  good market.  In developing such a vast project, it was necessary to think  in terriis different than ever before 200 ton trucks so large they  had never been designed until  this venture, surface' mining  techniques of such efficiency  they would bring new economies  to British Columbia coal mining,  and a unified system of rail and  sea transportation to achieve  vital low freight rates.  Kaiser Resources is a Canadian company, registered in British Columbia, and its wholly-  owned subsidiary, Westshore  Terminals Ltd., operates the  bulk loading port at Roberts ,  Bank.  Kaiser Resources plans initially to mine 6.5 to 7 million net  tons of coal annually at Elkview.  Tax revenue to British Columbia  and the Canadian federal treasury is significant. Durjng construction $6 million was paid to  the province and $5 million to  the federal government. For the  first 15 years of mine operation,  tax payments by Kaiser Resources are estimated at an average of $10 million annually.  Seventy-five percent of the total capital investment of more  than $150 million has been spent  in Canadian goods and services.  Reclamation and reforestation  are prime concerns in the de-.  velopment of Elkview Re-seeding of spoil banks, the establishment of an experimental nursery  and extensive field trials in reforestation have already been  undertaken.  To reach this super-port, coal  will be transported by rail 700  miles from Kaiser Resources'  Elkview mines located near Fer-  nie, British Columbia.  I thought some of the facts  concerning the operation of this  super-port would be of interest  to you. For instance, to haul the  coal,, six unit trains will be used  Each of these unit trains consists of approximately 100 cars  and a maximum of 13 three  thousand horsepower locomotives. Each car contains 104  short tons of coal.  The round trip time will be 72  hours, with two trains arriving  at the terminal each day. Unit  trains need never be uncoupled  during operation.-  Loading and unloading procedures will take approximately  four hours at each end. Dumping  time is 100 seconds per car, and  boat loading is 6,000 long tons  per hour. To ensure cargo for  the bulk carriers, 10 percent of  the annual throughput will be  stockpiled.  Construction of the terminal  began in July, 1968, and the resulting 50 acre island was linked by a three-mile causeway to  the mainland on April 8, 1969.  The terminal is designed to  handle ships up to 100,000 tons  capacity and greater. Current  total throughout will be 5,500,000  tons from Kaiser Resources and  3,000,000 tons from Fording Coal  Company in 1972, will bring this  total to 8,500,000 tons per annum.  Roberts Bank is named after  Captain Henry Roberts, who was  to have commanded the voyage  Captain Vancouver led in 1792.  As part of the super-port opening, I was one of those fortun  ed a school board meeting to obtain information. The first question asked was: "Why did taxes  increase so sharply?" In answer  R. W. Ovenden, administrative  officer, read a report he had  prepared for the board meeting  held on April 28 which gave all  the detail. This had been published in a front page story in  this newspaper on May 6!  Some time ago a reader phoned my home one evening to complain    about    a    four-inch-long  story carried on an inside page  under a small one-column heading which stated' that an organization to which he belonged had  neglected to ask permission of  the Ladysmith Recreation Commission   to   use   the   Transfer  Beach.  He told ihe indignantly  that he didn't know that Ladysmith had a recreation commission. This left me almost speechless because somehow in reading his paper over the years he  had 'missed   the   riiany,   many  stories   and pictures   published  about the Ladysmith Recreation  Commssion   on   page,  one   and  three; but had found one small  story buried inside the paper.  In reminded me of a cynical  editor I once worked under who  would read a news story and  then hand it to the makeup man  with the instruction: "Hide it on  the front page."  Part of my annoyance at the  fact  that   stories   of  this   kind  seem    to    go    largely . unread  springs from the fact that school  board and council meetings are  , not exactly a night out for me.  The school board meetings are  generally dull and  the chair I  sit on is small, straight-backed  and   made   of   solid   oak.   The ���  council meetings are not quite  so dull, but the chair provided  for me there is one of those folding metal kind which come with  card table sets. The only good  thing that can be said for the  chairs   is   that  they   keep   me  awake.  The new North Cowichan Municipal Hall is the only place in  this area where any provision is  made for the press.; There a  long table is provided with comfortable chairs for the press and  radio reporters who attend. This  is completely separate from the  public area, so we don't find  ourselves trying to take notes  when jammed in the middle of  a group of hostile ratepayers.  Needless to say the members of  these   various   boards1 all   loll  f ^^-o~?- ���  Stem cankers hit Dogwoods  for Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  British Columbia's floral emblem, the Pacific Flowering Dog  wood, is ailing. It's suffering  from stem cankers, a cracking  of the bark that allows an infectious fungus disease to eat  into the tree.  The Infection, say forest insect and disease survey officers  of the Victoria Forest Research  Laboratory, girdles the trunk  killing the bark and underlying  wood, thus cutting off the food  supply which, in turn, causes a  deterioration in flower clusters  and leaves, and eventually the  death of the tree.  The condition usually occurs  when surrounding trees and  shrubs are removed too suddenly, exposing the thin-barked  trunk to the elements.  Most losses are observed at  lower elevations on Vancouver  Island, the Gulf Islands and the  Lower Fraser Valley where natural stands have been disturbed as a result of residential development in rural areas. Trees  grown in commercial nurseries  and forest trees established in  open areas are not affected by  the disease.  Once the infection has become firmly established in the  trunk, little can be done to save  the tree. Dogwoods should be  examined annually for cankers.  Any wound should be cleaned  arid treated with a pruning type  of paint. The mpst desireable  preventative remedy is the gradual removal of surrounding vegetation, usually over a 3-year  period, allowing the tree to adapt to exposed conditions.  Although the disease has killed many dogwoods, fortunately,  the existence of the species is  not threatened with extinction":  around in comfortable upholstered chairs with a table to hold  their elbows and all their papers  or to write on if they happen to  have something to write about.  To get back to the main issue,  there is really no reason why  people should read the paper if  they don't want to. As long as  they buy it, I am happy. But  please don't, in my presence,  ask: "Why didn't somebody tell  me?"  Blake  C.  Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.  WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can take it  for you  Phone 886-2622  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 ana world affairs.  Plus fashion, sports, business, arid 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.  PB18  THE  Christian Science  Monitor��  '     Box 125. Astor Station  Boston.   Massachusetts   02123  ^^*^*N^��^^^��^^*^^0^%^w^^^^����^^^^0^^^#^^^^%0^^��#^^^^^^^^0^^y0%0^%^#%^^^��^^^^��^^#^^��^#^��  N. Richard McKibbin  A; PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *^*^^^1*0m**0+0*0*0*m>0***0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0+*  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  SCHOOL and GOWER POINT ROADS  PHONE     ������*  886 - 7313 PAUL  ST.PIERRE, MP  COAST-CHDCLCOTIN  One advantage of parliamentary standing committees examining estimates is that it affords  the opportunity to collect a gaggle in one room for concentrated  questioning.  It is sometimes much more rewarding than writing letters to  a variety of government departments. A blizzard of paper  sweeps down upon departments  of government each day. One  flake is much like another and  sometimes they are handled by  the shovelful.  Pace to face contact can produce faster responses, particularly when the experts are on  the witness stand, so to speak,  before an all party Parliamentary committee.  Thus in the two hours just  past, Fisheries and Forestry  Committee . received some extremely interesting, if disturbing, information about the state  of fisheries research in. Canada.  I started with questions on  Arctic research. Other members  carried the line of questioning  over to Great Lakes pollution,  phosphate pollution and other  subjects. Our witnesses were sci  entists and officials of Fisheries Research'Board, whose est-,  imates were upon review.  