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Sunshine Coast News Jun 30, 1971

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Array Published at Gibsonsv B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 26, June 30, 1971.  10c per copy  Where to Stay  COZY COURT MOTa  Ph: 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  PEMipiA HOTEL  About 4 miles from Langdale  on  Sunshine  Coast  Highway  Phone 886-2472  *6  WHISPERING PINB  DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  CEDARS INN  MOTEL... RESTAURANT  Full Dining Facilities 7  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815 ^  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Dine & Dance every Sat.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  COAST INN  Full Dining Facilities  and Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9973  CtilCK �� SHAK  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2821 ;  Food Supplies  E&MGROCRY  & CONFECTIONERY  Open 7 days a week  9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Sechelt, 885-9414  Get your Groceries at  GIBSONS CO-OP  .     886-2522  We Deliver to Boats  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show starts 8 p.m.  50 attend Regional  ratepay er meeting  Delays worry hospital  Slow construction work on the  addition to St. Mary's Hospital  is creating upset conditions, Director Frank West reported to  the Regional Hospital District  board meeting Thursday of last  week. Not only are conditions  upset but costs which were not  included in the budget have been  added."      ."���' ' ':x'- '.��� ' \-x.-  In������ mid-May it was : expected  the expansion would be ready  for occupancy by mud-July. Now  the date has been moved to the  end of^July with- reservations.  Mr. West said he understood  the delay was caused through  the difficulty of obtaining the re  quired construction personnel, j  This was creating considerable:���  disruption of the operations for  the hospital staff; In one instance he said small jacks were*  used which would have required!  days of disturbing noise. When  a protest was .'.made .'.^proper���  equipment was brought in- and  the job was done in a matter of;  ���hours.       ���' .' ���'-..; 7'���'''  \ Added to costs is the salary of  the clerk of works1 who expected  to be finished by the end of April. Now he wall have to be on  the job until the end of July,  adding three months salary not  budgetted. '  Pro rata plan sought  A pro-rata basis for financing  retarded children in school was  advocated- by the district school  board at .its, meeting Thursday  Jv1riigM^l4asj_wiB^t:'-^ ,*-~~\ y \, -:x  The present "gbveriiiment Vlan  will not consider financing anything under a class of ten. The;  board thinks it would be of better use if the system was changed to a pro rata -cost basis for  anything under ten.  The result of board discussion  was to form a resolution for the  school trustees provincial convention asking that the provincial government system ,be  changed to a prt) .rata basis.  The board decided to ask the  B.C. School Trustees Association to press for early imple-;  mentation oif the recommendations of the Select Standing  Committee of the legislature, on  social welfare and education, involving teacher tenure. This report created considerable interest when it was issued at the  close of the legislative session;  As a result of the setting up of  a dental program^ in tbe health  region for-,, schools,   the  board)  ;;$e^-$|tli^t;^^  '.' thfe'vja&fi^^  ���feredl-: A furtherv''"re_oluti-bn-..'forr'  the Trustee 7convenitioriw_-l ask  that the provincial government  be requested to include dental  assistants or hygieriists as part  of the public health service to  schools. 7    _, 7  Miss Lise Traversy was approved in her probationary appointment as conifadential secretary; replacing Mrs. Dorothy  MacLean, resigned.   .  Supt. R. R. Hanna recom-.  mended the board write Principal W. L. Reid1 congratulating.  him on his efforts for the Sechelt School opening ceremony,  also for the behavior and performance of the choir and Indian  band. Mr. Allan Crane, di'strict  librarian, was also congratulated  oh  his  report  Merchant starts petition  Tides  All times Daylight Saving Time.  June  30  Jiily  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  LT  : 7.3  8.2  6.3  9.8  5.4  11.0  4.6  11.8  38  12.2  3.0  12.4  2.3  12.4  HT    T  0650  1700  0735  1800  0810  1910  0850  2035  0930  2045  1015  2245  1055  2330  10.1  14.4  1215  2400  10.7   1405  1.6   1140.  