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Coast News Jun 17, 1970

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B.C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon fo Egmont  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 24, June 17, 1970.  10c per copy  iinunMttttnn\\\\\ninnn\\\\nM\umtii\MttuiuuiMiii\i\n\tt  CANCEL CONCERT  As a result of the Elgar Choral Singers director C. E. Find-  later having been rushed to hospital Monday, the concert which  was to have taken place in El<-  phinstone school Friday night  has been cancelled.  NEW LIQUOR STORE  Word has been received  that Madeira Park's liquor  store will open 300 ykrds  from the government wharl  on June 26.  Visit��!*  Information  to  RUBY LAKE RESORT  10 miles past Madeira Park  on Highway  Phone 883-2269  Ph.  -85-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins ��� Camping ���- Boats  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  Volunteer tourist  aides wanted now  ^ear  xty^mumx:;iM  Gibsons -r l*:S86^_MH5?  Gower Point Road  JOIWR^  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 MOTEL  & TRAILER RESORT  Close to Sandy Beach  at Davis Bay  I  Where to Eat  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  European & Western Dishes  Just 10 minutes from  Powell River Ferry  WHISPERING PINES  DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ~ Sechelt  BRIANTS 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 ��� Pfc 886-9973  CASA MARTINEZ Restaurant  Specializing in Spanish Foods  Davis Bay ��� 885-2270  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  88C-2827-���Show starts 8 p.m.  See' Coming Events  Classified Column  _.  British Columbia Ferries celebrated its tenth anniversary on  June 15. With its fleet of 23 vessels serving 26 ports, carrying  nearly 6,000,000 passengers and  logging 931,000 miles, the operation is one of the largest of its  ���'���;:'ty^e'ihvthe;!w.ca_d..., xUl'..-, ��� :>0i,  signalt;;'_i^gs^fpr'-^^-w4^ beginning June 15, aiid on June 16 90  of thejor-gina 191 employees who  joined B.C. Ferries before June  15, 1960, were guests at a special  dinner in Victoria.    ,  British Columbia Ferries was  born of labor strife in 1958^ In  May that year employees of  Canadian Pacific Steamships  went on strike,' leaving Vancpu-  - yer Island dependent on the  Nanaimo-Horseshoe Bay service  of Black Ball. Ferries Ltd. Wben  Black Ball was served with  strike notice a month later,  Premier W. A. C .Bennett and  his government invoked the Civil  Defence act and took over its  operation, but it was a brief  respite. On /July 18 workers  went on strike anyway, isolating Vancouver Island.  In September 1961, the government bought the Gulf Islands  service and in October, purchased Black Ball'. With the acquisition of the latter, the govern-'  ment took over Horseshoe Bay,  Departure-Bay, docking facilities at Langdale, Earl's Cove  and Saltery Bay, and five vessel's. ���  Letters to editor  Editor: Last week. four community was favored by a visit  from your school band. I would  like to take this opportunity to  thank the pupil's, parents, and  all other supporters of your  band program for a fine concert  and an enjoyable visit.  I feel it is a credit to a community of your size that you can  send a well-polished band out  on a tour for it is vital to other  band programs throughout the  province that comparative measuring sticks of musical development be available. Your tour has  helped to point out weaknesses  in our program, especially in a  balanced brass sound and intonation in all sections of the band.  We will look forward to returning the vsiit next year for  this would certainly be the best  way to say thank you.  ���G'l E. Morrison, Director  Gold River School Band  Program.  THIS COLLECTION of spring salmon was taken'from the waters  of Shoal Channel, Saturday and Sunday, June 6 and 7, by five local  {ishermen, Bob and Morris Nygren, Orv Shogan, Ken Hewitt and  Shirley Brown. Weighed Monday morning alter being cleaned,  they totalled 225 pounds, with th| largest being 24 pounds. It was  all donated^ to the Kiwanis Club for the Ghildren4o-Chi_dren barbecue to be held July Ion the whai*f.  Volunteers to service two tourist booths iri Gibsons are sought  by Gibsons and Distract Chamber of Commerce. It was announced at Monday night's dinner meeting at Cedars Inn that  one on Sunnycrest Plaza is ready  for use and the one in the harbor area will soon be.  Dick Blakeman, chamber  president, introduced Mrs. Irene  'Green who will organize the  volunteer aides for duty in the  tourist booths. Names will be  taken by Mrs. Green or Mrs. L.  Goddard, chamber secretary.  Discussion arose when it was  learned that Co-op directors had  informed the chamber officials  it could not have the booth in  Co-op parking space, after such  an arrangement had been made.  Chairman Blakeman asked  chamber members who were Coop members to, raise their hands  and they numbered ten out of  an attendance of 25. A committee, will approach Co-op directors to see what can be done  about retaining the booth in that  spot. . '      ..,  Chamber members, experienc  ing their first year with operational' tourist booths are anxious  to obtain literature from the various stopping places as far as  Jervis Inlet so that booth attendants will be able to have available a. good amount of informa:  tion. There will be the Welcome  to Gibsons booklets prepared by  Mainland S.W. and literature  from local sources.  While on the subject of tourists, highways became involved  and Ewart McMynn termed the  Sunshine Coast Highway a disgrace for the traffic that it carries. Mrs. Goddard, secretary,  informed the meeting that at a  regional chamber meeting in  Vancouver she learned there  was no money for roads construction in this year's estimates  The chamber decided it would  sponsor a queen for Sea Cavalcade days in August and will  also arrange a salmon barbeque  for the Saturday night of that  week. Merchants wall also be approached for their part of the  cost of the Welcome to Gibsons  booklets. Gibsons council has put  up $300 and merchants are expected to do the same, possibly  at the rate of about $10 each.  Lang Block board  home for 3 years  Four directors of the Sunshine  Coast Senior, Citizens Housing  Society were-elected for a fur-  ��� ther three year term at the general meeting last Friday in St.  Hilda's Parish Hall, Sechelt.  They were N. Gv Burley, B. D.  Firth, A. T. JR. Campbell and  Mrs: M; Tihfcl#;r ���;  The president; Canon A. D:  ���Greene, reported a good year  and paid tribute to the devoted  service given by L^P ^Hansen  as maintenance superintendent,  Ben Firth as treasurer and Mrs.  M. Tlnkley, secretary. He acknowledged the help and support  given to the society, both, financial' and practical, by many local organizations.  N. G. Burley, chairman of the  committee which was working  towards the extension of Greene  Court explained that his committee was still trying to settle on  plans which would meet the approval of the provincial government and reduce costs in line  with their demands. They had  visited senior citizens' homes in  and around Vancouver, Haney,  Mission and New Westminster  and would shortly be making recommendations to the board of  directors.  .   The board considered that the  Case quashed  Based on a technicality six  charges under building permit  specifications were thrown out  Tuesday afternoon when Vince  Bracewelil of Hopkins Landing  appeared before Judge Charles  C. Mittlesteadt in Gibsons court  The case came to an end  when (Bruce E. Emerson, representing the Regional District,  was asked by defence counsel  Edward Scarlett of White Rock  whether he knew if the Regional  District bylaw had been approved and signed by the minister of  municipal affairs. .This he could  not do. The hearing ended without defence witnesses appearing.  The six charges cover various  portions of the building bylaw  and affect separate stages of  construction'.  society was in a favorable financial position to go ahead with  the extension once the approval  of the government had been obtained: Donations of $5,000. by  the Anglican Synod of New Westminster and $2,500 by the Van-  cpuver Foundation had been  pledged towards the new project. Canon Greene said that  despite these factors, donations  would still be gratefully received, for the more money raised  by the society, the less would  have ito be borrowed by CMHC  mortgage.  x The school board, having; to  vacate its B.C. .telephone building offices will return to the up-  ;pieiir^$<��r^  above the Kruse Drug Store' on  Gower Point Road.  This was recommended by the  planning committee of the board  which at Wednesday night's  board meeting explained that  the only other choice was in the  proposed Sechelt Clayton building setup which does not yet exist.  : As the board proposes to move  in August to give B.C. Telephones the use of present board  offices as soon as possible, it will  have been in the Telephones office about 18 months.  The planning committee reported ��� on two proposals, the  Clayton one at Sechelt for occu  pancy when premises were available and, the Lang block in  Gibsons. vThe Clayton proposition at , ,$1.65 per square fopt de-  ~ pended;��� oil['''^mst^dc^k^^-^e-  mises hot yet built ��� The Lang  proposal at $1.54 per square foot  is now available.  On top of the Clayton $1.65 the  board would also have to find  insurance, light, heat, water  costs and complete interior office construction. The Lang  block at $1.54 would mean light  and heat costs plus removal of  temporary partitions. The Lang  block rent would be $270 on a  three year basis. This is $25  higher per month than the $254  paid before the board moved in  January, 1969. The planning com  mittee hopes that when the three  years is up it will have.permanent board premises available.  Cable TV close    Praise does help!  may be August  Northwest Communications  (TV Cablevisi-on) advises that  B.C. Telephones have finished  work on the trunk line. As a result Northwest Communications  is installing equipment at Gibsons and Sechelt and by Tuesday would have three more technicians' working in the area.  Homes of people who sent in  cards earlier are now being  wired in the hope that service  will be available in August. The  installation will cost $15 with' a  $5.50 monthly fee added for the  service. Company members are  now interviewing staff and hope  to have an office open sometime  next week.  Farewell dinner  Seventy persons attended a  dinner honoring five retiring  teachers of this school district  at Lord Jim's Lodge Thursday  evening. The honored teachers  were CJoe Day, Jean Fallows,  Jr'.s Smith, Lois Stannard and  Irene Glassford. Gifts were presented and some reminiscing  made an entertaining evening.  School Supt. R: R. Hanna, board  chairman Mrs. Sheila Kitson and  Trustees Mrs. A. Labonte and  -D. Ganshorn attended.  Greater emphasis should be  placed on the better quality students we have rather thain on  the ne'erdowells, R. R-. Hanna,  school superintendent advised  the school board.  He was commenting at last  week's   board   meeting   on   the  subject of a grant of $100 to help  cover the cost of a dinner honor  students had at Lord Jim's  Lodge. This was a good thing  he said and should be approved.  He added that he strongly supports any academic achievement  by students.  This brought Trustee W. Malcolm into the discussion with  the hope expressed by him that  students of similar standing at  Pender Harbour should be recognized by the board on a pro  rata basis. Board members  agreed to both.  Thirty - one Elphinstone Secondary school students qualified ,  for the Honor Society of the  school by obtaining a B plus  standing or better on two of the  three past report cards.  To reward these students for  their excellent performance an  afternoon from school was arranged. They enjoyed swimming  and hiking at Lord Jim's Lodge  and an enjoyable buffet supper  afterwards. Rev. Williamson  gave the after-dinner talk which  offered much food for thought.  