In capsule form, these are  among the things we learned:  1. Canada has been examining  fish and mammal resources of  the Arctic seas for 25 years and  has now two research boats operating there in summers.  2. Despite   this , . our   know-  (MM 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.mi, 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  11 a.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 am, Rev. R. D. Morgan  ��� 2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.mM 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., Worfchip 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.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  888-2660  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  /      /  BAH A'I  SAY:  ALL ARE CREATED  BY GOD  886-2078  ledge of our fish resources is  less than that of Russia, Norway  albout their northern resources.  They have spent more effort  there.  3. Arctic saltwater fisheries,  could be increased, to the benefit of Eskimos, but exports1 to  the south will never be groat.  4. Freshwater fisheries of the  fresh water areas  of the Arc  tic and sub-Arctic could ibe vastly increased. The MacKenzie  Delta alone could probably provide an annual catch of four to  five million pounds of white-  fish. It is one of many untapped  fisheries resources.  5. There is a serious lack of  knowledge about the action of  hydrocarbon pollutants in cold  seas (as will surprise scarcely  anybody) and much more research is needed.  6. The budget is frozen at-last  year's level. This, with rMng  costs, will require a reduction  of staff of about 13 percent in  the coming fiscal year.  7. Phospates from detergents  are a major cause of damage  to the Great Lakes system and,  despite the protests of some representatives of the soap industry, the situation has not been  exaggerated.  8. Eighty five percent of the  pollution of Lake Erie comes  from the American side. What's  our effort worth if the Americans don't also act, one committee member asked.  There was more,* much more,  but the burden of the message  was clear. More money is needed for research.  Parliamentary      committees  cannot increase money estimates  No doubt it is fortunate for tax  payers  that  they can't. But it Coast News, June 24, 1970  is a safe prediction that this ses-   sion's standing committeee on  fisheries will recommend that ���  the government consider the advisability of increasing money  for fisheries research,, giving  Fisheries Minister Jack Davis  one more load to carry when he  goes to wrestle Treasury board  for money in the estimates of  the year 1071-72.  WANTED  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  DEADLINE. TUESDAY NOON  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  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 cos�� me?  ���You pay nothing to get a  Chargex card. There are no annual dues as with, many 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 within 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 Barclaycard. In Japan, the  name is Sumitomo Card and in  Mexico the name is Bancomer  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 money 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  l>y a maximum $50 liability for  mis-use of the card.  When can I start using  my Chargex card?  You can begin using your Char*  ^gex card the minute you receive  it. Don't waste one second. Mail  your Chargex card request form  without .delay.  Ask your friendly merchant about the best thing  thafs happened to shopping.Then listen.  One charge card for almost everything.  That's the best thing to happen to  shopping in a long, long time. And that's  exactly what four progressive Canadian  banks had in mind, when they got together to introduce a truly all-purpose shopping card.  The Chargex* card.  Now, the convenience of shopping  with a Chargex card has come to your  neighbourhood* And a personal request  form for your Chargex card should be  arriving in the mail any minute now.  Your request form will come from  Royal Bank, or The Commerce, or  Toronto Dominion, or  the Bank Canadian  National. All you do is  fill in the few details asked for, and return it to us in the postage-paid envelope.  Then gQt ready to enter a new era in  shopping convenience. Where one  charge card, the Chargex card, is honoured by over 30,000 Canadian merchants for more than 250 different types  of good and services.  Mail your request form without delay.  Before you know it, 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.  ourself.  ���CHARGEX is a registered trade mark. 4     Coast News, June 24, 1970.       WORK WANTED  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  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  COMING EVENTS ~  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Thurs, F.ri., Sat. June 25, 26, 27  at 8 p.m.  s Clint Eastwood  'COOGAN'S  BLUFF  Sun., Mon., Tues., June 28, 29, 30  at 8 p.m.  GAILY, GAILY  Beau  Bridges  and Brian Keith  COMING  Three Great Beatle Hits  June 25: General public meeting, Sunshine Coast N.D.P. club,  Union Hall, Wyngaert Road, Gib  sons, at 7:30 p.m.  BIRTHS  ALDERSON ��� Blake and Dorothy Alderson (nee Barber) are  pleased to announce the arrival  of their son, Jeffrey Blake, 8 lb.,  5% oz. on June 13, 1970 at St.  Mary's Hospital.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lamb of Sechelt, announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter Mary  Annear to Mr. William E. Quarry  son of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Quarry of Gibsons, B.C. The wedding  will be July 25 in Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt, Father  O'Grady officiating.  DEATHS  DRUMMOND ��� Passed away  June 18, 1970, William Drummond, aged 85 years, of Gibsons  B.C. Survived by 1 son, Bruce; 1  daughter, Evelyn; 1 granddaugh  ter Paula; 3 nieces; 1 nephew.  He was a member of the Royal  Canadian Legion No. 109. Funeral service Monday, June 22 at 2  p.m. from the Family Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. No flowers by request. Donations may be made  to the B.C. Cancer Fund.  PARKER ��� Suddenly, June 17,  1970, James Ernest Parker, aged  61 years, of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Phyllis;  1 daughter, Mrs. Mary Gordon,  Sechelt; 1 brother Robert, and  1 sister, Mrs. Florence Hood,  and 1 aunt, Miss Edna Parker,  all of Prince Rupert. Mr. Parker  was a member of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130, A.F. &  A.M., and the Georgian Chapter  of Royal Arch Masons. Funeral  service Monday, June 22 at 12  noon from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt, B.C., Rev. D.  Popple officiating. Graveside  service at 2:45 p.m. from the  Burnaby Masonic Cemetery. In  lieu of flowers, donations to  B.C. Heart Foundation. Harvey  Funeral. Home, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors.  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank all my  friends for flowers, cards and  letters that I received during my  stay in St.- Paul's Hospital, and  all the church committees for  the nice housecoat and flowers  they gave me. I would also like  to thank Linda Comeau for looking after my birds and a special  thank you to Gloria and George  Hostland for looking after my  children.  ���Mrs. Margaret Bob,  Hopkins Landing  Thanks   to   the   Roberts   Creek  Community Association  for  remembering me while I was in  Shaughnessy Hospital.  ���J. H. Lidstone.  FOUND  On Tuesday, June 16, in Sechelt  gold ring. Owner phone 885-9384.  HELP WANTED  Legal secretary for part time  work in Gibsons. Phone Mr. Leslie at 886-2510 on Saturday mornings, or write Box 649, Gibsons.  Broken handles  China, bric-a-brac,  etc.  NEATLY REPAIRED  Call 886-7217  Fibreglass repairs and supplies.  8 ft. fibreglass boats for sale.  C & W Fibreglass, 886-9893.  Male high school student requires part time summer job.  Phone 886-9306.   24 hour electrical service by licenced electrician. Phone 886-  7495.  Day work. Lawns mowed. $1.50  an hour. Phone 886-7477.  Painting and decorating. Reasonable rates, free estimates.  Phone 886-9684.  NOW IS T#E TIME TO HAVE  YOUR STOVES AND CHIMNEYS  CLEANED. 886-2839.  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  886-9331.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV a-itennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  PEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, 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  misc. ro�� sme (cfd)      SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SAli  1965 35 hp. Mercury motor, overhauled,  $225.   Phone  885-9384.  '68  Honda  S90,   3,200  miles.   1  . large propane tank. 886-7270.  Up-to-date barbecue, practically  new, $12. Phone 886-7743.  