COURTESY  13.9  11.6  13.7  12.6  13.5  13.4  13.5  13.9  13.6  14.3  13.8  14.5  OF  0020  1535  0055  1655  0125  1745  0205  1830  0250  1910  0345  1940  MARINE MBTS WEAR  1585 MARINE DRIVE  GD3SONS - 886-2116  NEW MAP READY  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map'is now  available at the Coast News at  63 cents per copy.  A petition opposing the opening of a government subsidized  food store in Roberts Creek has  been circulated! by the owner of  a store not receiving a federal  grant.  The lettery was placed before  the. Regional District board  meeting last week and has also  been sent to Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister without portfolio,  also to Harry Almond, Area D  representative on the Regional  board. Mere is the fetter:  Sir: It is my understanding  that an onganizatibn under the  name of Legal Front Commune,  intent, with the blessing of the  federal government, to the tune  of a $3,000 grant; intend to open  a complex of stores in the old  buildling previ*ously owned by  Mr. aaid or Mrs. Oram at the  junction -of Lower Roberts Creek  and Hall roa-ds.  The budlidlinig and area is - ex-  .pected to accommodate a grocery store, meat 'market, cafe,  garaige, laundromat,  and other  varied possible sidelines.  As a resident and merchant  of: this area-, operating a general  store selling groceries, meats  atnd! general' merchandise for a  number of years without the aid  of the federal government, (in  fact the aid has been going the  other way) I must object to all  or part Of this complex on the  basis that it would be dtetrimen-  tal' to the area as a whole*, it  will jeopardize the businesses  already established, similar to  past ventures that saw one general store close (down, and a  more recent meat market venture, operated by an experienced butcher, olose down after a  very short time in fousfiness*, and  the fact that the location of this  commune is not in the best interest of the local property owners. v  To further support this last  statement, a petition to be sfiign-  ed by local property owners, will  be in the store alt Roberts Creek  for their signature, and with  their support it is -intended to  forward this to you at your next  meeting in July.  .-. ���J. SETOHFIELD  Seaview Market.  Board ChaKranan J. H. Tyner  said he could understand the  problem but the federal government _s the proper authority to  approach. There was nothing the  board could do.  - GIBSONS KINSMEN-and Kinettes in stalled oMteers for 1971-  72 at a ceremony Saturday night  at Coast Inn. Above, left to right  are out-going presidents Ernie  Schwindt and Donna Forsyth,  Lower Mainland Zone Deputy  Governor Bud' Lovegren, who installed the officers, new Kinette  President Marie Cruice and new  Kinsmen President Ron Leachman.  Answers letter  Commenting on an allegation  in a recent letter appeairing in  the Vancouver Sun claiming that  the Regional District board gave  approval for the Riv-Tow gravel  project, Chairman J. H. Tyner  explained that the Regional District board was told by government officials that it had no jurisdiction in the matter. It was  explained that as the land : hv  volyed had been designated binder the Mining Act, that the  ;_* bparcl could hot; izpne it and that  r7ihe^department 7alohe "'"was the ���  one tomak-eT final dispensation  of the land.  250 visit Keats  Some 250 persons, travelled  from Vancouver to Keats Island  Baptist Camp aboard the Mali-  bu Princess for rededication of  camp facilities- ^Saturday evening  The party reached1 camp at  about 8:15 and left at 10 o'clock.  The new chapel was rededicated  in a church ceremony.     .  Considerable work. has been  done on the camp, for this year's  operation. The visitors from  Vancouver were impressed not  only with the camp but also with  its location in the luslft scenery,  of the Sunshine Coast. Representatives from Gibsons and Sechelt Baptist church attended  the service.  ASSESSMENTS VARY  Increased assessment valuations in some areas of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  have resulted in lower street  lighting miill rates for Langdale  and Granthams and a similar reduction should be available for  the Wilson Creek-Selma Park  region next year, secretary  Charles Gooding reports.  The mill rates for the various  functions under which the board  operates in rural areas show  that for 1967 it was 1.294 mills;  for 1970, 1.107 mills and 1971,  1.531 mills.  TWO INJURED  Thomas C. C. Hercus, 22, of  Soames Point, injured seriously in an accident Sunday was  flown to hospital in. Vancouver.  Mike Skellett of Pratt Road was  admitted to St. Mary's Hospital.  The accident occurred on the  highway on the Gibsons side  nc-rr Solndk's Service station.  