The    students    who   attended  were: Dorian Gregory, Elliott  Trueman, Cindy Wray, Frances  Finlayson, Joan Gory,v Steven  Lee, Donna Mark, Juanita Chamberlin, Sheahan Bennie, Cathy  deKleer, Margaret Gory, Wendy  Gurney, Shirley Hoehne, Roland  Kerbis, David Bulger, Mary  Muehlenkamp, Ciana Watson,  Cheryl Guelph, Eleanor Swan,  Karen Dombroski, Lisa Pedrini;  Bill Sneddon, Wendy Allnutt,  Heather Harrison, Ellen Leh-  mann, Eileen Sallis and Leslie  Dixon.  Also qualifying but unable to  attend were Donna Nelson, Dar-  cy Gregory, Lygie Martinez and  Pomponia Martinez.  Grade 4 helps!  A doll raffle has been planned  by grade four open-area at Gibsons Elementary school for the  earthquake victims in Peru, to  raise money through the Red  Cross.  The doll has one nightgown,  three bonnets, one quilt, three  dresses, two sweaters and a toy,  made by some of the girls.  There is also a high chair and  a crib. The doll is 15 inches tall.  Four thousand tickets have  been made and they are selling  at two cents each. Some lucky  girl is going to win this doll on  Thursday, June 23. We have  made over $50. ��� Linda Bigge-  man and Christine Irvine. a     Coast News, June 17, 1970  South of the border Pied ....Piper  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.  In defence of the Square  (Doug Smith, Public Relations Counsellors, Vancouver)  The more that I see of the so called Square in our society the  more I begin to appreciate his qualities and the contrtibut-on He  is making towards any affluence we may claim.  I have every- sympathy with the viewpoints of the young afrd  some of the radicals who long for a change. But I find little in their  protests that is supported by sound constructive thinking. They remind me of small children who want to kick their building blocks  just for the hell of knocking them down. But when it comes to the  task of rebuilding the set they tire of the challenge and divert their  energies to tearing down something else.  The affluence that we enjoy today, and let's not kid ourselves  that with the exceptions of the bums we all enjoy degrees of. affluence, was largely made possible by the efforts of the so callled  Squares.     .  I have tried to trace down the root source of such discontent.  And were I moralistic I would say that the more most people get  without having to sweat for it, the more they become dissatisfied  with their life.in general.  The illusion of this age lies iri the philosophy of taking things  for granted. In North America we emerged from World War n outside of some manpower losses unharmed and untouched by the  ravages and destruction of war, while England, Germany, Russia  France, Holland and Japan were scarred to the depths ofi their  productive bodies.  The strength of our unhampered industrial machine, our God  given abundance of natural resources filled a void in a hungry-  world. A world that was our oyster. An oyster that would lie there  and grow abundant pearls for us to enjoy. And we could do all of  this with very little sweat.  And so'we found other outlets for our energies. Non-productive  outlets. We demanded more from ithe oyster without bothering to  work at cultivating the pearl. Then we turned inanger on. the  pearl and^the pearlinasters to give up more pearls, while we pott-  luted the^waters and/the sands with our negatives.^������'Vf:'v~.-':;''.':'/." -t  We took religion and we made it a vehicle upon which to load  all our smugness,' all of our sophisticated jibes at the teachings of  the past.  We took our labors and we sneered at the Squares who wanted  to give an. honest day's work for an. honest dollar.  We took the sanctity of marriage and the respect for virginity  as the butt of our ridicules. In place of good salty humor we alt-  lowed latrine mentality tp become the vehicle of entertainment.  In our affluence we relaxed our attitudes towards the upbringing of our children. We, who created the greatest industrial might  of the century became cowards in our permissiveness towards the  demands of our youth.  And we stood numbly and dumbly on the sidelines while the  theorists and the pink tea philosophers sneered ait bur system.  And we retreated before the jibes ithey heaped upon us as they  like parasites lived and thrived upon the fruits of our labor.  And yet steadily plowing along somehow keeping our system.  and the lifeline of family income intact were the Squares. Our,  hats are off to you Mr. Square. I hope that in good time your rightful place with some progressive amendiments will again show us  another way of life.  * *  COAST NEWS  5-10-2OYEARS AGO  There should be more Canadian intent in our school books according to R .R. Hanna, district  school superintendent. He expressed this desire at the last  meeting of the school board during discussion on general education.  He preferred more of Laura  Secord  than  Paul  Bunyan,  an  American mythological character.  But,  he  added,  Canadians  are not writing text books. Mr.  Hanna is apparently not alone  in this field of criticism. He has  a companion in Jim Bowman, director   of  library   services   for  the   Prince   Albert,   Saskatchewan, school  system. Mr.  Bowman really let himself go in Has  the  Yankee   Pied  Piper  Made  Off with Our Children, an article  in the March School Progress, ;  a    Maclean - Hunter    national ������  monthly publication.  His views,  and those of Mr. Hanna could be ,  tied in with the trend in TV and  radio entertainment which calls '  for more Canadian content in a,  day's programming.  Here   is   what  Mr.   Bowman  wrote in his article: 1  It is when we really examine  the content of the material in?  our libraries that we are forced;  to the horrifying conclusion that^=  we are agents for a foreign ppw-*  er. A much more effective lot;  than the C.I.A. we scoff at Spiro '  Agnew in our leisure hours and-r  do his work for him from 9 to  5 without question.v  It is the total impact of the ������  great mass of books both fiction .  and fact originating in the U.S.A.;:,  that causes our concern. They  can   very   Subtly   indoctrinate -  young Canadians with a set of  attitudes and values about people and things that may be very  difficult to eradicate. What one  might call the great American  - concern with trivia'and.superfi-  \ dial-ties collectively enshrined  as a way of life would appear to  be the last thing this world and  Canada in particular needs more  of .There axe some classics which  we are glad to have, but the  general ruck of .fiction ��� to be  read and hopefully forgotten ���  is the juvenile soap opera, the  Doris Day movie, the vacuous  TV weekly family show.  It is the same with non-fiction.  To say that the inhabitants of  the state of Pemambuco are hot  as fortunate as the inhabitants  of the state of Pennsylvania because their per capita income is  so much lower, their washing  machine quota is one for every  100,000 mestizos, and their consumption of Coca-Cola is not  comparable, is inferring not only  .that these are the best yardsticks for the measurement of  human happiness but that the  country with the most-is .closest to Nirvana. "  Should our students think of  the word communism as political terminology or epithet? Or  Castro as an item for vilification but whoever heard of Batista and his Sugar Daddies?  Hopefully, we still have some  sort of balance about these  things, but many of our young  people may never read another  book about Brazil or another  commentary on Cuba. After,all  Brazil comes in Grade 6 or hot  at all and Cuba is Current Events.  My Grade 1 daughter came  home one day full of what Mrs.  Nixon had done for the poor  (and how'_ that for a smashing  piece of trivia?) gleaned from  a periodical for little people.  The Canada Council sponsors  characters smashing up pianos  in Vancouver and tours of art  galleries in Europe; university  professors churn out acres of  papers for other university/ professors to read; Ottawa has its  $40 million or so concert hall (a  fact which brings tears of joy  and gratitude ,to the eyes of the  inhabitants   of   Moose   Jaw,  Sask.); and somebody will soon  be buying those medicine chests  from the Bonaventure for a song  and selling them back to the federal government who will no  doubt decide to house them in a  $50 million museum for priceless  national, relics.  All this gobbles up the tax  dollar in' the name of Culture'  or Canadiana or whatever you  want to call it.'  If we are to practice what we  preach and do hot want to see  Canada end up as a farm club  for the NFL/AFL we must stop  buying American. And if we  can't work out a favorable system of barter for the bits.of  Canadian material on the market, at least we can have a  glorious bash to celebrate the  fact that we are no longer agents  for a foreign power.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062  GIBSONS. B.C.  ���  PAUL  ST. PI E R R E,  MP  COAST-CHILCOT1N  m  At the risk of being a bore pri  the subject of the Arctic, oil pollution and our international,rer;  lationships, there have' been  some developments of late of  considerable interest.    >V    r vV  During debate oh the Arctic  Waters Pollution bill, I was bold  enough to predict that American  state department protests amounted to something in the nature of a summer hailstorm 4-  slightly damaging but seldom  devastating. In fact, I suggested to the house, little time would  elapse before the United States  brought in legislation of a similar nature. *  The U.S. government has since  brought! forward two initiatives, i  both of which have a similarity  to  ours.   President  Nixoh   has;  proposed to congress that they:  legislate  to  control  oil  tanker  movements as much as 50 miles;  off the American  coastline, in  order to protect the shores from  pollution dangers. At present, the'  president's   suggestion   is   that  these regulations would apply io|  American ships only. In this it  is,   of   course,   at   considerable*  variance  with  Canada's Arctic'  control legislation, to which the  U.S. remains opposed.  In another area of international law, however, new United  States moves have a great similarity to the Canadian control  legislation. The president proposes that seabed '���' resources  (notably, oil) should be the sovereign possession p_ coastal  states to a water depth of 200  fathoms. But beyond this, he  suggests, the coastal state should  exercise "jurisdiction" over oil?  drilling and other undersea developments to much greater  depths and to distances as much  as 100 miles off the coast.  This is closely allied to our  Arctic Waters law.  Under the new law, Canada  proposes to adopt "jurisdiction"  over all ship movements for as  much as 100 miles off our Arctic  coastlines. We say that this is  in our natural interest of self  defence against pollution dangers, and also in the-interests of  the whole world community  which needs new safeguards  against the threat.  This, it seems to me, is almost exactly what the American  president now suggests in verms  of sea-bed exploitation.  h-  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Resfrktions Effective Imnvediafely  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are imposed on all users from the Municipal water system a!s  follows:���  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and  NORTH, SHAW and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:���  ���.'. 77 ;       odd calendar dates from  ''7 ��� 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  and HENRY ROAD and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:���.  even calendar dates from  7 p.m; to 10 p.m.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF  IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  June 4, 1970  /Gibsons, B:C.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal derk  FIVE YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek property owners were urged to attend a meeting to discuss the formation of  a fire protection district.  