Automatic oil burning space  heater, thermostatically controlled, wood grain cabinet, 58,000  B.T.U. IVz years old, in excellent working order. Phone 886-  2422.  Set of bunk beds, good condition  Phone 886-7235.  Propane fridges, kerosene fridges, stoves, heaters, tanks, lights,  parts, repairs. 8875 Granville  St., Vancouver 14. Phone 112-263-  8756.  One 4 ft. teak double desk; 8 mm  movie projector and screen; 16  cu. ft. Harvest Master fridge,  good running order. Phone 886-  7551.  Dresser, vanity, chest of drawers, stool, and complete 4 ft.  bed. Quick sale. 8S6-2549.  Slide projector and screen. Ph.  886-2138.  Chickens and rabbits, with cage.  /Phone 886-9384.  12 ft. fibreglass boat, $150. Waterfront cottage, all services,  magnificent view, Pender Harbour, $200 per month. 883-2344  evenings.  Brand new 2 month old Hoover  washer-spindry, $85 or best offer. Have to sell in next week  as we are moving. Phone 886-  7198.  Wig, like new, strawberry blond  with case and head. Phone 886-  9379.  _f  New Playtex nurser, complete,  $5.  Cuddle seat, $1.50. 886-2512.  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home or  at our shop. Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117     .  Septic tank pump and tank complete, $150; electric motor and  pump, $45; B & S gas pump and  hose $75; flame throwc*., $12;  Anvil $10: scale $10.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Phone 886-9303  6 yr. size crib and mattress,  good condition, $25. Phone 886-  2307.  ' Inset chrome toilet paper holder;  triple hanging light' fixtures; 2  ceiling light fixtures; 2 sets (4)  6" cabinet legs. 1 walnut, 1  chrome. Call Jim Drummond,  886-7751 or 886-2807 evenings.  Electric meat slicer; 24 lb. electric scale; cash register; 2  meat cases, 6' and 10'; trays  and greens; 12 cafe stools, recovered: 1 % hp. near new compressor. Phone 886-2395 after 6  p. .m  Electrolux supplies. 885-9474.  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  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  Small car in good condition.  Phone 886-2467.  Right front fender and bumper  for 1965 Mercury Monterey. Ph.  886-9824 after 6 p.m.  13 to 16 ft. fibreglass or aluminum runabout boat without motor  Phone 853-2733.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1964 Valiant 4 dr. Sedan, automatic 6, W.W. low mileage.  Phone Jim Drummond, 886-.  7751 or 886-2807 evenings.  1954   Plymouth,   good   running  condition. 886-9686.  Brand new 1970 Datsun Model  1000 2 door sedan, custom radio, and undercoated. No  trades. Call Jim Drummond,  886-7751 or 886-2807 evenings.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. Snipe class sailboat, fully  rigged, cotton sails, $150. Phone  886-9538.  14 ft. alum boat, life jackets,  trailer, extra wheel. Choice of  7Y2 or 12 OB motor. Phone 886-  7429.  14' clinker built boat with B & S  inboard, complete, ready to go.  $75.  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.  _  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601. ���  FUELS  Cordwood for sale by load or  contract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  PERSONAL  "Worms a probem?" Use Pam-  ovin, the ONE DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at your  local Drug Store.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SLPPUES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  Halfmoon Bay: Prime development property consists of 2 acres  fronts on sheltered cove and  backs-on main hwy. 3 rental  units, main house can be upper  and lower duplex having 1300  sq. ft. each floor. Some finishing  to be done on this most attractive house. Owner will consider  trade. -  W. Sechelt: What a buy! 80' of  beach and over 1 ac. Well constructed 1300 sq. ft. home, all  electric. Redecorate to your own  taste. Nicely landscaped. Attractive terms on $31,500.  In quiet residential area. Im-;  maculate 4 room cottage plus  lge. utility and carport. Level  lot fenced and landscaped. Near  new furniture is included in full  price of $18,500. Attractive terms  , available.  We. still have one lot left for  only $3,500. Nicely wooded ac,  with  services available.  Gibsons: 5 level acres, IVz clear  and in unbelieveable garden, bal  left as parkland. New 24 x 32  home. Finish unstairs into 2  bedrooms and you have a wonderful family 3 bdrm home. $21,-  000. Some terms.  Looking for a small homesite?  Here we have a level lot 95 x 190  ready to build on for only $2600  cash.  Only $12,000 down gives possession 20 beautiful acres, 5  cleared. Comfortable 4 rooms  and utility, wired for range, etc.  Make your appointment NOW to  view.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES   OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Approx. 5 acres ��� One and  one-half miles from Gibsons.  ^Near level, partly cleared, remainder in second growth timber. Good soil. $6,900,��� some  terms. 1624  Large residential lot near good  beach. On water line. $3,500.  1553  Attractive two bedroom home.  N.H.A. specifications. Oak floors  Fireplace, auto-heat. Carport,  workshop. Guest cabin. Two and  one-half acres. Excellent value.  $16,000 ������ half cash. Reduction  for all cash. 1631  Waterfront ��� Immediate possession ��� well maintained, fully  furnished two bedroom home  right on the beach. Near Roberts Creek Store. Reasonably  priced for quick sale. $18,500.  1644  Completely renovated three  bedroom home. Large living  room, fireplace. Auto-oil furnace  Excellent location. $16,900.  1609  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Call C. R. Gathercole  Phone 886-7015  Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  Branch Office Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  opposite Fletcher Rd.  886-7244  LAND INVESTMENT AND  RECREATIONAL  SPECIALISTS  Jack G. Warn 886-2681 eves.  Peter Aelbers 886-2991 eves.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wish to purchase property, or  building lot. Private only. Write  Box 1095, Coast News.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  E. McMynn,  886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Selma Park: Large, older but  'well maintained family home,  across road from best beach: 5  bedrooms, 24 x 14 living room,  11 x 12 dining room, 11 x 12 mod  el. kitchen, concrete basement,  sundecks, etc. on 3 lots each 50  x 100 ft. Two rentals on land,  triple car port. $25,000 lor quick  sale, cash or cash to 6^4% mortgage. IRL.  Sechelt: Approx. 9 acres good  view land, with 3-bedroom house  .guest house, and green house.  Ample private water supply,  good gardens. For those desirous of seclusion plus comfort,  without too great isolation, this  is it. $20,800 full price. Some  terms considered.  Wilson Creek: Lovely 2 bdrm  view home wuth large sun deck.  Close to beach, store, etc. Secluded guest cabin on 1.10 acres  park-like property. Ideal retire-  merit home. F.P. $19,500. Owner  anxious to sell. TRY ALL OFFERS.  Gambier Island: Fantastic opportunity! 98.3 acres gently  sloping property close to Camp  Artaban. Good subdivision potential. Service dock could be  put at corner. Full price ONLY  $30,000 repeat  ONLY $30,000.  Gibsons Rural: Two blocks of  level land of approx. AVk acres  each. Lightly timbered. Road ac  cess. Full price $13,000. Blocks  may be sold separately. Offers  and terms.  Hopkins Landing view lot 100 ft.  RF by 140 ft., lovely trees, on  highway. $5,500.  886-2481  Selma Park lease lot, 60 ft.  waterfront by 300 ft. deep with  OT cottage. $5,500.  \  886-2481 ���������������' :  Acreage, Hanbury Road. Try  $5,500 for ten wooded acres with  stream.  886-2481  Rural Gibsons: Just move in  and start living! 2Yz acres of level well kept land, mostly in  grass. Fruit trees, vegetable garden, duck pond. Good soil. All  fenced. 2 bedroom bright post  & beam, washer, dryer, stove,  fridge and most- of the furniture.  Large garage,, workshop, storage including tools and lawn  mower and tractor. House and  out buildings in very good shape  F.P. $26,500 with some terms.  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White, 886-2935  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  "BAYVIEW"  Sargeant (North-West) Bay  The Best of two worlds  Offered for the first time  Magnificent waterfront & view  homesites with 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.  Gibsons  Coquitlam  GENUINE LOG HOUSE  on 9. secluded acres near Sechelt. Bright living room with  14 ft. beam ceiling and large  brick fireplace. Workshop and  studio in well maintained outbuildings. Organic garden, green  house, fruit trees. $23,000 fp.  885-2871.  Pender Harbour: Large, level,  fully serviced lots on blacktop road with easy access.  Only 200 feet from* sheltered  . bay with good moorage. Full  price $3,500, terms.  Roberts Creek ��� Beautifully  landscaped, almost level property with year round creek  285 feet fronting on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Well constructed, older home with  half basement. Full price  $15,000.   .  9V_ acres beautifully treed  with gentle slope to-;south.  650 feet fronting oh road,  close to highway. Perfect  location for secluded home-  site, with excellent investment potential. Full price  $12,500.  Gibsons: Large, fully serviced  lot with over 60 feet frontage and -terrific view. Full  price $4,500.  . Waterfront lots in- choice  residential area priced from  $8,000.  Call Frank Lewis of Morton  Mackay, 886-9900. Eves 886-  7088.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Call Frank Lewis  or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, evesr 886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  FOR RENT      ~  6 acres land to rent at Granthams Landing. Long lease. Any  use. $200 per year plus taxes.  Phone 886-7005.  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  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New Davis Bay view home, approx. $22,000. Phone 885-2019 or  112-987-0734.  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.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  J. E. WHITE  INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  886-2481 886-2935 (res.)  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99014 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after. 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements1 contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, ei-  ectrdc 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  ODD FELLOWS' VACATION  The Independent Order of Odd  Fellows No. 76 closed for the  summer on June 18 with the  raffle of an electric drill which  was won by Bernie Duval of Sechelt. Regular meetings start  again on Sept. 3.  TAKE FISH COUNTS  Fish census programs have  been instituted on streams of  North Lake, and Hotel Lake in  Pender Harbour area the provincial fish and wild life branch  reports. Kin officers installed  Coast News, June 24, 1970.     5  Camp service building  Pictured above is the new service building at the delightful  Bonniebrook Camp & Trailer  Park at Gower Point.  Mr. and Mrs. Ran Vernon  now have complete washroom  facilities, hot showers, laundromat, sani-station and playground  together with the camping facilities of water, sewer and lightfor  the holidayers at this beautiful  resort by the sea.  This is also a mobile home  park for permanent residents on  a lovely benched area, now being extended for additional mobile homes, above and apart  from the camping area, each  mobile home having a view of  the sea nearby. Bonniebrook is  fast becoming a favorite spot for  many residents of the greater  Vancouver area, being so handy  for weekend trips or holiday  time; besides becoming very  well known to the tourist in general and now that some of the  facilities are available should  become more and more of an  attraction and asset to the Gib  sons area.  Mr. Vernon's main endeavor  is to develop a holiday resort  where people can enjoy the natural assets of the area with  some of the modern conveniences required today but without  the honky-tonk and rowdyism so  prevalent in many resorts today.  To this end he is allocating a  large tract of land of some 50  acres in a beautiful valley with  stream, adjacent to the camp  ground as a recreational area  with nature trail hikes, etc. He  emphasizes that it is his intention to keep the camp ground  properly supervised and under  control. ~    ���'  There has been a terrific  amount of work and expenditure  put into this development so far  but as Mr. Vernon points out, it  is only started and given time  and encouragment to develop  some of the potentials of this  park-like area he hopes to build  one of the nicest mobile homes  sites and resort areas in the  whole of British Columbia.  Queen installed  At the installation of officers  of Bethel 28 of the International  Order of Jobs Daughters, Sat.,  June 13, in the Masonic Hall,  Roberts Creek, Miss Darlene  Lawson was installed as Honored Queen. The theme was the  23rd Psalm with a large white  open bible, made by Darlene's  father and brothers.  The installing team wore formats of gorgeous pastel colors  and were all past honored queens  of Bethel 28 with the exception  of the installing musician, Mrs.  Caryl Cameron, past Bethel  guardian. The honored queen  had Mrs. Deborah Farren as her  installing Sr. Custodian, a visitor from Atlanta, Georgia.  Others on the installing team  were Miss Glenys Macleod, in-  , stalling officer; Miss Pam Boyes  guide; Miss Wilma Mandelkau,  marshal; Miss Carol Forshner,  flag bearer and recorder; Mrs.  Sharon Ellis, chaplain and narrator;. Miss Carol Mylroie, ,jr^  custodian; Mrs. V. Chamberlin,  Lady of the Lights.  Elected officers included, Sr.  and jr. princesses, Elaine MacKenzie and Lynn Bredy; guide,  Donna Mandelkau; (marshal,  Cheryl McEwan.  Appointed officers: Recorder,  Bev Roberts; Treasurer, Debbie  Fiedler; Chaplain, Gail Roberts; -  Librarian, Martha Brakstad;  Musician, Robin Nygren; Messengers, Candy Harrison, Suzanne Thomas, Eleanor Swan,  Karen Vaughn and Linda Campbell; Custodians, Barbara Roberts and Janet Bown; guards, ,���  Valerie Roberts and Shelly Jackson.  Executive Guardian . Council:  Guardian, Mrs. Dorothy Parsons; associate guardian, Mr.  Frank Bailey; secretary, Mrs;  Rosemary Lawson, director of  music, Mrs. Jean Roberts; treas  urer, Mrs. Edna Fisher.  Associate Guardian Council:  Promoter of finance, Mrs. Viv- .  ian Chamberlin, P.B.G. No. 28;  custodian of paraphernalia Mrs.  Susan Rogers, P.H.G. No. 28;  director of epochs, Mrs. Carol  Oliver, and promoter of sociability, Mrs. Hilda Girard.  The narration from the 23rd  Psalm, was beautifully read by  Mrs. Sharon Ellis, who at the  last moment filled in as installing chaplain.  Favors carried by the girls,  were white crosses with a very  tiny white bible, containing selections from every book of the  bible, and gold, purple and white  ribbons. Following the installation, the queen was presented  with the traditional gift, from  Mr. Robinson, of a bouquet of  snapdragons and stock, which  was presented on his behalf by  Mr. Jack MacLeod. Mr. Lawson  also presented his daughter with  an engraved gavel.  The Merit Pin was presented  to Barb Roberts by her twin Beverly, who had received same at  the last installation. This award  is given for exceptionally good  work in the Bethel. Retiring  Queen Miss Glenys MacLeod was  presented with the past honored  queen's pin by Mr. Don David,  retiring associate guardian. Miss  Susan Thomas presented Queen  Glenys with a gift from the Bethel.  A reception followed the closing ceremony, where everyone  enjoyed lovely refreshments, arranged by the Mothers Circle.  The guests were seated at tables  which had table centres of small  white crosses, tiny bibles, with  spray of lily-of-the-vailey and  purple and white ribbons.  The head table was beautifully decorated, with a large cake  being the centerpiece, on the  lace covered table. Mauve candles in silver candle holders,  loaned by the queen's great-aunt  were on either side.  Mauve and white mums which  were given the queen by her  aunt, Mrs. Norma Jannsen, decorated a smaller lace covered  table at which the guests signed  a guest book.  TOURIST BOOTHS OPENED  Gibsons tourist booths in operation at Sunnycrest and in the  harbor area on Marine Drive  will be open this coming weekend from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and  on Friday nights till 8:30 p.m.  While there are volunteers available to service the public  from these booths there is a  need for more assistance so volunteers can leave their names  with Mrs. Irene Green at the  Sunnycrest booth or Mrs. Lorraine Goddard, Chamber of Com  merce secretary.    .  Officers of Gibsons and Sechelt Kinsmen and Kinette clubs  were installed at a ceremony in  Kinsmen clubhouse on Dougal  Park, Gibsons.  Peter Dal Corso, deputy governor of the Lower. Mainland  zone, installed the officers in a  brief ceremony followed by refreshments and dancing.  Officers installed were, from  Sechelt kinsmen, Dick Van Egmond, president; Ray Witt, past  president; Ron Marshall, vice-  president; Fred Carlson, secretary; Bill Copping, treasurer;  Neil Zuidema, registrar; Jim  Wallace, bulletin editor; Hank  Stroshein, Jim Nygard and Mike  Toynbee, director's. Sechelt Kin  ette officers are Pat Witt, president; Jay Lynn Helmer, past  president, and Linda Wallace,  treasurer.  Gibsons Kinsmen officers are  Ernie Schwindt, president; Ron  Cruice, past president: Dennis  Oliver, vice president; lion  Leachman, secretary; Kaig Max  well, treasurer; Tucker Forsyth,  registrar; Jim Cramer, Norm  Peterson and Dennis Morgan* directors. Gibsons Kinette officers  are Donna Forsyth, president:  Freda Leachman, past president; Marie Cruice, yice president; Jackie Schwindt, secretary; Claire Christiansen, treasurer; Carol Oliver, registrar,  and Bobbie Cramer, director.  