PoVice reported a sideswipe of  r-^.vs occurred resulting in the  Tttous shorts car crashing head  o:.i- into another car. The accident occurred, at about 9 a.m.  Sunday.  Fifty persons'attended the in-  _,7_tial pxiblic meeting of the Sun-  shine Coast Regional Di'strict  Ratepayers association Wednesday evening of last week and  after 90 minutes of discussion  endedi with Mrs. L. Lepage,  Pratt Road, a member of the  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association, being named  chairman of the membership  comimi'ttee.  Throughout the meeting efforts were made to define the  scope of the organization. It appeared from remarks of the  chairman that while he wanted  other ratepayer organizations to  become members, the new association would also seek members from the entire Sunshine  Coast region.  It was argued a good many  people did not want to belong  to two organizations and preferred thei'r local organization.  The chairman, William Bryson of Wilson Creek, said that  12 organizations had been approached with the hope of active participation. Representatives from eight attended. They  were from Granthams, Selma  Park, West Gibsons Heights, Sechelt, Gibsons! Heights1, Tuwan-  ek, Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce.  Matters mentioned by directors and the audience were the  lack of a Regional District board  financial statement, what was  termed the water fiasco, the top  heavy empire- of the Regional  Board, zoning and the feeling  they were being trampled on by  the board. ���   .���  7777   ������  Generality speaking the meet-  inig tohe^and^trejt^  can beY_a-m*hi^: up in the remarks of the chairman at the  openi'ng of the meeting. He said:  The present provincial government, in its wisdom, saw fit to  foist its- principles of regional  government upon the public. The  people/having no previous experience with this form of government, could not appreciate  its future ramifications. However, ratepayers have since become painfully aware of what a  regional board means!  Fiascos, like the purchase of  .the water system, damage to  spawning grounds- in laying water lines, toying' of expensive  cast iron pipe where more economical materials were available, the Selma Park gravel operation, and more, caused private citizens considerable concern as to the course and direction of the imposed local government. Distressed with cost  over value received they made  their wishes known to* their elected directors on the Regional  board and even to the board-as  a whole, with no satisfactory results.  Retired and semi-retired people, those of limited' or fixed incomes, people who relocated to  get away from the high cost of  living elsewhere, did not and  could not foresee that they had  jumped from the frying pan into the fire.  Obviously, what was needed  was an organization to protect  the interests of the ratepayer  against bureaucracy, quasi'-tyr-  rany and private empire build-  - er5'- . ...."'',  Because of the large area covered by this local government,  it became very apparent that the  existing community associations,  ratepayer groups, etc., were too  far flung and scattered throughout. These organizations, in turn  needed representation that would  make them big enough, powerful  enough, to make the wishes Of  the people known to the local  board and provincial government in a way that would command attention and respect.  Gravel operation negotiations  were entered into by the Regional board, notwithstanding objections to our elected'representatives, and, indeed, to the board  proper. All fell on deaf ears. But  objections could not be stilled  and forced public reaction, dictating without equivocation, the  ratepayers mandate and indicating by this same reaction a vote  of non-confidence in our local  Regional board.  Had our elected' representatives been more responsible; to  their constituents, sought -direction on controversial issues and  kept in touch- with reality, this;  Regional Associaton, and others  like it, would be redundant.  The purpose of this meeting  is to solicit the support of ratepayers, ratepayer groups, community associations and boards  of trade on the Sunshine Coast.  We need your, financial sup-  port* active participation,-and  what we need most is a director from each body elected to  this executive. We believe these  directors will bring logical conclusions pertaining to their problems within their own areais before this association, in turn it  will co-ordinate an authoritative  presentation to any branch of  government.  