Fishing off: Davis Bay Dock  Mrs. Ray Newman hooked what  was estimated to be a 50 lb. octopus with a ten to 14 foot spread  However, it got away.  Rumors were about that a mer  ger of Powell River, Sechelt and  Squamish school districts was  under consideration.  Sechelt's St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary is planning a pea soup  business luncheon Teplacing the  previous year's clam chowder  owing to red tide affecting clams  10 YEARS AGO  A $700,000 expansion program  was reported by Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon. It  would increase mill production  by 30 tons per day.  A $10,000 fire hit the Osborne  Logging camp at Tzoonie Point,  on Sechelt's Narrows Arm.  At a public meeting in Sechelt  parents objected to transferring  grade nine students to Elphinstone school.  Fire completely destroyed the  home of Mr. and Mrs. John.Mc-  Lcod on Pratt Road.  Sechelt Lockers were selling  lean minced Grade A beef at  three pounds for $1.  15 YEARS AGO  Norman Watson and Frank  Parker report they axe about  ready to open their new Sechelt  Lockers freezing plant.  Gibsons temperature for June  IS hit 84.9, the highest so far  xe-corded according to Dick Ken  nett, local weatherman.  Seven boys and seven girls  made up the graduating class at  Elphinstone high school1.  The Stapleton's at Roberts  Creek have increased their general store space. by about 50  percent to handle increased  business.  20 YEARS AGO  What of the future? This question was to be debated by the  Seaview Cemetery Society at a  public meeting called because  space was becoming scarce at  the cemetery.  Ratepayers were informed that  a sprinkling permit was necessary if Gibsons gardens were to  be watered this summer.  Wilson Creek Community club  decided its secretary should  write cabinet ministers in Victoria on the deplorable condition of roads in the area.  R. LP. Glad Rag!  Elphinstone's Glad Rag has  passed away. In case you are  not acquainted with the Glad  Rag it was the school "student  publication which allowed scope  for arti?t;c andtliterary display:  The obitu: -y notice in the recent  Glad Rag gratefully declines  floral tributes with the hope  that such desires be transferred  to the hopefully continuing MY-  OOK.  Here is the obituary noti--e:    |.  RAG: Mr. Glad, age 1? vears',  passed away at Elphinstc. e in  May, 1970. Survived by his found  er, Mr. L. Peterson, and a targe  family of working relatives vho  have contributed to a very full  and interesting life for the deceased.  Cause of death: The Coroner's  Jury at the inquest cited as  cause of death heart failure and  low spirits brought on by a complete disregard for not only Mr.  Glad Rag himself but for all the  things he wanted Elphinstone to  be.  He is mourned by a faithful!  few who have devoted hours this  year in trying to revive his old  spirit and stamina, but Mr.  Rag's   very nature required  a  much larger following and he  just faded away bit-by-bit until  with this final issue he gave his  last gasp and has now departed  from Elphinstone.  Our sympathies go to his  founder and the few faithful followers, and also our sincere  thanks for the years of effort  which made Mr. Glad Rag a  force in bur school for years.  Floral tributes gratefully declined. Those so desiring may  contribute next year to MY-OOK  a feeble offspring of Glad Rag,  who might be revived by a little  loving care.  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  smiles  with you.  ���_RATn.B_T  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia. GRA  OPENING  ERVIN'S DECORATING  The Peninsula's only  INTERIOR DESIGN STUDIO  ... located in Sechelt  across from the Hospital  Mr. Ervin Benner is the leading Painting Contractor in Sechelt  and is assisted by his charming wife, Dianne  Take advantage of Ervin's experience in tic decorating field  to solve your color and painting problems  We slock the largest selection of WALL COVERINGS  The complete ARMSTRONG fLOOR COVERING LINE  The largest selection of MING RAHAN FURNITURE  \ 1st:. ��������������� <���*������  '���.:*���������'  GOOD QUALIIY  Inferior or Exterior  DECORA LATEX  $595 GALLON  SIMILAR SAVINGS ON QUARTS  m  DECORA  outside house pa1__  r <*  1^7 COMING EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Tues.,  Wed.,  Thurs.,  Fri.,  Sat.  June 16 - 20, 8 p.m.  John Wayne Glen Campbell  TRUE GRIT  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.  June 21 - 24, 8 p..m  THE  BEST HOUSE IN  TOWN  David Hemmings, Joanna Pettet  RESTRICTED  No admittance.to persons under  18        -  June 22: O.A.P.O. General meeting, Mon., 2 p.m., Health Centre  Gibsons.  June 23: Ladies Auxiliary to.  Cubs and Scouts, Strawberry  tea and bake sale, St. Aidan's  Hall, Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  BIRTHS  AYRES ��� Bill and Marilynn  (nee Simpkins) announce the arrival of their son William John,  6 lbs.. V/z OT.., at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt on June. 11,  1970.   CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank all my  friends for the lovely flowers,  gifts and cards which I received during my stay at St. Mary's  Hospital. Special thanks to Doctors Crosby and Swan.  ���Margaret Bob.  I take this opportunity of expressing sincere thanks to my  friends and neighbors for their  kindness, and cards, in the loss  of my dear husband.  ���Mrs. Ethel Cope.  FOUND  Persian cat. Roberts Creek.  Owner please phone 886-2043.  HELP WANTED  Legal secretary for. part time  work in Gibsons. Phone Mr. Leslie at 886-2510 on Saturday mornings, or write Box 649, Gibsons.  WORK WAHID  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.  CONSTRUCTION  Will frame house, cottage; finish, remodel; also plumbing and  wiring. Phone 886-2417 or 886-  7560.  Painting and decorating. Reasonable rates, free estimates.  Phone 886-9684. .  NOW IS THE 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 antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  FEARLESS 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 88.-2-87  1 electric guitar, 2 pickups, tre-  melo bar, fender strings, cord  and strap. $35 or best offer. Ph.  886-9504. .    "  Gas range, 30" oven, $20. Phone  885-9737.  Wig, like new, strawberry blond  with case and head. Phone 886-  9379.  New Pliaytex nurser, complete,  $5.  Cuddle seat, $1.50.  886-2512.  Simmons hidera-bed; British In  dia carpet, 9'' x 12' Phone 886-  2435,  Outdoor barbecue. Good condition.' Plus barbecue set, $14.  Phone 886-7505.  Oval reversible rug, 9' x 12', 2  matching ovals, 2' x 4', autumn  colors. Cost over $100, for quick  sale $48. Phone 886-2392.  .  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     .  6 yr. size crib and mattress,  good condition, $25. Phone 886-  2307.  Septic tank pump and tank complete, $150; electric motor.and  pump, $45; B & S gas pump and  hose $75:. flame throwtJk $12;  Anvil $10; scale $10.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Phone  886-9303  4' mirror-medicine cabinet (double wing) and accompanying  wall light fixture (24" 4 bulb);  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  Sheep fleeces white. Phone Kit-  son 886-9335.  1968 Travelaire 10' camper. Can  be seen at 1392 Bay Roal, Gibsons, or phone 947-9530.  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  4     Coast News, June 17, 1970.  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  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  14 ft. plywood clinker boat, 4  hp. B & S, half cabin. Phone  886-2026.  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 885-942.:  UNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE    Province-wide  FUELS  Cordwood for sale by load or  contract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  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 FRESft EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  WANTED  Encyclopedia set (World Books)  Phone 886-2445.  Aluminum boat, with or without  outboard. Phone 8862098.  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  PETS  Free to good homes, 4 kittens.  Phone 886-7208.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601. *��  14 ft. alum boat, life jackets,  trailer, extra wheel. Choice of  IVi or 12 OB motor. Phone 886-  7429.   14' clinker built boat with B & S  inboard, complete, ready to go.  $75. 886-2512.  J. E. WHITE  INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD  886-2481 886-2935 (res.)  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885:-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership, of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-.  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping br  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  311*   t��LH___S  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.:  Gibsons, 886-9303  fOR RENT  Modern 2 bedroom lower duplex,  heated, stove, fridge, garage.  Adults. Available July 1, $105.  Phone 886-9609.  Fully furnished housekeeping  room, centrally located. Prefer  working man.  Call 886-9383.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.  BEST  ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.' .   ��� Phone 886-2077  PERSONAL  "Worms a probem?" Use Pam-  ovin, the ONE DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at your  local Drug Store.  MacGRGGOR PACIFIC REALTY  886-7244  Gower Point Road, where the  Sun  shines  longer.  150 x 250 (0.9 acre) view property. Upper side of road. $5200  Jack Warn 886-2681,  res.  Peter Aelbers 886-2991 res.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  I REMEMBER I  Roberts Creek: Almost four  acres, all' cleared, warm southerly slope. Mature fruit trees:  Apples, plums, pears, nut, etc.  Excellent highway location for  market garden or farmette. Old  stucco and log two bedroom  dwelling. $18,000 . 1644  ,.. Waterfront ��� Immediate possession well maintained, fully  furnished two bedroom home on  the beach only one third mile  from Roberts Creek store. Reasonably priced for quick sale  due to illness. $18,500. 1642  Two bedroom home on large  residential lot. Fenced, beautifully landscaped and well sheltered. Good water supply. Close  to village. $15,000, terms.     1155  Attractive two bedroom bungalow in choice residential area.  Expansive view. $13,500.       1527  Completely renovated three  bedroom home. Large living  room, fireplace. Excellent location, open southern exposure.  Lots of room to keep horses.  $16,900, terms. 1609  Al two bedroom bungalow to  NHA specifications. Carport,  shop and guest house on 2.5  acres. Handy to Sunnycrest and  Gibsons. Excellent value, $16,-  000, half cash or reduction for  all cash. 1631  Approx. 5 acres. Close to Gibsons. $6,900, terms. 1624.  I  H��LPYOUR  RED CROSS  I  I  TO HELP   I  L. ___________ _J  ^���K ���_��� ____��� ���__��� ���___ m&  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Call C. R. Gathercble  Phone 886-7015  Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  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.  9Yz acres beautifully treed  with gentle slope to south.  650 feet fronting on 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, eves. 886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SALE  GENUINE LOG HOUSE  on 9 secluded acres near Sechelt. Bright living room with  14 ft. beam ceiling and large  brick fireplace. Workshop and  studio an well maintained outbuildings. Organic garden, green  house, fruit trees. $23,000 fp.  885-2871.  109 FT. WATERFRONTAGE.  2.2 acres of waterfront property at Roberts Creek, with 3 bedroom home and outbuildings.  F.P. $30,000 with $10,000 down.  Phone 886-2103.  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bedrooms, very large kitchen with  black walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living   room   with   large white  !  flagstone fireplace, vanity bath-  ; room, rec room also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in   basement.    Asking    $24,000.  