Students inspect library  Three of the district's elementary schools, Langdale, Roberts  Creek and Madeira Park, have  separate library premises but  no librarians. Much of the responsibility for looking after these  libraries falls upon those students willing to give of their  spare time. '  In appreciation of their efforts  District Librarian Allan j. Crane  arranged a tour of the UBC li-~  brary facilities, and on June 18,  he accompanied them on what  proved to be a fascinating and  stimulating field trip. The students from Langdale were Michael Scharfe, Debbie Nesbitt, Steven Sleep and.Wayne Wolverton;  from Roberts Greek, Sharon Fromager. Terry Hairsine and Shirley Smith, and from Madeira  Park, Mary Cameron, Maureen  Cameron, Eva DuBois and Donalda Hyatt. As the party was  small, public transport was used  and the expenses of the visit  were provided from district library funds.  The students learned that the  UBC library has over two million books, over 12,000 long  playing phonograph albums, 50  different libraries of varying  size and employs over. 400 people.  The party visited the library  for the blind and were each given a copy of the Braille alphabet.  The university may have  between 30 and 40 blind students,  in a year. They saw a touch-a-  lype talking machine with letters on one side which when  pressed, like a typewriter, raised Braille dots on the other.  Among many publications, they  saw a World Book Encyclopedia  which runs to 20 volumes in the  standard school edition but needs  .188 volumes when transcribed  info Braille.  After visiting the music library and the undergraduate library, the party went into the  main library and after seeing  the immense card catalogues for  locating books they went into  the stacks which house most of  the University's collection. The  microform section proved to be  particularly fascinating. Using a  microfilm reader, the students  read a 1938 Vancouver Province  transcribed onto a tiny roll of  film. They were told of the ultra  microfische technique which can  transcribe 3000 pages onto one  micro card measuring 6" x 4"  The whole of an encyclopedia  would fit onto two of these  cards and still leave room for a  few novels.  After a late lunch in the new  Students' Union Building, there  was a short visit to the beautiful  Nitobe Gardens with its wonderful Japanese landscaping and  Japanese  tea-house.  GIBSONS KINSMEN installed their officers for the coming year  Saturday night. Above, outgoing president Ron Cruice (left) congratulates Ernie Schwindt, newly installed president.  Minds change at Sechelt  Sechelt's council appears in  the mood to protect its shore-  front from commercialization,  based on deliberations at last  week's council meeting.  A lone dissenter was Aid. Norman Watson who figured - that  Porpoise Bay beaches should be  developed for recreation in preference to the open waterfront.  He also felt that refusal of council to allow Gulf Oil company to  instal its pipeline on the waterfront would mean that oil companies would move out of Sechelt.  Mayor Swain said that shore-  front was too valuable to let go  for an oil dock and in this he  had support from Aid. Benner  and it was understood that property owners On the shorefront  were now of the same opinion.  A suggestion that Sechelt  should have a general clean-up  of old cars and backyard and  lane debris was discussed but  nothing tangible resulted. Aldermen learned that some youngsters playing around old cars  had received injuries.  Aid. George Flay reported  that a couple of pipes intended  for the baseball backstop at  Hackett Park had been removed  by someone unknown. The swimming class desired a small raft  with diving board. He was asked  to look into costs.  Council decided the Clayton  Shopping Centre building permit  be held up until terms of an  agreement covering installation  of a sprinkler system are included.  Council had arranged that it  would allow a five year grace  on delaying such installation provided it was installed during the  last two years of the five year  period.  It appeared from information  before council that it was the intention to increase the time for  the sprinkler installation to not  more than seven years.  ."_��� Maintaining that occupation  for 52 hours a year by council  of a council chamber addition  to the present municipal hall did  not warrant such expense, Aid.  Watson sparked a discussion  which resulted in further exploration to see what could be done  to increase the use of any expanded municipal hall.  GIBSONS GLASS  Box 259 ��� Phone 886-7122  Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  A Complete Glass Service  ��� Mirrors Cut to Size  ��� Free Estimates  ��� Table Japs  ��� Sliding Glass Cabinet Doers  ��� WINDOW REPAIRS  FOR ALL YOUR FL00RC0VERING NEEDS  CALL ON  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd-  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112   >  ��� CARPETS ��� TILES ���LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  MUST BE SOLD  $2000 Down  2 bedroom house, View  Fruit Trees, Large Lot ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2847 evenings only  or 112-946-9396  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  SWIM CLASSES  Registration  GIBSONS ��� ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HAIL  July 2 ��� 10:30 a.m. ��� 2:30 p.m.  (Pre-registration June 29, 1 - 2:30 p.m.)  HOPKINS ��� COMMUNITY HALL  July 3��� 11 a.m. -2 p.m.  (Pre-recfistration June 29,2 - 3 p.m.)  ROBERTS CREEK ��� LEGION HALL  July 4 ��� 11 am. - 1 p.m.  Further information will be displayed around your area  $3 per child $6 per family ANDY  CAPP  The Labor scene  6     Coast News, June 24, 1970.  Langdale school sports results  Results of Langdale Elementary School annual sports day,  Friday, June 5, held on the newly   developed   section    of   the  school grounds are as follows:  20 yd. dash, girls 6: Sylvia Pass-  more, Eva Young, Annette Bob; boys:  Robert Wilson, Dan McQuary, Jimmy  Reynolds; Girls 7: Ray-Anne Scott,  Deanna Schmidbauer, Josephine Hog-  berg; boys: Geoff Pednault, Mike Mys-  licki, Gordon Powell.  40 yd. dash, girls 8: Kathy Laird,  Denise Hart, Barbara Lyttle;' boys:  Blair Head, Clay Mullen, David Douglas'.'-Girls 9: Colleen Hoops, Denise  Becker, GaU Head; boys: Donn Parke,  Billy Schmidbauer,   Gordon  Gibb.  Sack Race, 6: Michael Myslicki, Betty Smith, Dee Dee Stanway;  7:  Geoff  Hogberg;  8:  Clay  Mullen,   Blair  Head,    .  Togberg;8:   Clay   Mullin,   Blair   Head.  David   Douglas;   9:   Freddy   Verhulst,  .Donn  Parke,  Colleen Hoops.   Broad Jump, boys 6-7:  Timmy Ros-  vold, Gordon Powell, Geoff Pednault;  girls: Ray-Anne Scott, Josephine Hogberg, Sylvia Passmore; boys 8-9: Fred  Verhulst, Donn Parke, Norman Priest;  girls: Colleen Hoops, Denise Hart, Linda Leachman and Laura Campbell.  Three-leg 20 yds. girls 6-7: Ray-Anne  Scott-Patti Boser, Jo Hogberg-ECathy  McPhee, Annette Bob-Eva Young; boys:  Timmy Rosvold-Geoffrey Spence, Dean  Martin-Greg Harris, Cliff Bob-Mike  Kinne.  40 yds., girls 8-9: Colleen Hoops-  Laura Campbell, Gail Head-Deanna  Paul, Kathy Laird-Glenda PoweU;  boys: Freddy Verhulst - Donn Parke,  Clay Mullen-Vincent Dahl, Grant Gill-  Michael Fyles.  Hopping, 20 yd., 6: Sylvia Passmore  Danny McQuarry, Eva Young;7: Geoff  Pednault, Michael Myslicki, Kathy Mc-  Phie.  Skipping,   40   yds.,   8:   Kathy  Laird,  r^/nii n NEwr  For the formal wedding, one  of the most ethereal looks can  be created with sheer cotton  that's delicately traced in all-  over floral embroidery. Eyelet-  embroiderey cotton organdy  moves up from the pigtail set's  party dresses to become a bridal gown any mother would go  all misty-eyed over.  And dazzling white cotton  lace, which plays such a prominent part in spring and summer's  fashion story, is a traditional  favorite for wedding dresses.  Cotton ottomans, piques, dotted  swiss, and pima chiffons are  other recommended fabrics.  In sewing with sheer cottons  and laces, make fine french  seams for neat and smooth finishing. Very fine hems can be  achieved on sheers by using a  flange hemmer on your sewing  machine.   It   makes   a   one-six-  teen inch hem that's especially  appropriate for delicate fabrics.  If the entire dress ds to be  mounted, use fine cotton lining  and cut from the same pattern  pieces as the dress. As you cut,  be sure to keep fabric grain  lines running in the same direction. Baste each lining piece to  the wrong side of its matching  dress section. Stitch through the  centre of all darts, pleats and  tucks to be sure fabric doesn't  shift while you are working on  it. Then handle both the dress  fabric and lining as though they  were a single fabric. This will  give perfectly smooth, unrippled  lines.  By selecting your own pattern  and fabric, you'll have a wedding dress that's yours alone.. .  lovingly created to be a very  special fashion for that very  special occasion.  