Property owners are not a bottomless barrel of finance and  while it is recognized that any  area must expand and: ��row,  with attending costs, common  sense must prevail. Governments are the machinery set up  by people and the people pay  for it. The people, you and I, are  the masters, the government is  the servant. As ratepayers we  cannot, will not, become subservient to any form of government.  The aim and 'goal is simple,  mutual defence and support. We  ask your co-operation and support.  WINS $1,000  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Dept. Giant Bingo June 26 drew  a full house. Winner of the $1,000  was Miss Barbara Dew of Roberts Creek, who played three  cards. The proceeds will go to  furnishing the new fire hall.  Dump expenses increase  Expenses connected with Seohelt and G'-'Ibsons garbage  dumps are causing concern to  the Regional District board. The  secretary, Charles Gooding, reported at the /last meeting that  more than $5,000 has already  been spent on maintenance this  year and the period of heavier  expense during the fire ban season has just started.  Most maintenance costs have  been as the result of the operation of those two dumps. Problems still arising for the district  garbage contractor are due to  dumping on roadways and access to the actual dump area.  The budgetted figure for gar  bage also includes the clearing  and construction of the Garden  Bay dump.  The secretary also reported  that a revised garbage collection contract is being prepared  and will be ready for signatures  within the next couple of weeks.  CAMPBELL TO SPEAK  Dick Derby, chairman of West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers association announces that Hon.  Dan Campbelli, minister of municipal affairs, has promised to  speak at a public meeting in  Gibsons, Sept. 1. Thiis -meeting  will be held in Gibsons Legion  Hall.  CCCE Salmon barbeque Gibsons Wharf 4 p.m. July! 2      Coast News, June 30, 1971.  Why? Youth wants to know  meaningful while about them is  reflected: mistrust and condemn  nation and ignorance.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Ratepayers unhappy  . Last week's exploratory meeting of the newly formed1 Sunshine  Coast Regional District Ratepayers Assoc-ation, with William  Bryson as chairman, revealed there are some people not in agreement with operations of the Regional District Board.  There were 50 persons present and aanong them were representatives from seven or eight organizations1. The directors of the  new association-invited 12 organizations. The representatives were  from three organizations in the Gibsons area, four in Sechelt area  and one from Halfmoon Bay area.  There are about 7735 names on the Regional District voters  list of which about 40 percent are resident adult electors with the  power to vote. It is- a rare vote that includes ad! of them. How  many voters the ratepayer organizations represent is a matter of  conjecture.  The Chairman, apparently well versed in the nature of the general complaint against the Regional board (on Paige one of this  issue),'-opened the way for, discus'Sion which amounted: to generalizations. The iheeting was in no mood yet to be specific in its  charges of the board's mishandling. It appeared to want some sort  of organization available so it could air grievances. What will be  the next move will depend on an executive meeting to be called  by the chairman.  The Coast News has advocated formation of ratepayer organisations not only in Gibsons but elsewhere. The trouble in Gibsons  is that those approached realized the need for such an organization  but ��� they do not want to became involved. Perhaps the pressure  right now is not disturbing enough but a prediction will be offered  that when one is organized in Gibsons there will be questions asked  as to why it was not formed sooner;.  But to get back to the Sunshine Coast Regional District Ratepayers organization it appears to be between the devil and the  deep bluesea as regards membership. On the one hand it wanted  other similar organizations to have representatives1 in its organiza-  ton and also wanted to be able to draw members at large, regardless of whether they belong to a local ratepayer organization.  This appears to be a cumbersome way to get the job done. As  some speakers pointed out they saw no reason why they should  belong to two organizations doing the same job. This angle will  have to be threshed out by the executive. The Coast News hold's a  membership card but.it will7noteffect its Reporting of events con-;  nected with this new organization. The editor sympathizes with  both sides, realizing the magnitude of the board's job and the disruption it is bound to create in this land of Shangri-Las.  