7 Terms can be arranged. Phone  [  885-9453 or 885-2818.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wish to purchase property or  building lot. Private only. Write  Box 1095, Coast News.  Sechelt: The aristocrat of wf.  homes on 1 ac, 2 bdirms., spacious L.R., step saver kitchen  and separate dining room. Lge.  carport; beach level. Attractive  terms on $31,500.  Retirement Revenue: Outstand  ing value here. Executive type  3 bdrm home, attractive entrance hall opens to spacious  LR., both with W-W. Kit. is ans.  to any woman's dream with its  carefully chosen tile and Arbor-  ite cupboards and matching appliances. The adjoining dining  room features lge. windows over  looking Howe Sound. The 4 pee.  bathroom tiled in pastel1 shade'.  Full bsmt. Deck covers dble  carport. Many extras. Plus cOzy  4 room cottage rented same tenant 4 years.  Sechelt:   Immaculate  5 room  home, 3 blks to shops and beach  Ideal retirement home. All new  furniture included in low price,  of $18,500. Terms.  A real buy! On the Sunshine  Coast, 37 acres, over 1500' front  on paved road. Sunny slope,  creek thru. $30,000. Tennis.  Do you dream of owning a log  home? Well, here's a beauty  on lge. secluded lot, and consisting of 3 bedrans., lovely living room with fireplace, kitchen.  Let us show it to you soon. Full  price only $21,200.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons,, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 88fr-2E2_8  Box 238   7 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  E. McMynn, 886r2_00  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Georgia View: Good building  lot with magnificent view of  Georgia Strait. F.P. $6,000 (cash  preferred.) 7  Sargent Road: Panoramic  view lot, size 70 x 140. This is a  good buy for only $3,500 on eaisy  term^;:-^.;t-- y-y y '/:rX':   X   --X\:  Wilson Creek: Large lot in  quiet, exclusive area. Has own  private road and unobstructed  view.. Cleared, ready for building. F.P. $10,500.  Gibsons: Excellent Abbs Road  lot, 70' front: $4800 full price.  Gibsons Rural: AY2 acres  prime level land,, with cottage,  $6,000, terms.  Sechelt: Self-supporting- chinchilla farm, with full complement of buildings and equipment, 3 acres approx. view land.  $55,000, terms. Ask for detail  here.  Sechelt: Seclusion, with convenience and a view: Approx. 9  acres land, some timbered, 3  bedroom house with guest cottage and workshop, all major electrical appliances: $23,000,  terms.  THE VIEW TOURISTS STOP  TO  PHOTOGRAPH  CAN BE YOURS  /PERMANENTLY  In this beautiful home, with  dream kitchen, built-in copper-  tone oven and range, dining area  with picture window has ceiling  to floor built-in china cabinets.  Grass cloth wall in 17' x 21' L.R.  compliments African mahogany  accent wall with indirect lighting over sandstone f.p., slate entrance, 4 bedrooms, double colored plumbing and w to w  throughout, all this over full  basement,; at lovely Langdale.  F.P. $41,500 on- terms;  10 acres Sunshine Coast Hwy  101, $9500 with $4000 down, baJ  on easy terms.  3.56 acres, Gower Point, with  2 rm. .cabin. View property.  Make your offer on $4200 cash.  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  proposal for  school building  A province-wide school building system to provide high quality buildings with, the flexibility  to handle changes in. education  programs, and control costs, is  advocated in a special committee report released by the B.C.  School Trustees association. 7  James Campbell, president of  the BCSTA, stated that the .recommendations of the committee would result in a complete  overhaul of the entire school  building industry in the province. "We have been building  schools in North America.as  though every building was the  first school ever to be built,"  Campbell said. "Each building  is designed entirely from the  ground up and there is no way  to measure how the building is  performing or to take advantage  of lessons from past experience.  The process proposed by our  School Construction Systems  committee would, among other  things, provide a continuous  means of evaluating schools frpm  an educational ^and construction  point of view."  The School Construction Systems committee was set up by  the B.C. School Trustees association at the invitation of the  minister of education, who provided a grant to assist with the  cost of the project. For some  time the BCSTA has been interested . ��in building systems and  the association sponsored a study of the feasibility of systems  building for schools in B.C.,  which was undertaken by Robin  Clarke, associate professor of  Architecture at UBC. This report  was published in 1969. In his  study, Mr. Clarke concluded that  there is enough building volume  in B.C. to warrant the introduction of a building system which  would produce significant advantages in terms of cost and  quality of school building.  On Wednesday, June 3, the report was presented to Hon. Donald Brothers, minister of education. i<Ehe minister ^recognizes  the significance of the report  and the impact that its imple-  1 mentation would have on construction. He agreed that after  study of the report a further  series of meetings would be arranged to discuss the recommendations in detail. The introduction of a system approach  to school1 building would involve  some major government policy *  decisions and the full implication of the report would have to  be considered.  In, summary, the report recommends the formation of a  School Building Authority, with  control jointly in the hands of  school districts and the provincial government; research and  development costs would be shar  ed between the provincial government and the school districts  in the same ratio as capital  costs of school buildings; school  districts would have the option  of building their schools through  the- system, but capital grants  would be based soiely on the  cost of a standard system school  the referendum requirement for  capital construction would be  eliminated for system schools;  on the basis of need, school districts would be allocated a gross  aimiount of educational: space  which could then be used at the  discretion of the local board;  and procedures would be set up  to handle the orderly replacement of obsolete or unserviceable buildings. 7  HUMMING BIRD ARTICLE  ..Under the heading Humming  Bird,House John Rodgers in the  Saturday issue of the Vancouver  Sun has written an interesting  article on. the situation with  humming birds at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Watson of  West Sechelt.  RAFFLE WINNERS  Winners of the Job's Daughters raffle drawn on June 9  were Mrs. J. Madeod of 8e-*  chelt, first and Mrs. A. Boyes  of Gibsons,  second.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News 1��  4    j::  --" :7- "t     --j  ElpJiiristdhe awards  FIVE OF THE INDIVIDUAL Sport's trophy winners from final  assembly held Friday, June 12. Left to Right: Ian MacKenzie, win-,  ner of David MacLeod trophy, ptfo-iciency in track, Don Head  Shoe award, most promising grade 8, and also shares in the Howard Kinne Memorial Trophy for distance runner. Bob Johnson,  Chuck Robinson trophy, best basketball player. Jo-anne Jorgenson,  Don Head Shoe award, most promising grade 8 gjiri. Bob Crosby,  Coaches Trophy, boy that contributes most to team spirit, plus  special award for service. Don Mackay, Holland Harris Cup, best  boy athlete and shares the Howard Kinne Memorial Trophy with  Ian Mackenzie and Brian Mackenzie who was absent from picture.  PRIZES, TROPHIES  Canadian Legion Auxiliary,  Brandt 109, Dennise Dombroski.  Fabric House award for top  junior in textiles, Cathy deKleer.  Don Brown Mug for top junior,  typist, Cheryl Guelph.  Top scholars book prizes ������  Grade 8, Leslie Dixon; 9. Eleanor Swan; 10, tie, Margaret  Gory and Lygie Martinez.  Music, sharing Cloke trophy,  Mark English, Roland Kerbis  and Tony Baker.  Aggregate Trophies: Grade 8,  Betty Topham; 9. Joan Blomgren; 10. Shirley Hoehne.  AWARDS ��� JUNIOR  S. C. Citizenship  Grade 8 flashes: Ron Ashby,  David Hauka, Dennise Dombroski.' ��� -    ���'"������.'  Grade 9,  Crest:   Joan  BTom-.  gren; flashes: Debra Baba, Marilyn Hollbwink.  Grade 10 flashes:  Lynda Au-  bin, Ona Burnett, Colleen Husby; star, Lygie Martinez.  S. C. Scholarship  Grade 8 flashes, Leslie Dixon,  Eileen Sallis. Hon. mention: Den  nise Dombroski, Deborah Willis.  Grade 9 crest: Eleanor Swan;  flashes:   Cheryl Guelph,  Karen "  Dombroski, Pomponia Martinez,  Lisa   Pedrini,   Ellen  Lehmann,  Heather Harrison, Bill Sneddon,  AGGREGATE WINNERS ofr individualtrophies:   Grade 8, Betty  Topham, (absent); Grade 9, Joan Blomgren (left); Grade 10, Shir-7  ley Hoehne (right); Aggregate trophy is presented to students on-  the basis  of three qualities,  scholarship, ciltiizenship  and sports-  manship.  Elphie sports awards  GIRLS  BOYS  Small E  Small E  Grade 8: Karen Spencer. Nancy Stroshein, Jud. Scott, Pat  Hogue, Eileen Sallis, Sherry  Thatcher, Vicki Beeman, Debbie  Willis, Valerie MacLean, Betty  Topham, Joanne Jorgensen,  Marilynne Musbrove, Linda Day,  Kathy Fisher, Diane Cramer,  Wendy Walker.  Grade 9: Lynn Brackett.  Medium E  Grade 9: Joan Blomgren, Suzanne Jorgensen, Karen Brignall  Marilyn Hollowink.  Grade 10: Karen Parsons, Diane Fisher, Corrine Parker, Ona  Burnett, Lynn St. Jean, Leslie  Cryderman.  Grade 11: Frances Finlayson,  Juanita Chamberlin.  Grade   12:   Wendy   Brackett,  Judy Ayotte.  Large E'  Grade 10: Ginny Alsager., Shir-'  ley Hoehne, Mary Muehlenkamp  Colleen Husby.  Grade 12: Denise Quarry, Eileen MacKenzie, Angela Willis,  Donna Nelson.  Grade 8: John Volen, Evan  Gray, Bruce Smith, Bernie  August, Dan Zueff, Joe Zueff,  Bill Siuis, Melvin Gokool, Herbie  Berdahl, Brett Cryderman, Robert Stevens ^Richard Kraus, Dan  Goulding, Stewart Barnes, Jimmy Bjornseri.  Grade 9* Ken Bourne, Craig  Sugden, Earl Julian, John1 Potte-  naude,   Gary  Feschuck,   David  Taylor, Gene Rottluff.  Medium Ey  Grade 9: Carl Swanson, Tony  Gibson, Art Dew, Kenny Hanuse  Grade 10: Brian MacKenzie,  Allan Simmons, Greg Harrison,  Tom Lamb, Dave Bulger, John  Crosby, Dale Stephanson.  Grade 11: Larry Matthews, Al-  vin Gokool, David Davies.  Grade' 12: Randy Gibbons,  Bruce Cobleigh, Dan Brackett.  Large E  Danny MacKay, Robert Johnson, Bob Johnson, Franklin Roberts, John Duffy, Frank Hoehne.  INDIVIDUAL TROPHIES  Fallows-Stepherison, girl team  spirit, Donna Nelson.  Veitch, -best girl athlete, Denise4 Littlejohn. ��� ,      .  Don Head Shoe award, most  promising Grade 8s, Joanne Jorgensen and Ian MacKenzie.  Ridgeway Trophy, most points  in track, Wendy Brackett.  Chuck Robinson, best basketball player, Bob Johnson.  Holland-Harris, best boy athlete, Danny Mackay.  Coaches trophy, boy team spirit,  Bob, Crosby.  Howard Kinne, distance runners, Ian Mackenzie, Brian Mackenzie, Danny Mackay.  David MacLeod, 15 and under  for proficiency in track, Ian  MacKenzie.  Chess Championship, Dean  Raffle.  House Trophy, Drummond Cup  1. Mustangs; 2. Bombers; 3. Sabres; 4. Spitfires.  CLASS VISITS COAST NEWS  Thirty-five pupils from grade  four Gibsons Elementary school  visited the Coast News office  Tuesday morning and watched  the production of a weekly news  paper from typesetting to pages  rolling off ithe press. Their teach  er, Mrs. W. Robinson, divided  the class into two parties so the  youngsters could absorb what  they saw with greater ease.  Wendy Allnutt;   Hon.  mention:  Debra Baba, Susan Jorgenson.  Grade 10 stars: Sheahan Bennie, Cathy deKleer, Margaret  Gory, Lygie Martinez, David  Bulger; flashes: Wendy Gurney,  Shirley Hoehne, Roland Kerbis,  Ciana Watson, Darcy Gregory,  Ona Burnett.  Honor Certificates:  Grade 8: Leslie Dixon, Eileen  Sallis.  Grade 9: Cheryl Guelph, EI-  enor Swan, Karen Dombroski,  Pomponia Martinez, Lisa Pedrini, Ellen Lehmann, Heather  Harrison, .Bill Sneddon, Wendy  Allnutt.  Grade 10: Sheahan Bennie,  Cathy deKleer, Margaret Gory,  Wendy Gurney, Shirley Hoehne,  Roland Kerbis.. Lygie Martinez,  David Bulger, Mary Muehlenkamp, Ciana Watson, Darcy  Gregory, Ona Burnett.  