TASELLA  SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  NAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���/Ph. 886-2615  George Mooney, Barbara Lyttle; 9:  Glenda Powell Gail Head, Linda Leachman.  Wheelbarrow, boys 6-7: Geoff Ped-  nault-Mike Mooney, Paul Ohler-Gor-  don Powell, Cliff Bob-Mike Kinne;  girls: Kathy McPhie-Jo Hogberg, Shelly Tuba-Nadine Smethurst, Eva Young-  Annette Bob;boys 8-9: Clay MuUen-  Vincent Dahl, Grant Gill-Blair Head.  Freddy Verhulst-Donn Parke; girls: Kathy Laird - Glenda Powell, CoUeen  Hoops-Laura Campbell, Linda Leach-  man-Brenda  Bown.  Potato-Spoon, 6: Sylvia Passmore,  Danny McQuary, Eva Young; 7: Na-  dine Smethurst, Jimmy Reynolds, Timmy Bosvold; 8: Michael Fyles, Kathy  Laird, Cecil Leachman; 9: Colleen  Hoops,  Ray-Anne Scott, Jimmy Dougr  Tog  Shoe Race, 6: Danny McQuary, Sylvia Passmore, Ross Bown; 7: Ray-Anne  Scott, Gordon Powell, Steven Hart 8:  Michael Fyles, Kathy Laird, Pat Ellwood and Barbara Little; 9: Gordon  Gibb, Donn Parke. Freddy Verhulst.  Obstacle, 6:' Sylvia Passmore, Jimmy  Reynolds, Danny McQuarrie; 7: Kathy  McPhie, Paul Ohler, Timmy -Rosvold;  8: Kathy Laird, Clay Mullen, Trudy  Vedoy; 9: Donn Parke, Colleen Hoops,  Glenda Powell.  70 yds. _irls 10: Dawn Scott, Joanne  Laird, Geraldine Fyles; boys: Dennis  Stevenson, Bruce Hansen, Ryan Matthews; girls 11: Alana Greig, Patt Al-  nutt, Jaimie McPhedran; boys: Greg  Gibb, Keith Weston, Stephen Hoops.  75 yds., girls 12: Cathy Hamilton,  Wendy Gibson, Dawna Prest;boys: Carson Stanley, Carter Stanley, Tom Stan-  way. . '  3-le_Bed, girls 10-11: Patt Alnutt-  Alana Gregg, Iris Vedoy-Jaimie McPhedran, Marilyn Munroe-Susan Vedoy; boys: Dennis Stevenson - Ryan  Matthews, Eric Hansen-David White,  Gregg Gibb-Joey Boser; 12: Debbie  Nesbitt-Wendy Gibson, Tom Stariway-  Fred.Allnutt, Dawna Prest-Cathy Hamilton.   ,  Skipping, girls 10: Dawn Scott, Moira  Gregg, Joanne Laird; . boys: Timmy  Powell, Toni Szentpeteri Dennis Stevenson; girls 11: Alana Gregg, Jaimie  . McPhedran, Debbie Nesbitt; boys: Stephen Hoops, Keith Weston, Eric Hansen; girls 12: Cathy Hamilton, Wendy .  Gibson   Dawna  Prest.  Sack Race, girls 10: Cindy Frykas,  Moira Greig, Dawn Scott; boys: Bruce  Hansen, Dennis Stevenson, Toni Szentpeteri; girls 11: Alana Greig, Jamie  McPhedran, Debbie Nesbit; boys: Eric  Hansen, David White, Greg Gibb; boys  12: Fred Allnutt, Michael Scharfe,  Mike Harris.  Shoe Race, girls 10: Geraldine Fyles  Lynn Wheeler, Dawn Scott; boys: Mike  Plourde, Timmy Powell, Ryan Matthews; girls 11: Jamie McPhedran, Iris  Vedoy, Alana Greig; boys 11: David  White, Greg Gibb, Joey Boser; girls 12:  Dawna Prest, Wendy Gibson, Cathy  Hamilton; boys: Tom Stanway, Michael  Scharfe,  John Cooper.  Obstacle, girls 10: Moira Gregg, Geraldine Fyles, Susan Martin; boys:  Mike Plourde, Bruce Hansen, Dennis  Stevenson; girls 11: Pat Allnutt, Iris  Vedoy, Debbie Nesbitt: boys:. David  White; Greg Gibb, Kelly Hincks; girls  12: Dawna Prest, Wendy Gibson, Margaret Smith; boys: Fred Allnutt, Carson Stanley,  Wayne  Wolverton.  Broad Jump, girls 10-11: Dawn Scott  Jamie McPhedran, Alana Greig; boys:  Greg Gibb, Stephen Hoops, Keith Weston; girls 12: Cathy Hamilton, Wendy  Gibson, Margaret Smith; boys: Tom  Stanway, Carson Stanley Wayne Wolverton.  High Jump, girls 10-11: Dawn Scott,  Pat Allnutt, Iris Vedoy; boys: Eric Han  sen, Greg Gibb, Keith Weston; girls  12: Cathy Hamilton, Wendy Gibson,  Margaret Smith; boys: Tom Stanway,  Wayne   Wolverton,   Fred   Allnutt.  Hop-Step-Jump, girls 10-11-12: Wendy Gibson, Cathy Hamilton, Dawna  Prest; boys: Tom Stanway, Stephen  Hoops   Eric  Hansen.  The following roundup comes  from a couple of stories written  on the B.C. strike situation by a  Toronto Telegram reporter and  is presented as an outside point  of view of the B.C. labor scene:  Communist and left-wing elements in several B.C. unions are  bidding to gain more power during this year's grave labor unrest here, the Toronto Telegram  says in a two-part series.  "In fact, some radical leftist  professors dropped from Simon  Fraser University have formed  an organization which has been  advising unions on revolutionary  methods and strategy," a Telegram senior reporter, Robert  MacDonald,  writes.  MacDonald identifies the leader of these professors as Morde-  cai Briemberg, 31-year-old former chairman of the University's psychology - sociology anthropology department Who is  also a graduate of the University of California at Berkeley.  The Toronto newspaper report  continues':" ' 'Recently, Briemberg  and others have been operating  a business in Vancouver called  Community Education Research  Centre and have the goal, of 'assisting organized labor by attacking the ��� industrial society.'  "They, have been helping the  Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada, a breakaway union which  has strong Communist influences."  MacDonald writes that "due to  the Communist and leftist influ-  ' ence in many unions, the result  is that the B.C! Federation of  Labor also has strong left-wing  radical influence."  He notes that the struggle with  left-wing elements is not something new in Vancouver union  circles, "but Communist and  New Left pressures from Marxists, Maoists and Trotskyists  have stepped up during the past  few years."  Referring to the current labor situation in B.C., MacDonald says .-"With: 50,000 people  already thrown out of work because of strikes, lockouts and  layoffs in the province's basic  forestry and construction industries, the present situation can  only be described as grave."  .... MacDonald spent more than a  week in B.C., interviewing a  broad range of government, busi  ness and labor leaders.  PLAY BINGO THURSDAY  JUNE 25  GIBSONS LEGION HALL ��� 8 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Highway  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500-50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $ 100���55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors  under 16  not allowed  GIBSON?   WELFARE   FUND  The slump of lumber markets  during the past 12 months- appears to be a prime contributory factor to the present chaotic labor situation in British  Columbia, the Journal of Commerce, Vancouver, reports.  Not only has the slump stiffened the back of forest industry  negotiators against the demands  of the International Woodworkers of America, but it has  prompted similar resistance in  other industries, it is widely  felt in ithe business community.  Unions accuse the forest industry companies of always crying poor at contract negotiation  time. But evidently the industry  is not crying wolf this time, as  an examination of lumber prices  and corporate earnings' over the  past several months will show.  From a strong profit position  in the first half of 1969, the industry dropped 30 percent an the  second half. Profits dipped even  . more sharply an the early  months of 1970.  Comparing first-quarter earnings this year with the first  quarter in 1969, MacMillan Bloedel was down 29.5 percent;  Crown Zellerbach 35.5; B.C. Forest Products 55.6; and Weldwood  88.9 percent. Combined net earnings of these four companies  were down 40.5 percent.  The slump is due almost entirely to weak lumber prices,  say the companies. Demand for  pulp and paper has remained  relatively strong. But Douglas  fir two by fours that sold as  high as $138 per thousand ,s__l  for $70 today. Hemlock standard or better grade dropped to  $67 from a high of $108. Utility  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be In Attendance  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  cedar two by fours have fallen  $100 to $28.  Shingle prices have virtually  collapsed. No. 1 shingles, which  sold for $26 a square, are now  $16. No. 2 shingles, which reached $21.31 last year, have dropped  to $9.26.  As one forest industry spokesman observed, "When the forest Industry is booming everything, is booming. The indirect  impact of the forest industry on  the economy is> tremendous. So,  when the forest industry slumps,  other industries soon follow.  This reduces a lot of the pressure to keep operating at any  cost. Falling profits' make an  employer far more resistant to  high wage demands."  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  OH  RADIO ��� TV ��� STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons & District  PRESIDENT'S BALL  CANCELLED  tpuiumnnnnnnmnniM^^^  I Dr. J. Pa! Perry |  J announces the opening of the ����  | COAST ANIMAL CLINIC J  | at School and Gower Point Road f��  | JUNE 1st |  | The office will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ��  | Monday to Friday ��  | Clinic hours between 9 and 11, by appointment ��  I 24 Hour emergency answering service I  | Phone S86-7313 |  ure  call for Labatt's  that  smiles  with you.