Mobile home trend  A majority of Canadians will support mobile home communities as an answer to the country's housing problems. This was  di'solosed in a recent survey by Canadian Mobile Home and Travel  Trailer Association, conducted across Canada.  The survey showed that 57% of the public view the mobile  home as an answer to the housing problem. Atmiong owners of mobile lhoimes, the percentage irises to 86%.  In addition, the survey showed a rising demand for recreational vehicles such as travel trailers and truck ibaimipers.  It is obvious from the survey that the public is ready to make  greater use of mobile homes if community acceptance and financing is more readily available.  5-10-20 years ago  KEN DALGLEISH  The following, sent also to the  Vancouver Sun and Prime Min-;  isfcer Trudeau in Ottawa, was  prepared by Ken "Dalgleish at  the request of the Coast News,  editor. He was given the chance  to prepare his point of view concerning the federal government  S-uim'mer- Youth Programs.  On June 21, one of the first of  the visits- was conducted by  authorities inspecting?recipients  of the Youth Opportunities  Grants. The inspecting party included undercover detectives  from the Vancouver narcotics  division, immigration- authorities and local RCMP. The eight ���.  officers (and one police dog) "*  weren't as interested in seeing  the work done on *he various  projects 'along the coast as they  seemed intent on discovering  marijuana or some form of in-  criiminating evidence for which  an arrest might be made. The  force arrived in three unmarked  cars and "a large hew van and  began a systematic search for 7  drugs', asking for idehtificatiori  and questioning everyone present.  During the course of the day  they swooped in on all but a few  of the addresses- listed as grant  recipients. ..and in every case  ignored evaluation of the projects in favor of searching  through bedrooms and' living  quarters. According to Corporal r  Biggeman (RCMP) there were  no drugs found and no arrests  made among recipients of the  federal grants, even though the'  mo-name writ allowing for search  is issued only in cases' of reasonable suspicion of a crime taking  place. Was there suspicion of  crime, or is receivd-nig a grant  criminal?  There is understandable political gain for the opposition in  showing that federal funds might  be squandered through the Opportunities for Youth program,  but to systematically harass  grant recipients in order to find  grounds for indictment is most  unjust and strikes frighteningly  close to use of the police for  political purposes.  The story of Americans growing pot by the acres using federal, grant money is most, sjyecp^  teciilar (its t^uthivis art-other hiat^  ter) but we shouldn't be blind  to the possibilities that there 'just  might be some worthwhile projects taking place among young  people on the coast, The attempt  of the authorities to find condemning evidence, is only a re-  - flection of what seems to be;tak-"  ing place among many in the  community who have no understanding of the projects yet are  quick to condemn the wasting of  ���federal funds.  - Rather than approach the issue negatively, perhaps we  should look to positive outcomes  from the program-. There seems  to 'be an increasing, tendency on  the part of local government to  show-youth as a criminal ab-  cess infecting society. Federal  money for hostels is- turned  down, drivers are warned hot to  pick up hitch-hikers and homeowners are told to expect trouble and bolt their doors. Nothing can be gained from such  negativism. Why are the police  sent in swell force rather than  some form of encouragement  coming from locat authorities?  Regardless of political orientation it is easy to, see that vast  numbers Of young people are  -looking for unique solutions to  problems that grow increasingly  urgent. We can look for the  worst and attempt to prove these  young people misfits ..(relate to  them through the police) or we  'can encourage them when they  try to create possibilities for a  human condition a ilittle less  fearful, and perhaps more spiritually aware of what a blessed-  event life can be. There are  bound to be failures but there  is so much to gain by allowing  young people to relate their particular projects to the community.      "' '-  ��� Many of the .grants are projects that -'.have- great potential  for becoming models for youth  who are caught in unemployment, welfare,.and the violence  and drug abuse of urban cen-.  tres. One local project has, in  one year, become one of the  most efficient farm systems on  the coast. The ideas these people have employed .to increase  production and reduce/waste and  expenditure become 7 a model  by which everyone in.the community has benefitted. These  people should be visited by interested agricultural experts, not  the police.  |'��...So'the projects are,continuing,,  f; ilven as they were lbhigfbefor^  "'any' mention of ^federal grants,  and if we can become responsive, perhaps there is sometbing  to learn from the creations that  will   be   forthcoming.   But   like  jects will lie in what the behold-  beauty, the results of the pro-  er is capable of seeing. I feel  we- should* look for positive results for the- majority of these  people are trying desperately to  create   something   useful    and  (Gibsons detachment of the  RCMP state that the visit of officials from Vancouver was routine and had nothing to do with  the Opportuniti'es for Youth  -grants. Such checks have been  made before.)    ������ -   .  Another point of view  FIVE YEARS AGO  Lome Wolverton, Frank West,  Cliff Gilker, Eric Prittie, Norman Watson and John Dunlop  were named initial directors of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District board.  ��� The school board decided to  close Irvines Landing school at  the end of the school year.  The Coast News editorially advocated the formation of a  Community club for Gibsons  area.  Sechelt Fire Protection district, newly formed, announces  a meeting for the election of  five directors.  10 YEARS AGO  Some Gibsons and Sechelt  merchants start opening Friday  nights until nine p.m.  Sechelt Inn advertised a dinner for $-1.77. with children under 14 paying 99 cents.  Ken's Foodland advertised sir-  ���loin steak at 79 cents a pound  wi!th round steak at 69 cents per  pound.  Rev. David Donaldson of Gibsons United Church announces  his retirement from the ministry after 30 years service.  A Civil Defence Emergency  Measures Organization for this-  area has been set up with Wes  Hodgson as district officer.  15 YEARS AGO  Rev. David Donaldson is the  new minister for Gibsons Memorial United Church taking his  first service in early July.  Pender Harbour area is now  operating on a dial phone system the same as the rest of the  Sunshine Coast.  B.C. Electric is seeking to  purchase land in the Reserve  area at Sechelt for a power substation.  Sechelt Motor Transport announces its first additional trans-  portaton between Vancouver and  Powell River.  20 YEARS AGO  School challdren are helping  Kinsmen club members in clearing their recently acquired park  in the bay area.  John Bunyan was elected president of Gibsons Board of Trade  with Jack Marshall vice-president and James Drummond secretary.  Knowles Hardware store demonstrated the first TV brought  into this area. Reception was.  poor except at high levels.  Ben Lang was elected chairman of the PTA at the annual  meeting - in Sechelt Superior  school.  Editor: In common with many  people I was shocked at reading  the barebone descriptions of the  many projects and the accompanying grants under the Federal Aid to Youth programs.  Being ah active member of the  Liberal party I am perhaps  more sensitive to the actions of  the present government than  some and so took it on myself  to investigate some of the recipients of this largesse.  : While I am not delirious (with,  the program I admit that it has  more merit than I at first suspected-. Examination of the  grants across- the country clearly show that the predominance  of 'hippie-commune' type of project is a local phenomenon and  is due to the predominance of  persons in this area. wi'shing to  do that sort of thing. This whole  concept of youth aid is- something that has come about by the  changing times and the social  revolution that is sweeping .the  world, not just Canada.  Canada is in the position of  -having-more'of a problem than  any other modern nation by virtue Oif- having the fastest expanding labor force of all western .countries. They are emerging from the chrysalis of the  education system after having  been sold the idea that a university degree was* the answer  to all the world's problems. They  are awakening to find that they  would have been im-neasurably  better off to have taken a course  in plumbing or plastering and  joined a union. Same of these  young people are some annoyed  to have spent so much time getting the wrong quali-aoations. I  can claim to be one of the idiots  that helped to sell this education  (���university) as a panacea. My  only excuse is that I had been  told the same thing.  In my checks of the commune  situation T have became aware  that many older and retired people are quietly taking an interest in the. young who4 are trying  to get back to the land. No doubt  some oif them can remember  how they struggled with a raw  homestead in the oM days and  are; wiling to help the young  ones with their advice and sympathy.  