Laing heads  Gibsons Scouts .  The June meeting of Gibsons  Boy Scout and Cubs Group committee at the home of Ozzie  Hincks, Langdale, resulted in an  almost complete slate of officers  for the next Scouting year.  Bill Laing is chairman, Ozzie  Hincks, vice-chairman; Maureen Sleep, secretary; Jean Scott  treasurer;" ladies auxiliary Mary  Gill and Sue Whiting; quartermaster, Peggy Volen; finance  chairman, Mr. Hincks; chaplain  Rev. Dennis Morgan; publicity,  Nancy Douglas; camping chairman Mr. Laing; personnel and  resources Desi Plourde.  Cub pack leaders will be, A  Pack, Roy Boutilier and Ron  West; B pack, Ray Whiting and  Gayle Pednault. Scouts, Maxwell  Hammersmith.  B Pack Akela has taken leave  of absence from Scouting for a  while. Lome Wolverton, a longtime Scouter will not be with  the group this year owing to  other pressures.  Nursing student  Miss Hazel Wray was awarded the bursary of the Pender  Harbour auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital at the June 10 meeting  in Madeira Park Legion hali.  She intends to commence train-  , ing as a practical jiurse in September.  The meeting opened with Mrs.  O. Sladey in the chair and 16  members present: Members voted unanimously to make the  workshop an annual event, replacing the Friendship tea. Mrs.  Sladey read Mrs. Manning's paper on the Characteristics of an  Effective Team for new members and those-unable to attend  the Workshop.  It was agreed that the coordinating council's recommendation that auxiliary members  should not canvass local merchants for contributions, be observed.  Mrs. W. Brown reported that  volunteers shopped for 12 patients in April and 12 in May  and volunteers were arranged  for June. Mrs. J. Donnelly ie-  ceived the names of volunteers  for the July 4 Thrift Shop and  asked those desiring to help on  Aug. 8 to contact her before  that date. A tea concluded the  meeting. The next one will be  on Sept. 9 at Madeira Park Legion Hall.  OFF TO GERMANY  Mrs. A. M. Harper of Roberts  Creek is leaving June 20 for  Germany. She will visit Ober-  she hopes to see the Passion  Plays.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Coast News, June 17, 1970.     5  TO RENOVATE HALL  F. W. McGivern, Gibsons, was  awarded the contract at $5,125  for renovation of the fire hall.  This was decided at last week's  meeting of Gibsons municipal  council.  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC  SCHOOL and GOWER POINT ROADS  PHONE  886 <��� 7313  L  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  The 1970 tax notices for this Village have been mailed.  The last day for payment to avoid the 10 percent penalty is  July 6, 1970.  Onwers who pay their taxes through a mortgage company  should sign the Home-owner grant application if eligible',  and forward tfelir notice to the company without delay.  Any property owner who has not received a notice is requested to phone the Municipal Office ��� 886-2543.  June 16, 1970 DAVID JOHNSTON, !  Municipal Clerk.  :--=?���  What have we got for FATHER'S DAY  That isn't too EXPENSIVE!  Well, we've got:  Ties & Pipes & Belts & Socks  Golf Balls & Handkerchefs, Jewelry & Clocks  SHIRTS for Travel,  SHIRTS for Golf,  SHIRTS for Fun.  In the SUN.  Your Dad may say  "You shouldn't bother"  But these are shirts  Designed for Father.  We've many things  From Hats to Rings  Gifts for Grandpas,  Dads and Kings.  June 21st is MS DAY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2116  FATHER'S DAY SUNDAY JUNE 21  NEED SOMETHING SPECIAL FOR DAD?  Morgan has just the gift!!  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  885-9330 6     Coast News June 17, 1970.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885 2421  **   *     yss _  .. r__fi ft  ���<-"nf'/,,x/^$- *  WM/AJ' +**   *�����  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  must be OK'd  The British Columbia Lands  Service is becoming increasingly concerned over the unauthorized filling by waterfront property owners of Crown foreshore  and land covered by water, it  was reported by Waiter Redel,  director of lands.  This activity constitutes a  trespass on Crown lands and  parties responsible for placing  such fill's without any lawful  authority are contravening the  statutes, Mr. Redel1 pointed out.  He cautioned all .waterfront  owners to refrain from making  nils of this nature unless and  until authorization to reclaim  the Crown land has been officially approved by ithe Lands  Service.  An example of the type of  trespass occurring, Mr. Redel  said, was where property owners have been filling Crown  foreshore to extend, their garden  areas. In addition, there have  been instances of owners extending their fence lines beyond  their property limits.  In many instances, these types  of trespass interfered with the  use of beaches by the general  public,- he added.  ANDY  CAPP  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  This summer, bridal fashions  are wedded to cotton in the most  brilliant match of the season.  As a result, wedding dresses for  summer '70 are the prettiest,  freshest styles to float down the  aisle in many a year:  This happy combination of  fashion and fabric is especially  good news for the bride who  pTans to make her own) dress,  or the mother who is following  the long-established sentiment  of sewing a wedding dress for  her daughter.  Bridal patterns offer- great  variety, making it easy for each  bride to find a style that's especially suited to her own beauty. Skirts are gentle, with lots  of A-lines, princesses and bell-  ishapes. Sleeves go to all lengths  and necklines are varied. Many  patterns   feature  trains   which  NEWf  can be removed to transform  the wedding dress into an evening gown or afternoon frock  for the trousseau.  Another bright idea in bridal  patterns takes the guesswork out  of selecting appropriate bridesmaids' dresses, reports the Canadian Cotton Council. The pattern envelopes are illustrated  with a number of variations that  can be created from the wedding dress pattern itself, in  short or long versions that perfectly echo the lines and mood  of the bride's gown.  As for fabrics, none are more  bridal looking, or easier to sew,  than the pure cottons in the offing for spring and summer. For  embroidered sheers to rich elegant laces., they adapt equally  well to. regal, train^sweeping  gowns or short, very young-  looking wedding frocks.  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY _ PAWTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SHDffi  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  MAYS SEWIHG 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  Consumers1  news   and   views  by  Consumers' Association of Canada  (fl&y'  grants made  We are experiencing rising  costs in food, clothing and housing ��� in  fact,   everything  we  need or want. Books are no exception. The price of children's  books has soared to an unprecedented high and the reason is  . mainly the increased cost of  production.  HIA  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  .7.77 10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  11 a.m./ Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970 _  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 ajn.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday  .  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evansreli-tlc Service  BAH A'I  SAY:  ALL ARE CREATED  BY GOD  886-2078  Unlike many other commodities, however, the price of a  book does hot necessarily indicate its worth. The old adage  you can't judge a book by its  cover was never as apt as it is  today. Attractive format, good  binding and expensive color  printing may explain the' high  cost of a certain book, but the  price is no guide to its 'Intrinsic  value.  When a child takes a book in  his hands, he is anticipating an  experience. He opens the book  expecting it to" tell: him something   ���   something   that   will  strike a responsive, chord within  him.  If he does  not find this.  something, he will discard the  book, no matter how attractive  it looks, or how strong the binding. The experience that a child ;  seeks is thp spakrk ^which gives| ���  the book life, ^ithotit it,  the'  book is doomed to oblivion and  ��� ^may"just:as:-weli'-;iHit have been  published.  In choosing a book as a gift,  it is important; to"-" look for those  whk^^.:ch-l^envv>iU:>ehjoy:'''��own-  , ing ��� books they will read and  re-read * withfresh pleasure and  not soon-discard as a toy.  The most important qualities  to look for in children's books  are the same as those in books  for adults. Surely the age level  of a book should not determine  :its, quality! Has the. book some-    i  ���' thing to; say? Is it well written?  Is it, a  story which will catch .-  and sustain a child's interest?  ���*."  Has it good characters, true to  life? Has it imagination? Is the  subject matter of reol interest to  a child? If it is a book of science, is it scientifically sound?  Is the information correct? Is it  presented in a clear and readable style?  In books for your children the  pictures must also be considered as well as the text. Remem- ;  bering that a child's first books  will not only give him pleasure  but will help form his taste and  appreciation of literature and art .  there is a double responsibility  of giving him the best.  Is it the right book for the ..  right child? Do not underestimate a child's power of appreciation, for it is boundless. With  the books you give��� him, his experience will broaden and his  mind will grow.  "A child's range of choice in  his reading will always depend  upon what is at hand and this  will largely depend upon his elders," says Lilian H. Smith, a  children's librarian of wide experience and world-wide reputation, in her book The Unreluc-  tant Years which is a critical  approach to children's literature  In libraries across Canada,  there are children's librarians  whom you employ to do this  very job. Many hours are spent  by these librarians in reading  considering, sifting and sorting  books for boys and girls with  the sole purpose of getting the  right book to the right child. .  Why not consult your children's  librarian?  The B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society gave $122,874  in grants and donations during  this past year.  Of the total, $91,826 went to  edical research and;-profession-  medical research arid profession-  tivities as the respiratory des-  ease chair at University of B.C.  '. for $18,000; department of continuing medical education in the  faculty of medicine, University  of B.C. $4,000; and an annual  grant to the research fund of the  Canadian Tuberculosis and Res-,  piratory ^Disease Association of  $12,466.%       . ��� \-\    ;.-���".������;..':7  An amount of $5,000, as part of  Canada's donation to fight tuberculosis in Malaysia was included also in the total, as were  close to 10 individual grants for  special medical research projects. . ..    . y.^' ���?.-  In addition $15,535 Christmas  Seal dollars went towards construction of health centres at  Cranbrook, vNakusp and Williams  .Lake.' .^''���/���������::^y}.:;i:--'^':'',^;.' .  A program which received  continued support of the society  was to assist with installation  of miniature x-ray equipment at  Abbotsford, Cranbrook, Dawson  Creek, Kamloops, Prince Rupert, Trail and >V/illiams Lake at  a cost of $3,242. ' - 4   '  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  Used furniture ^>r what  have yea  WE BUY BEER     I  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ���,886-28121  FREE FISHING DERBY  Run monthly  Prize for largest salmon  Prize for hidden weight  Weigh in Salmon 9 am-6 pm  EARLS IN GIBS0MS  S86-9600  LEGION  JUNE 18  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES IESS THAN $10  $200 on 51 calls  $100 on over 51  DOOR PRIZE $20  Winner must be in attendance  6IBS0K IBKHI HAU  Sunshthe Coast Highway  Keep up on  current  the easy way  . *'���-.' .���>.������  ���..'