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia, SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  BICYCLE  Repairs & Paris  are 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  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886 9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ftECTWC  .   Now  Serving  The  Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  at  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRYS APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  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 MURSmY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit  Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone  886-2684  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 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.  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  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph: 885-2116  ALL TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   pro-,  ducts  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Acces-  . sories  ��� 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  Ploor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange"      Ph. 886-7131  LANA MORRIS AND KENNETH MORE ?ire in the distinguished  cast of The Forsyte Saga, a dramatization of! John Galsworthy's  novels about a wealthy English family in the late 19th and early  20th centuries. It is shown Sundays on the CBC.  Point of law  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phohe  886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  TASfLLA SHOP  Ladies ���- Mens -���Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods' ���. Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  mi McPhedran  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  SICOHE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phohe  886-2357  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� S86-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  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  V  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  SIN ELECTRIC ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  - VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS  A  WEEK  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM  CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12Y2 ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  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 ��� 885-9713  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430 -  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Septic Tankis, 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  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Oh Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  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 Ronnberg 886-2996  Norman Coates 886-2483  0CEANSIDE 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)  Some further questions on garnishing wages have crossed our  desk. This process comes under  a provincial statute known as  the Attachment of Debts Act.  Q. I got some letters from a  collection agency saying that I  owe their client some money  and they are going to sue. me  and garnishee my wages. I do  not owe this money and I told  WANT SOMETHING D0NE1  You'll find the help you need  in the directory  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box .259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to 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  886-2402  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  (Copyright)  them. If they . garnishee my  wages I will lose my job.  A. You don't have anything  to worry about ��� yet. Your  wages can't be garnisheed unless a judgment is obtained  against you. This can't happen  until after you are served with  a summons. When, and if j you  receive a summons, you should  dispute it. This will prevent judgment being entered against you  j.iil you have your day in court,  and the matter is settled one  way or another.  Q. Our firm employs a janitor-night watchman at $350 per  month. He is paid half on the  15th and half on the last day of  each month. We received a garnishing order for $837.50 the day  before his pay day. What do we  do?  A. If your employee has dependents (for example, a wife)  his salary cannot be garnished  to such an extent that he receives less than $150 per month. This  means $75 per pay day. As we  are dealing with half a month,  his wages must be $175. Subtracting $75 from $175, one arrives at $100. Pay him the $75  and pay the $100 into court. You  should also file a dispute note  as to the balance claimed. Strictly speaking, this document  should be drawn by your lawyer. However, the registrar of  the court will probably accept  your accompanying letter. In it  you should dispute the payment  in of the difference between  $837.50 and the $100, being $737.-  50. Just explain how you arrived  at your figures. We have used  round figures for ease of explanation. It is usually not this  simple. Instead of "half a  month," one is usually dealing  with 16-30ths or 15-31sts of a  month ��� due to the calendar.  The garnishing order tells you  exactly how to figure it out.  Green grocers and  Crop dusters-  Coffin makers and  Kelp collectors  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.  ��  woRKmerfe  compensanon  BOaRDSSS Baseball in court  MERV WOOD'S 40 POUNDER is top fish in Earl's monthly Filsh  Derby. He caught it close to the dock at Port Mellon and having  no net of gaff battled with it for one hour and 40 minutes. It was  the christening for his newly built 8 ft. boat. To land the fish he  had to jam a scale hook in one gill to let him land it by hand.  FREE FISHING DERBY  Run monthly  *  Prize for largest salmon  Prize for hidden weight  Weigh in Salmon 9 am-6 pm  EARLS IN GIBSONS  S86-9600  Crews busy  on cable TV  LEGAL  ���    "J. R. Nicholson"  Lieutenant-Governor  CANADA  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH, the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the United Kingdom, Canada and Her  other Realms and Territories,  Queen, Head of the Commonwealth, Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presents  shall come���  GREETING  (WHEREAS  (Order-in-  (Council No.  (1961/70 approved the  (issue of sup-  "W. D. Black"  A-Minister of  Municipal Affairs  plementary Letters Patent to all  regional  districts to grant certain additional powers' set out in  the Order-in-Council:  NOW KNOW YE THAT by these  presents We do order and proclaim that on, from  and after  the  date   that  Order-in-Council  1961/70 was approved the following be.added to the objects, powers,  obligations,  duties,  limita-.  tions and conditions of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:���  In all that portion of the regional district not contained  within the boundaries of a  city, town, district or village  municipality,   the   Regional  board may, pursuant to the  provisions of the Municipal  Act exercise the powers of a  municipal Council in respect  of the powers set out under  clause  (a)  of section 458N,  section 634, and clauses (b)  to  (i)  inclusive,  of section  870   and  for   any   function,  gathering  or  entertainment  mentioned in those  clauses  or sections for which a fee  is charged either directly or  indirectly for attendance to  impose a licence fee under  the provisions^ of Part X of  the Act according to the conditions of subsection (3)  of  section 453 upon the owner  or occupier of the premises  and may further require as  a condition of such licence  the posting of security by the  owner or occupier or'the person   or   persons   promoting  the   function,   gathering   or  entertainment in such form  and amount as may be stipulated     by    the    Regional  Board for the reimbursement  of any costs incurred by the  regional district because of  and as a consequence of the  function, gathering or entertainment.  In testimony whereof, We have  caused these our.Letters to be  made  Patent  and  the   Great  Seal of Our said Province to  be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Colonel the Honorable  John    R.     Nicholson,     P.C.,  O.B.E.,  Q.C., LL.D., Lieutenant-Governor of Our said Province of British Columbia, in ���  Our City of Victoria, in Our  said Province, this seventeenth  day of June in the year of our  Lord one thousand nine hundred and seventy, and in the  nineteenth year of Our Reign.  By Command.  "W. D. Black"  With over 200,000 feet of large  size coaxial cable having'already been erected on telephone  poles scattered throughout Gibsons and Sechelt areas, five Cable Vision crews are being kept  very busy installing TV amplifiers, directional couplers and  signal splitting devices in the  distribution and trunk cables.  Other crews' are now engaged  in making preliminary installations in private homes in preparation for the official inauguration of the service which is expected, to take place in August.  