I find that when I stop using  the term commune and use the  word homestead the grants do  seem to have more relevancy.  In closing I will go out on a  limb and support the Aid to  Youth program with- the provision that the department sort  put the undeserving and drastically tighten up the irivesitigaitibn  of the applicants and the people  who pass on the applicants.  It has occurred to me that the  cost of the worst of the grants is  still cheaper than riot police and  the arcci-lary items that go with  them.  ���NORMAN WATSON.  A fecelif ting  The grand old lady of Roberts  Creek is s|bput to enjoy a facelifting job.'Such was the decision  agreed upon at the Roberts  Creek 'Community Association  meeting ���  Before recessing for the summer a building committee was  set up to start renovatirig proceedings on the -Con_niunity Hall.  These wiM include a new roof,  wall panelling, flooring and wir;  ing. Reimodeliing of the kitchen;  the centennial project, will commence in the next two or three  weeks.  The association has also  agreed to provide a boat for the  swimming instructress this summer so that she may see more  clearly the strokes.of her young  pupils.  Meetings will resume in the  fall. ' ���������':.'���������  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL  SAT., JULY 3 - 9 -1 am.  MUSIC BY PENN KINGS  REFRESHMENTS  Tickets available from Mrs. Carol Kurucz, 886-2666  Gibsons Barber Shop; Howe Sound 5 & 10 '  Church Services  �������� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  9 a.m., 4th and 5th Sunday   ,��  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Commuriion  2nd, and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  7 St. Aidan's, Roberts Creeks  9:30 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Ctommiinion  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd &.5th Sunday  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  ^UNITED  Gibsons United Clrarc!-  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 P.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Rev. D. Kenny.  11 a.m. Mass; -5ui-d_-y_7  followed by coffee break  Visitors. Welcome  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School -9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.6.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  886-3660  Sunday School, 10- a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.n_.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tues4ay      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service _.-ju<i#-_n.iiiwi��f onn_~ it w  ***��mmmmmmm��^  Perhaps  ��  occasionally,  you drink and drive  Do you know  Let's be optimistic and assume  you don't have an accident Or hit  any parked cars. Or speed. Let's assume you stay at the party longer  than you planned and had three or  fourdrinks���enoughtodrinkto make  you legally.impaired. All in good  fellowship. All without malice. Arid  for some reason, you are stopped.  Here's what to expect:  IBre^halyser^^:  tremely adept at spotting impaired  drivers. There are dozens of telltale  elues. If you are suspected, you will  be asked to submit to a breathalyser  test. This is mandatory and refusal  can result in serious charges. If you  have consumed enough to igive you  a .08 reading, you can be charged  with impaired driving.  2 1-lil Very likely, you will be  V"11 jailed overnight. For the  average citizen, this is a terrifying  experience. Impaired driving comes  under the Criminal Code* and that  is just how you will be treated. You  will be fingerprinted, asked for alias',  relieved of your belt, tie, shoelaces,  and personal possessions, allowed  one phone call, and be placed in a  pell. In the morning; your breakfast  will be slid under the bars of the cell  door. You will find the night harrowing and have plenty of time to reflect.  In the meantime, your wife and  children will be worried, distressed  and slightly mortified.  3FJnpo The arresting off leer's  ��� IHCO report,corroborated  by your breathalyser reading, will  normally result In a conviction. The  number of convictions is increasing  every year.Over 12,000 are expected in British Columbia alone during 1971. If the Judge lets you off  with a $250 fine for the first offence, you canxonsider yourself  lucky. For having accumulated ten  penalty points, the Superintendent  of Motor Vehicles will assess you  a charge of $25.00 which will be  used to pay for public information  messages like the one you are now  reading. Add to this the $50 to several hundred dollars you'll spend oh a  lawyer and you've dropped, quite a  bundle.  