���_.���������  $ea|| the Pulitzer Prize  ^SWnilS^ Christian Science  Monitor. Rarely more than  20 pages, this easy-to-  read daily newspaper gives  you a complete grasp of  national and world affairs.  Plus fashion, sports, business; and- the arts. Read  the newspaper that 91%  of Congress reads.  Please send me the Monitor  at the special introductory  rate for six months for only $7  ... a saving of $6.  D Check or money order  enclosed  ��� Bill me  name.  street.  city.  state.  .zip-  PB18  The  Christian Science  Monitor��  Box 125, Astor Station  Boston,   Massachusetts   02123  ww to a bride9*.m���ari.����  i  The  Bouquet  Invitation  Good taste needn't be expensive. Our beautiful Bouquet  Invitation Line proves this with the most exquisite papers,  type faces and workmanship you could wish for! It  features Thermo-Engraving���rich raised lettering���elegant  as the finest craftsmanship ��� yet costing so little! Come  see our unusual selection.        ~  Ph. 886-2622 convention  re  A delegation from Mackenzie  Constituency: took part in the  lively annual convention of the  Nil).!*, in Chilliwack, June 5, 6  and' 7.  The delegation was headed by  Ken Barker, president of Gibsons NDP club, and included  Robert Corlett, Geoff Thatcher,  H. Riehter, Dori Locksteiad, Don  Sprague and John Pederson. Also representing the Sunshine  Coast was Wayne Clark, .who is  a member of the Provincial^ executive.  A spokesman for the delegation said the convention was extremely interesting and educational1, and. that the role played  by: the Mackenzie delegat^n  definitely . made an impact on  many of the convention^ deei s-  ions.  it was a delegate from Mackenzie who moved that a telegram be sent to the jailed Arnie  Davis of the Merchant Service  Guild expressing sympathy and  support. The motion received  tremendous applause and unanimous consent. Later a motion to  establish a defence fund for Captain Davis was passed and approximately $900 was collected.  Mackenzie delegates also took  successful part in the discussion  about political ^refugees in Canada. A motion to declare Canada an open sanctuary to all  persons fleeing for intolerable  political conditions contained a  clause excluding persons who  are in flight for civil or, criminal  offences. The Mackenzie spokesman pointed out that in many  countries any political) activity  contrary to the ruling power was  a crime, and under such circumstances criminal actions could  be ajvery decent thing. The delegate was more concerned about  CIA agents entering this country and some even achieving  high positions in our universities  while Canadian scho-arc, who  should be active leaders in Canada's cultural development, go  unemployed.-The clause was finally removed.  A highlight-of the convention  was the speech by retiring leader, Tom Berger; explaining wage  and price controls. Berger said  Trudeau asks for voluntary control. The trade unionists have accepted l.this,- principle fOri years* j  Trade union negotiators sit down  negotiate and \ sign a contract  agreeing to work for a specified  wage for one, two or more years  Has industry ever accepted such  a principle? The industrialist increases his price whenever he  chooses. He never signs a contract keeping profit at the same  level for a specified period of  time, he said.  Berger scoffed at Bennett's  campaign slogan, Take home  pay with Bennett or strike pay  with Berger, and referred to-the  labor disputes in the province  which have helped to increase  the number of unemployed to  well over 100,000 persons. No  one got aky take home pay with  Bennett, they got strike . pay,  they got no lockout pay, and  they got fines to pay, and I'm  Hears students  Hon. Isabel' Dawson following  interviews with students at Elphinstone Secondary School on  Wednesday of last week said  she hopes she will be able to repeat the venture three or four  times a year. .     '  She reported the students asked interesting questions to which  she gave worthwhile answers.  She expressed the hope she  would be able to meet the students again soon.  Oops! Sorry.'  Fire Chief Dick Ranniger  drew attention to a transposition of words in last week's story  on gas cylinders on the Municipal wharf. The story read that '  some cylinders should be laid  flat instead of upright. It should  have read the other way around  They should have been set upright instead of flat.  HELPS QUAKE VICTIMS  Oxfam of Canada has made an  emergency grant of $5,000 for  immediate relief work in' the six  hundred mile area north west of  Iitoia, Peru, where Sunday's  massive earthquake left thousands dead and injured..  afraidi there'll  be  hell (to pay  with Bennett too, Berger said.  The newly elected provincial  leader, Dave Barrett, predicted  in his address that the NDP will  defeat thet Socreds in the next  election beeause of the Socred  government anti-labor policy.  "What we have is ah old Tory  government led by one man who  has been brazen enough to say  he is plugged in to God," said  Barrett. He concluded by quoting the laite Martin Luther King,  who said that; when a new society is achieved, "we can say we  are free at last ��� thank God Almighty��� free at last."  Federal leader Tommy Douglas gave -tile delegates an unforgettable  addreissi 7f*irais  is no  time to quibble and allow ourselves to be picked off one .at a  time. I hope this convention will  extend its arms to all'sections  of society. Stop being fooled by  ��the people who are trying to  destroy you," he said.  He added that the government  wants to-juse inflation as ah excuse to put a freeze on wages  without a freeze on profits; Our  responsibility is to join hands  and say we won't let you put  the worker in chains while you  allow big business to pick his  carcass.'  The delegates returned strengthened and inspired and determined to put in an all out effort  at next election��� ito elect:an NDP  member from Mackenzie. 7 7  A very crabby crab  The above picture of a belli  cose crab 360 feet below the surface of Howe Sound shows its  resentment towards a television  camera which it attacked without hesitation.  The picture was taken at a  point between Keats Island and  Soames Point one bright -day..;,  Don Hauka of Gibsons directed  operations with his seeing eye  underwater television photography machine.  Don reported besides seeing  the bellicose crab, there were  plenty of rat fish on the muddy  bottom and also fish worms,  which he described as six feet  long and of the thickness of a  broom handle. They could swim  up or down as straight as a poker.-  His views of the world beneath  the surface of Howe Sound are  quite- interesting. The one above  shows part of the equipment  holding the camera in position.  THIS 34 lb. SALMON was caught in the gap (Shoal Channel) Tuesday morning of last week at about 8 a.m. during an incoming tide.  Peter Reed and Dean Warnes who were doing the fishing are holding their catch for all to see  V4^ *  A thorny subject is this Alaska King Crab, first of its kind  to be seen at the Vancouver  Public Aquarium. Mr and Mrs.  Oliver Anouk of Fairbanks are  quizzically amused by one of  the three spiny creatures they  donated to the Aquarium. This  salt water crustacean will be  five feet wide and 20 pounds  when mature.  Coast News, June 17, 1970.     7  THE  Labor scene  Gibsons municipal council has  been asked by West Vancouver  council to endorse a resolution  concerning a truce in strikes  while negotiations are . under  way.  The request came by mail to  Mayor Peterson and council; It  was read at the council1 meeting  Tuesday night of last week. Here  . is the resolution:  Whereas the industrial shutdowns in B.C. are so widespread  that the effects may generate a  serious and continuing economic  depression;  And whereas the elected mayors and aldermen throughout the  province represent the people of  the province on a closer level  than the party system of senior  governments;  Therefore be it resolved that  all B.C.; city/municipal councils  be urgently requested to pass a  resolution calling upon all labor  and management organizations  now in any cessation of work to  declare a truce while negotiations are continued and to urge  that all shut-down operations resume work on Monday, June 22,  1970.  Gibsons aldermen thought that  it was a good move which should  get consideration and decided to  endorse .the idea.  Letters to editor  Editor: Every man has a -right  to his opinions. What so often  happens, however, is when  names are mentioned, feelings  are.hurt.  A critical letter to the editor  last week mentioned the United  Church in Gibsons by name. This  was unfortunate. Feelings undoubtedly, were hurt, including  those of non-United Church people.  In my opinion, Christianity  should foster goodwill, unity and  affection between people of all  religions and races. The Gospel  Of Jesus Christ, the good news  of God's love, must be present?  ed in word and deed. The Coffee  House fallis into the!second category, the same as the Good  Samaritan's deed does. There  is more to Christianity than  preaching, important as that is.  ���(Rev.) Dennis Morgan.  Editor: I would appreciate  your assistance in trying to locate members of 405 Squadron  froim its wartime era, 1941-45  -and the post-war period, 1950-70.  From 1941 to 1945 and again  from 1950 to the present day,  Eagles have Dared. The call is  out again for all who still dare.  On Sept. 18, all Eagles will gather at CFB Greenwood for the  25th anniversary of the squadron-: During this gathering the  Eagles will be presented with  their official colors.  All former Eagles are invited  to attend this gala reunion. If  you are interested please write  for full details to Chief Eagle,  VP405 Squadron. CFB Greenwood, N.S.  Sechelt school  plans outlined  Sechelt Elementary School expansion plans were outlined at  last Wednesday night's school  board meeting when J. S. Metzler, secretary-treasurer, explained that contrary to earlier plans  the present kindergarten building would remain with the new  building going up between the  kindergarten and Trail Bay  buildings.  This would render unnecessary the tearing down of the kindergarten building for which the  board had made no financial arrangement.  He also said the working drawings for Elphinstone's science  rooms and Sechelt expansion are  now being prepared.  For July and August the board  will hold one meeting a month  instead of two and the meetings  will be held on the second Thursday of each month.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  JOBIE QUEEN Darlene Lawson with Senior Princess, Elaine Mckenzie on the left and Junior Princess Lan Brady on the right were  photographed right after the actual crowning ceremony Saturday  night in the Masonic Hall, Roberts.Creek!  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  GILLETTE BLADES  Super Stainless 5'5-...--r#t  Plus Blades 5's ............  ��.F^mI  Techmatic Blades 5's  Mm\JjT  POLAROID  SUN  GLASSES TQQ  Men's No. 88 Angler - rimless metal - green lenses ��_!��� _F _F  ���ft" ."^  f     v  PHILISHAVE  SPEEDFLEX  Two head - contoured to fit the hand ���  19.95  ARRID Extra Dry Anti Perspirant Deodorant 6 oz  1.09  AFTER SHAVE LOTION 4 oz. Black Belt"  2.49  6-12 Insect Repellent Spray 5 oz  1.29  CREST TOOTHPASTE Family size   1.09  SCHICK BLADES  Super Krona-Chrome 5's Double Edge   .79  AFTER SHAVE LOTION 4 oz.  Hai Karate'  1.59  SECRET AEROSOL DEODORANT 5 oz  1.15  FACELLE SOYALE Man size tissues - 3 ply  .39  E3S_I3_] DRUGS 0  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-7213 Auxiliary views Baba slides  The business of Roberts Creek  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  was dealt with as quickly arid  efficiently as possible on Monday evening in order to have *  time to view the slides shown hy  Mr. and Mrs. Mac Baba at  whose home the meeting took  place.  Mrs. Eleanor Reece's report  brought the members up to date  on the hospital volunteers situation. Mrs. C. Raines, auxiliary  president, reported on the Coordinating Council. She also explained the Golden Nurse competition in which the hospital'  has entered Miss Lorraine Williams, who was chosen by ballot.  ��� Members who attended the  workshop felt it was beneficial  and enjoyable and some discussion followed as it is the Roberts Creek auxiliary turn to host  next year's Friendship Tea. It  will be their privilege to combine it with another workshop if  desired. The subject was tabled  until the September meeting.  The Thrift Shop report reveal  ed that 52 boxes of clothing had  been packed for the Salvation  Army and more are underway.  Refreshments were served fol-  7 lowing the meeting, and included Mrs. Baba's well known chow  mein .  The slides shown by Mr. Baba  gave evidence of the many facets of climate, growth and  scenery of Japan. As a nurseryman, Mr. Baba's interest was  mostly in flowers, next to visiting relatives and boyhood  homes, and many of the slides  were of huge greenhouses filled  with exotic plants. One cactus  garden is said to hold ,75,000  plants. The intense blue of the  ocean in some spots vied with  the Caribbean and palm trees  and bougainvillia added to the  delusion.  There were pictures taken in  beautiful parks and on rugged  seashores, in roaring cities and  country shrines. All showed that  the Baba's three month winter  trip to Japan was a rewarding  experience.  WESTERN! ���]:���  FUN IN THE SUN  SPECIALS  FOR THE HOLIDAYS  SALE DAYS JUNE 17 to 21  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a*  TANYA  Turns on a Hawaiian tan!  Choosa Tanya oil, lotion <  butter, each 2 oz. size  .99  NIVEA CREME , _Q  Soothes sunburned skin. 4.1 oz   I��Xi7  FACELLE  ROYALE  Man size tissues ��� 3 ply..  ,����S-��-��MMt��MM*��lM*-��---��*--*i-*-M----��>-ft  ���*�������������������������  ,����������������������������-������-��*��*M-��t �������������-��������  RAID House & Garden Aerosol Spray 11.2 oz..  BRIQUETTES 10 lb. bag ......._  BEACH BAG Waterproof canvas with draw string.  __��� **"  BACTINE Antiseptic Spray 4V_ oz..  SPRAY ON HAIR LIGHTENED  "Lemon Go Lightly" Al oz   SEA & SKI Suntan Lotion A oz.....  BEACH MAT 30" x 72"  ���  POLAROID SUNGLASSES Men's No. 88 Angler......  Summer fun begins at  1.49  .99  .99  1.49  1.99  1.69  1.25  3.99  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-7213  S     Coast News, June 17, 1970.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Robert Nixon, Elphinstone 'G8,  graduated in Forestry Engineering. B.C.I.T. in June 12 Convocation at Queen Elizabeth Theatre.  Guests at the W. Crocker  home this month are Mrs. Mi'Ui-  cent Rayburn, of Salem, Ore.,  Mr. and Mrs.. Sam T. Raybiirn,  East Bay, Mass., and Misses  Olive Scott and Verna Walker of  Portland, Maine.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. S.  Terry from England are Mrs.  Terry's brother and family, Mr.  and Mrs. B. R. Hood, Myrna and  Ted.  ,,Mr. and Mrs. H. Froese, with  Beverly and Donald of Vancouver, are spending the week at  the Newman home.  Mrs. N. F. de Montreve, Crow  Road, has been in Vancouver  visiting her husband who is in  the hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Edson Macreal,  of Toronto, are guests of the  Emil Macreals, for the month.  Mrs. E. M. White, of North  Vancouver j has been a guest of  the Newman home on Craw Rd.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Dalgleish  have returnedifrom south of the  border to spend the summer at  their home on Crow-road.  Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Denton  who have been the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Manner have  returned to England via the  Polar route.  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Perkins,  of Walnut ��� Creek, California,  have bought property on Beach  Avenue. They are now staying  at the Galliford house.  Change made on  accident reports  On July 1, an amendment to  the Motor Vehicle act provides  that a driver must complete a  written report of a motor vehicle accident if the accident results in death or injury to any  person or if the aggregate property damage apparently exceeds $200. -"-"'-  The Motor Vehicle Act requires that if the* accident occurs in  a city or a municipality it must  be reported to the city or municipal police office within 24  hours after the accident.  If the  accident   occurs   elsewhere it must be reported to the .  RCMP office nearest to the place  where   the   accident   occurred  within 48 hours of the accident.  Ah accident where there is no  death or injury and the aggregate property damage does not  exceed $200 is not required to be  reported to the police. Prior to  this amendment, a driver was  required to report a motor vehicle accident if the property  damage apparently exceeded  $100.  Alex McKay  Longtime North Vancouver  resident Alex (Sandy) McKay,  79, died May 13 at his residence  at Gibsons.  Private funeral service was  held at Boal Memorial Chapel  on Saturday, May 16.  Mr. McKay served with the  first Argyle Sutherland Highlanders in' Malta from 1910 to  1911, also in Dinapour in India  while war broke out. He was  wounded then joined the Merchant Service and was torpedoed twice in 1917.  After the war he joined the  Hudson Bay Company and in  1923 sailed from Adrossan, Scotland, on the Bay Chimo to Vancouver. In 1928 the ship was lost  in the Arctic. Sandy also served  on the North Vancouver ferries  and worked in Wallace's shipyard.  He joined up in World War II  and served four years in the  army in the Veteran Guards.  He was a member of the Royal Canadian Legion 118 and also  a member of Gibsons branch  109. A life member of the Army  Navy and Air Force unit 45 of  North Vancouver.  He leaves his wife Jean, three  sons, Alex, Arthur and Gordon;  two daughters, Mrs. H. D. (Ida)  Musgreave; Mrs. Jean Haapala;  nine grandchildren, seven great  grandchildren and two brothers  in Scotland.  On June 3, Mr.. Colin' Dobeli of  Gibsons was awarded an honorary life membership by the Canadian Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease Association during  its 70th annual meeting, held in  Wdnnipeg.7 7  Mr. Dobell is a past president  of CTRDA and a member Of the  B.C. Tuberculosis - Christmas  Seal society since 1956. He began his interest in... TB work  through a series of information  classes for transit operators,  which included participation by  a group of doctors who reviewed the health aspects of driving.  At,that time one of the doctors  asked him if he would be interested in joining the faght.against  TB.    _'. 7���r .   '"'-.  Mr. Dobell has been very involved in traffic safety during  his business career with B.C.  Electric and B.C. Hydro. He was  president of the Vancouver Traffic and Safety council; president  B.C. Safety Council, and is the  only Canadian ever to receive  the Marcus Dow award of the  National Safety Council of the  United States.  He served as president of the  B.C. Tuberculosis Christmas Seal  Society from 1960 to 1962 and  was president of CTRDA in 1968.  - a  first!!  To accommodate its growing clientele, the  Coast News has installed the most modern  means of copying anything printed, written,  typed or drawn - XEROX - which produces  ....'���������        '-7"-   .   . ���     .       7 .    ��� y . '   ��������� ���  excellent copies in less than one minute.  Real estate or other legal papers duplicated  with ease.  '   ���'.     ''��� X    ^        ������.'"���       ���'���'.��� '7 .  The price ��� 30c per sheet  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2622 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Point of law  BICYCLE  Repairs & Parts  are still available at old location  on Aldersprings Road  Phone 886-2123  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  J 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 getting  Phone 886-9826  -:/:.tM^^:.':'���'���:.  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON HiCTRIC  Now  Serving  The  Sunshine  Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  MWBB______M-___l___-^_--_-___M______H_________________________________________,  SEASIDE MUM-IMG  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  ;���.   by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  CHAIN SAW CEMTRE  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.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBW6  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Healing  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt- ��� Mi.- 885-2116  All TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  ,*-      ���*,.jiV-��i-ii��J    *_  TASHLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C;  MICKIE'S BOUTIOUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.        Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lid.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  7SEE7..7    ��� .  NUP&ttp  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators  for sale  PhOne 886-2231  From 9 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12V_ *��n cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  *   Martin Higgs, 886-7424  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956  ��� 886-9326  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  LAND   SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.   .  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  light plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototilling, lawns mowed  hedge trimming  No job too small, seldom too big  WILLIAM S. D00LEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box  684,   Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSKY  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  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park ������ Ph. 883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  _________________f?*^",*M^^>a-M^^"^W^-^----^*��^----*-^>---��---M----BM*--------^-  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.       :  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone" 886-2171  .,v~ ��*V��w*t-;.*4!.; -v-  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving^ the  Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone  886-2887  GIBSONS STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  Norman Coates  886-2483  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELl Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Ofl  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  2-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph; 886-7131  NEVENS RADIO 4 TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280      ���  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph- 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  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  LEW 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)  Q. I was in business using  my suri-ame in the business  name. I formed a Co. and used  the same name with Ltd. tacked  on. I had a bunch of old stationery left over and entered  into a contract by a series of  letters hack and forth, my letters all being written on the  old stationery. The deal went  sour and now I personally am  being sued. Don't I get the protection of avoiding personal liability? That is what I" formed a  Co. for.  A. No. Apparently the other  contracting party thought he  wasr still dealing with you personally. But see your lawyer. It  may be possible to prove, by  other documents, that the other  party knew he was dealing with  a Co. In this oase he takes the  risk.  Q. I want to buy a certain  Co. what is necessary?.  A. You can't buy a Co. A Co.  is a person in the eyes of the  law ��� just uke a natural person, and one p���rsin can't buy,  sell, or own another person You  can either buy the company's as-  kIs. or buy shares in the Co.  Consult both your lawyer and  your accountant.  Q. I went'to a lawyer and  bought all the shares in a company. A womariNwas injured on  my company's premises. Her  lawyer found put I was the only  shareholder, and my company  and me personally are being  sued. Don't I have the protec-  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to Size  Table =Tops -   -    -r  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  CONSTRUCTION  .