Coast Cable Vision v spokesmen  point Out that by wiring homes  in this manner, in advance of  the date when the system will  be placed in operation, considerable time will be saved and the  large backlog of Orders is already being whittled down as a  result.  The    engineering    section   is  busy making equipment and operating checks on the highly sophisticated TV processing gear  which is  being readied for installation in two separate equipment buildings which have^Jbeen  erected   to   serve   the   Gi6|bns  and Sechelt communities.7Each"  TV Processor, as they are called  will accept signals from one TV  station.  Sound and picture  are  then separated and each: carrier  is filtered; interference, if present, is removed; adjacent channel problems, if any, are eliminated,   and- the   two transmissions ��� both sound and picture  ��� are again combined.  The wave-form usually requires re-shaping and this is the  next very important step, prior  to further amplifying of the signal before1 sending it out on the  cable along with all the other  TV and FM channels.  An official of Coast Cable Vision stated that the company's  investment to date is approach-  in the $100,000 mark in this area  and that this figure will grow  rapidly over the next few  months.  Bible Sunday  Out of the fascinating continent of Latin America comes Pen-  zotti Pathways* a challenging  film of great significance. This  28 minute motion picture, in  beautiful color, tells the thrilling story of a continent on the  march, pleading for meaning  and purpose, freedom and dignity.  It\ features the work of the  Bible Society in providing for  the awakening millions a message of hope through the Scriptures in the language of the people, and at a price within their  reach.  To increase support for the  work of the Canadian Bible Society, the district secretary.  Rev. J. A. Raymond Tingley,  Vancouver, will show Penzotti  Pathways and present the challenge of the Bible Society at a  rally of all the churches in Pentecostal Tabernacle, Sunday,  June 28 at 8:30 p.m.  OFF TO WEST INDIES  Susan Bunyan, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. John Bunyan, Wilson Creek, has left for a summer  with Bill and Linda McDermid  on  the West Indian island of  W  L  T  Pt  12  2  0  24  7  5  1  15  7  7  0  14  5  7  1  11  2  _k  12  0  9  1  4  MEN'S SOFTBALL LEAGUE  Standings as of June 21.  Pen Hotel  Wilson Ck.  Firemen  Shakers  Hydro  Tues., June 16:  Pen Hotel  Wilson Creek  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., J. Hall (Kohuch in 3rd)  Hydro 7  Shakers 7  11 innings,  called because of  darkness.  Pitchers: Shakers Doug Elson  (Don Elson in 6th); Hydro- Cliff  . Salahub.  Thnrs., June 18:  Shakers 4  Pen Hotel      . 6  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P:, D. Elson (gave up only  3 hits.)  Wilsoiv Creek  Firemen  W.P., C. Kohuch  L.P., D. Carroll  .This was a 4 pt. game.  Sun., June 21:  Wilson Creek  Hydro  W.P., J. Hall  LP., C. Salahub  Firemen  Shakers  W.P., D. Carroll  L.P., Doug Elson (Don Elson  in 5th).  Games This Week:  Thurs., June 25  Pen Hotel vs. Wilson Creek at  Brothers Park  Hydro vs. Firemen at Hackett  Park.  Sun., June 28:  Shakers vs.  Firemen at  thers Park.  EXHIBITION  BRONCO LEAGUE  R      H  Newton 14       4  Firemen .0      0  W.P., T. Kurucz  L.P., P. Gaines ,  Gibsons Firemen hosted Newton Giants on Sunday at Brothers  Park. Winning pitcher Tony  Kurucz hurled a no hitter while  striking out 9 batters. Losing  pitcher Patrick Gaines gave up  only 4 hits but his teammates  committed 14 errors. Patrick  struck out 12 batters.  20 parents accompanied the  Newton team to the game while  the hometowners had half a dozen parents cheering them on.  7  6  11  7  12  7  Bro-  E  0  14  LITTLE LEAGUE  Wed., June 17:  Wilson Creek  Firemen  Sechelt Braves  Kinsmen  Sun., June 21  Merchants  Wilson Creek  6  11  4  12  -9  12  23  Sechelt Legion  Kinsmen 3  Sechelt Braves 0  Roberts Creek 7  Sun. Exhibition Game   .  Newton Giants 11  Firemen 0  BOWLING  Provincial Secretary        Dominica.  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Lucy Shaver, 563  (247),  Kris  Josephson  767  (285),  Buz  Graham 717.  Tues. Mixed: Lucy Shaver 563  (247), Dan Robinson 573 (204,  204), Rick Simpkins 624 (200,  226), Fred Swanson 224, Colin  Sweeney 213* Evelyn Prest 540,  (213), Kris Josephson 767 (218,  285, 264), Buz Graham 717 (226,  247,244).  , Thurs., Men: Kris Josephson  617 (216, 205), Buz Graham 641  (257, 201), Joe 587. (247), Jack  Lowden 548, Art Holden 541 (224)  TIKI-DOG ROBBED  The Tiki-dog Drive-In at Langdale was broken into early Saturday and thieves went through  every drawer and cupboard. No  money was involved but 480  weinies, 100 hamburger patties,  five gallons of pop and 276 burger buns vanished. However  some supplies were left so business continued on Saturday.  Managers Perry Drummond  and Bob Alley notified the RCMP  At present the drive-in is out of -  operation for engine repairs and  the door damaged by the burglar or burglars. It will be back  in business at the end of next  week. *���  On   May   15,   Michael   Philip  Danroth  of Roberts   Creek  appeared in court on a charge of  driving without current licence  plates. This  offence took place  . on Nov. 6, 1969 and subject left  this area. Warrants were obtained and Danroth was arrested in  Vancouver on June 12. He also  paid an outstanding fine for an  offence that took place on Oct.  17, 1969 at Gibsons for driving  without headlights. Danroth has  also   been   charged   with   five  counts of false pretences and has  been   released   on   $1,���00   cash  bail, to appear again on June 23.  Leif Terrence Harrison, Pratt  Road,    Gibsons,   was    charged  with   entering   a  licenced   premises,   the   government   liquor  store, on two different occasions  He was fined $50 on each count.  Victor Gilbert Boutin of Gibsons, entered a plea of guilty to  a charge of failing to keep to  the right. He was fined $25. This  was as a result of a serious motor  vehicle  accident   on  North  Road when Boutin failed to make  a right hand curve, crossed the  highway and collided with a hydro pole, injuries were received  by Boutin and passenger Ernest  Albert Thompson.  On complaint of Roberts Creek  residents Saturday RCMP arrested four persons, three men  and a woman who were bathing  at the beach in the nude. The  three men, Dennis Gordon Mc  Cullough and Larry James Short  of Calvary plus Dennis Frank  Deke of Haney appeared in  court .Monday and were each  fined $100 or ten days,.payment  SEEK MORE MEMBERS  At the last meeting of the Senior Citizens Housing committee  in Sechelt, Mrs. Alan Greene  proposed that a drive for new  members be arranged. All wishing to help with this organization should apply to the assistant secretary, Mrs. Mary Tink-  ley, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay.  BIRTHDAY TEA  The noble grand of Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge 82 entertained  at tea on the birthday of Mrs.  Eileen Smith. For the occasion,  the Mrs. E. Parsons, R. Breese,  B. Beniger, A. French, P. Hand-  ford, J Reid, O. McGregor, J.  Reiter/M. Wise, L. Turner and  N. Whaites attended. Mr. Ivan  Smith called later for a cup of  tea ;  of the fine to be made forthwith.  The girl, Connie Matthews of  Calgary was fined $50.  Gregory Stephen Lemky and  Roger Sydney Barr, Gibsons,  were each fined $200 and placed  on six months probation on  charges arising from theft of an  outboard motor, tank and hose.  Oscar Emil Rheaume of Port  Alberni who when working in  the Peninsula Hotel cocktail  lounge disappeared last February with $70 cash appeared on  a charge of theft and received  8     Coast News, June 24, 1970.  six months suspended- sentence  phis restitution of the $70.  '   /  .  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Thur., Fri.r Sat... June 25,26,27  cunt EastwatSfc  ~"  ^coooans BLUft  ��331  UEEE J. CrOoB  IN COLOR  COLOR  *�� _*ri��f j******  Sun., Mon.7 Tues., June 28, 29,30  TWILIGHT THEATRE  si  TIMBER TRAILS  RIDING CLUB  GIBSONS  OPEN GYM^ANA  JUNE 28. 10a.m.  JUNIOR and SENIOR EVENTS  Tack Prizes ��� Trophies ��� Ribbons  Refreshments  THANK YOU  IB PS & P M W ��� Part Mellon Local 297,1 W A and US W of A Lofcal 115  And all the residents of the Sunshine Coast who gave us their co-operation and  assistance during our recent Towboat strike.  K  From the local members  Canadian Merchant Service Guild  ���f��WWy ���. ***)���"> 'VW. **$?$���    ��  J&~,  ^i*^  >>; i\^ie?li\i&^i^&vVx^^  s*-N.  &&&��  WW*    -\..,\.s  _Si_i  COAST CABLE VISION  Announces  We are now making preliminary  CABLE VISION Installation  If you would like us to cable  YOUR HOME NOW, in readiness  for CABLE VISION SERVICE,  Please Call 885-2444  No payment required unfit the system is in operation (Scheduled - August)  R_��-s��i&a���^_H&__>uUiS39J

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