*WJI*L 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 & W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone  886-2402  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lid.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  A. c. RtTCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  (Copyright)  tion of escaping personal1 liability?  A. No ��� not if you are the  sole shareholder. It is difficult  to believe your lawyer advised  this method of purchasing shares  in a Co. Consult a lawyer regarding a defence to the law  suit ��� another lawyer that is.  When a person owns all the  shares in a Co. he loses the protection of avoiding personal liability. You might also ask your  new lawyer about your right to  sue your original lawyer for the  advice you say he gave you.  Q. I contracted to do some  plastering for this guy, then he  incorporated and tacked the  word Ltd. onto his name. We  started work anyhow and when  we finished *he Co. went belly  up and they never paid us, and  they got nothing but debts. Can  we sue the owner who we made  the deal with?  A. No. It sounds as if you acquiesced in the contract being,  in effect, assigned, by the person you originally contracted  with, to the Co. There may be  more to it than you have explained. See your lawyer. He  won't charge you much to advise you ��� after he has heard  all the particulars.  prices stay  June food outlook by the Elc-  onomics Branch, Canada Depart  ment of Agriculture.  Beef: As a .result of the sea-  , sonal spring-summer period an  improved demand for beef can  be expected. Prices can be expected to tend higher.  Pork: The traditional rise in  spring ami summer prices can  be expected but with supplies  increasing steadily, ^prices aire  expected to increase moderately  Eggs: Prices are expected to  remain steady at relatively low  levels. -7 " '.''������';t' :''--7'^  Poultry Meat: Broiler and  ': roaster chicken; will befIn" jrienti-v  ful supply at lower prices. Supplies of broiler turkjey and turkey hens will be plentiful, possibly with some easing of prices.  Supplies of heavy turkey toms  will be adequate at firm prices.  Apples: Supplies heavier than  usual, prices remaining about  the .same. _      .7. / ,;��� ;'_1; ".   '"'  Potatoes: Withro^y.m)oderate  supply of. storage^ stocks and  new crop appearing at end of  month prices will rise1.' '  Onions and Carrots: Small  Canadian supply and large supply new imported stocks. Prices  will remain about the same.  Tomatoes and Cucumbers: Increasing supplies will bring lower prices.  Asparagus, cauliflower, lettuce, radish, rhubarb, spinach,  green onions, leeks and shallots:  Supplies larger, prices lower.  Strawberries, green peas,  cherries: Canadian supplies increasing especially at end of  month.    -������-.  Locksmiths and  Tug boaters.  Furriers and  Freight toters  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.  ..  uioRKmen's  compensation  BOaRDcoujmB'3 1��   Coast News, June 17, 1970.  FIRE CALLS  Fire calls on Wednesday were  at 4 p.m., a small blaze outside  the Cartwright home on Gower  Point road, damage slight; 4:30  p.m., grass fire in front of the  Corlett home on S. Fletcher rd.,  damage slight; Saturday, 11  a.m. Kelly garbage truck, driven  to firehall, where fire was extinguished. Damage slight.  BASEBALL  LOST  Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons & District  PRESIDENT'S BALL  Saturday, June 27, 9 p.m. -1 a.m.  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  ���..  Tickets $6.00 per couple, available from Kinsmen  or Coast News, Ph. 886-2622  Sechelt Garden Club  SUMMER FLOWER SHOW  St. Hilda's Hall ��� Sat., June 20 ��� 2 to 8 p.m.  DOOR PRIZE       RAFFLE       PLANT SALE  Admission ��� Adults 50c, Children 25c  YOU NEED A REDUCING VALVE!  See the Fully Automatic %  it  PRESSURE REDUCING VALVE by SINGB. ��� $24-00  AT  Parker's Hardware  Cowrie St.  (1969) Ltd.  SECHELT  885-2171  Our Everyday Low Price!  Compare And Save  0IIAYOL Tablets. 50 mgm, 10's **�����"���  GRAM Tablets, 50 mgm, 25's ��*��� *210 1,90  WOODBURY'S Lotion for extra dry skin ;��* " .79  CALCIUM Sandoz 8 oz. reg. $2.50     1,99  FLUSHABYES 48s ��*��� ** 2.05  RESDAN, 6 oz. ��*��� 9l�� j ' j g  ISUPREL MISTOMEIER reg. $3.75        2 75  ENFALAC ��� Case of 24 tins 16.7 fl. oz.  per case  8.29  8 mm MOVIE Film, Kodak 50 ft. reel 3.85  THESE AND MANY MORE SPECIALS  A COMPLETE RANGE  OF FATHER'S DAY GIFTS  REXALL ANNUAL  SUNSHINE SALE  EXTENDED TO JUNE 30  PICK UP OUR 12-PAGE FLYER al any of our stores  Kruse Drug Store  LTD.  LITTLE  LEAGUE  Wed., June 10:  Sechelt Legion  21  Roberts Creek  2  Kinsmen  3  Firemen  18  Sechelt Braves  5  Merchants  16  Sun., June 14:   \  Roberts Creek  5  Merchants  14  Firemen  11  Kinsmen  7  MEN'S SOFTBALL LEAGUE  W  L     Pt.  Pen. Hotel             10  2       20  Firemen                   6  5       12  Shakers                     5  5       10  Wilson Ck.               3  5         6  Hydro                       2  9         4  June i):   .  Pen.   Hotel  4  Hydro  7  W.P., C. Salahub  L.P., F. Reynolds  H.R., A. Skytte, (Pen Hotel)  This bame was played for 4  points to make up a rained out  game. Hydro gets two ^  wins and  Pen Hotel 2 losses.  Wilson Ck.  vs.  Hydro ��� No  score available.  June 11:  Pen Hotel  24  Shakers  4  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., D. Elson  H.R., B. Legh.  June 14:  Pen Hotel  18  .  Firemen  13  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., D. Carroll  Hydro  4  iShakers  15  W.P., Don Elson.  L.P., Buss  H.R. Don Elson, Fred Hurren  Doug Hughes, (Shakers]  .  COMING GAMES  ���  Thurs., June 18  Shakers vs. Pen Hotel at Bro  thers Park.  Firemen vs. Wilson Creek at  High School.  Sun., June. 21:  Wilson Ck. vs. Hydro  at Wil-  son Creek.  Firemen vs.  Shakers  at Bro-  thers Park.  EXHIBITION GAME  BRONCO LEAGUE  Gibsons Firemen will play an  exhibition game against  a team  from Newton at Brothers Park,  10 a.m., Sun., June 21.  Paddlers coming  Twenty to 30 canoes will most  likely be beached under guard  in Gibsons harbor area when  the Burnaby Scout Jamboree  will be held at Camp Byng July  5 to 11. Gibsons council' will cooperate as far as it can to help  the Scouts.  The canoes will be in Gibsons  area beaches because of the lim-  iited sheltier for canojejjiig; at  Camp Byng. Camp officials will  check various places that can  be used by canoeists.  Burnaby Scouting personnel  have been up to Camp Byng  each weekend recently and will  continue to do so up to July 5  opening. If there are local residents wishing to assist this group  to prepare the campsite for this  big event they would be most  welcome. Go direct to Camp  Byng and report to Camp Warden Maxwell Hammersniyth or  the Burnaby Scouters in charge  of the work parties.  MOVIE NEWS  It must be fairly difficult by  now to surprise Glen Campbell.  The country's newest singing  sensation has been around and  knows the score.  Born in Delight, Arkansas,  Campbell was a musical child  prodigy. B3�� the time he was 15,  he was playing in bands and his  career has moved steadily upward since then.  He conquered the medium of  television, beginning by appearing as the Smithers Brothers  summer replacement, but so  popular that he soon had his  own regular show.  True Grit, which opens at the  Gibsons Twilight Theatre June  16 to 20, stars Campbell, John  Wayne and Kim Darby. The film  was produced in Technicolor by  Hal Wallis, directed by Henry  Hathaway and written by Marguerite Roberts.  Lost, Man's wallet with cash. If  found please phone 886-2846.  Ballet exams  results given  Examinations in the new children's syllabus of the Royal  Academy of Dancing held in  Vancouver recently resulted in  ten children from the Sunshine  Coast, pupils o�� Miss Anr.*e Gordon, passing their various grades  as follows.  Primary Honors, Ke'liy Red-  shaw, Gibsons; highly commend  ed, Monica Selbee, Gibsons.  Grade one honors: Colleen  Connor, Roberts Creek and  Christine Irving, Gibsons; highly commended, Carol Daugherty  Gibsons; commended, Andy  Beaudry, Rebecca McKinnon,  Dee Dee Holland, Gibsons; pass  plus, Gail Neflson, Gibsons.  Grade three, commended, Judy Tart, Madeira Park.  The new children's syllabus re  placing the .ballet in education  syllabus was created by Dame  Margot Fonteyn de Arias, famous ballerina of the Royal Ballet and president of the Royal  Academy of Dancing, London,  England. There is a panel of six  Canadian examiners, each taking1 one province or area annually. Miss Bernice Harper of  London, Ont., has examined  some 800 children and given numerous ch-ldiren's classes as  well as teacher courses.  Miss Gordon will be conducting a short sumimer school at  Gibsons United church hall from  July 2 to 9 when she will give  classes in the children's as well  as the major syllabus.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Evelyn Prest, 723 (312), Kris  Josephson 710, Rick Simpkim 305  Tues. Mixed: Dan Robinson  571 (214), Art Holden 595 (226),  Don MacKay 535 (228), Evelyn  Prest 723 (312, 218), Pat Prest  544 (202), Ben Prest 530, Kris  Josephson. 6497(271), Buz Graham 517, Rick Simpkin 574 (305)  Garry Boulter 537, Fred Swanson 240.      ' -7  Thurs., Men: Peter Mouzakis -  668 (243, 227), Kris Josephson  710 (257, 205, 248), Buz Graham  582 (218, 221), Tony Graydoh 523  (233), BenTPrest 510.  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO ��� TV ��� STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  Sports Day a!  Roberts Creek  Friday, June 5, Roberts Creek  school Sports Day included races  jumps, ball throws and bicycle  racing and all were eagerly participated in by students.  Mr. M. Mactavish, principal,  with the assistance of Mrs. H.  Connor and John McKinnon kept  score, Mrs. O. de los Santos organized the events and the Parents Auxiliary supplied pop, hot  dogs  and ice  cream  for lunch  A coffee table made and donated by Mr. Richard Barkin  was won by Mrs. F. Hoppe, the  ticket being drawn by three-  year-old Jay, foster son of the  J. Boylings.  First, second and third high  scores in the events were:  Intermediate boys, Harry Pierre, Fawn Agdcouty, Steven  Miles and1 David Neumann;  girls, Gail Blomgren, Norma  Miles, Margo Schache, Shannon  Cook and Debbie Blomgren.  Primary boys: Mark Christmas, Ambrose George, Phillip  Gallicos, Alvie Louie and Todd  Matthews; girls, Noreen Galileos, Debbie MacLean, Bonita  Dube.  On June 24 the Parents Auxiliary will serve free pop and  hot dogs to school children and  a year end assembly will be held  on June 25 at 12:30 in Roberts  Creek school. Top scholars and  athletes from each category will  receive   their   awards. __  REBEKAH BIRTHDAY  Seven members of Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge 82 travelled to  Powell River to attend the 40th  birthday party of Tesquoit Rebekah Lodge- They were Mr.  and Mrs. Ivan T. Smith, Mrs.  Emily Parsons, Mrs. Nellie  Whaites, Mrs. Vilda Waters,  Mrs. Carrie Surtees and Mrs.  Lola Turner.  tmm  mm&v&mt*****  JOHN WAYNE  GLEN CAMPBELL  KIM DARBY  m  HALWALUS  Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri-, Sat.  June 16 - 20, 8 p.m.  David Hemmings  Joanna Pet&u  ��S* ��8 & @  -  Dany Robin      ,   ;  >-..y' '���'?���'>"<;*. fi <X.K$ *"���>' r?i? >%������'*���%%  Sun., Mon., Tues, Wed.  June 21 - 24 8 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  THIN WALLED FREEZERS with HIGH DENSITY  INSULATION  16 cu. ft. SPECIAL       $209.88  7,23 and 27 cu. ft. also available  at Special Savings  5 YEAR FOOD SPOILAGE WARRANTY  Parker's Hardware  Cowrie St.  (1969) Ltd.  SECHELT  885-2171  OPEN HOUSE  WESTWOOD   HOME  Seaview Estates Gibsons B.G  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY LTD.  886-7244 or 685-3133  Jack Warn ��� 886-2681 res.  Peter Aelbers ��� 886-2991 res.


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