someone while impaired, your  liability coverage was void anyhow.  Your insurance company will pay  the claim, but they may demand repayment from you.  4  Suspension *;._ jys-  had so much as a parking ticket in  thirtyyearsof driving,you cart expect  to haveyour right to drive reviewed by the Superintendent of Motor-  Vehicles.On his judgement arid your  driving record,your suspension may  be one month, three months, six  months, or even indefinitely.  Publicity  5 Insurance  The costs don't  stop at fines  and lawyers. When your insurance  company hears all about it, your  insurance premium Will be sur-  charged.That means your insurance  rates will soar until you can prove  yourself a good risk again. That  could take years if you have no more  problems. And here's another point  to ponder. Had you injured or killed  Criminal courts  swarm with court  reporters. In some smaller communities, your conviction will make  front page news. They will list the  details of your arrest, trial, conviction, breathalyser reading, fine and  suspension. They will print all this,  along with your name and address,  for all your friends and business associates to read. It is the coup de  graceyoucan expectaboutone week  after the trial.  These are the hard cold facts of  how a jovial evening can turn into a  nightmare.The police have seen too  many dead children to have much  patience.The courts have heard too  many tragedies to give you much  mercy. And that's the way it is.  Think about it next time you decide to save a fewdollars on a cab.  Government of British Columbia  Motor-Vehicle Branch  Hon. Leslie Ft. Peterson, O.C.,  Attorney-General 4      Coast News, June 30,.1971.     jffl)RK   WANTED   (COHflD MISC,  FOR SAU (tifflftD  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum' 75c  Subsequent Insertions Yz price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  CUSTOM DESIGN  & DRAFTING SERVICES  Homes, garages, additions,  etc. planned & drafted to  code specifications.  Personal service.  Call 886-7389  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827   July 2 ��� Roberts Creek Legion  219, Dance with Western Trou-  badors 8:30 to ? Adanission $1.50  per person.  Ju|ly 17: Royal Canadian LegiOri  109 Annual picnic, Seaside Park  Port Mellon, 10 a.m. Bring your  own liunch.      Sunshine Coast Youth' Centre is  planning -recreation and community activities this summer.  Any person interested call 886-  9893.  CARD OF THANKS  A sincere thanks to Doctors  Swan and Burtnick, nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  their good care while I was a  ���patient there.  ���Lena Kaw_uik.   NOTICE  I shall not stand responsible for  any debts other than those incurred by myself only,  as   of  June 29, 1971.  (signed) F. E. Verhulst.  FOUND  Set of keys -held by leather tab  bearing name Bo well McLean.  Phone 886-2434.       HELP WANTED  Young people wishing part time  employment this summer, phone  886-9893, Sunshine Coast Youth  Centre.  Help required for-large'kitdhen.  Full time, July and August, possibility of part time later. Call  886-2025 for an interview.   Full time employment is available for an experienced operator  of an Allis Chalmers HD4 tractor, to log arid clear land in the  Roberts Creek area. Work commences immediately. Hours 4:00  p.m. until dark. Apply in writing to Mr. 6. Klasen, 2646 W.  42nd, Vancouver.  Housekeeper with some practical nursing experience, to live in.  Salary and time off are negotiable. Reply in own hahdwrit-  ingjto Box 2031, Coast News.  WORK WAKTH)  Young 'people available and willing to help you. If you have any  job or need assistance please  ���call 886-9893, Sunshine Coast  Youth Centre:   Student wants summer job. Will  do waitress work or light house-  deaining. Baby; sit any time for  any length of time. 886-2512.  Experienced man will do house  building, remodelling, carports,  repairs, painting, -floor sanding,  landscaping, saw sharpening at  reasonable rates. Work guaranteed. John Harrison. Ph. 886-9959  2 girls need jobs, any kind. Con-  taict Brian at Brian's Tasty Take  Out on Sechelt Hwy to tell Ro-  sie and Gypsy.   J & P MASONS  Exiperienced bricklayers and  stone masons. Phone 886-2231.  ^____��� i _______���______________________________^_i^  Experienced bartender available  for social functions (local), parties, weddings, dances, etc. Ph.  886-7419 after 5 p.m.   Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  ���^-a--^-*^-^^-***  JOHN HARPER  Designer, Cabinetmaker  Carpenter  REASONABLE PRICES  886-7065  Handyman wil paint your home,  or do general nuisance jobs, or  what have you. Call Frank at  886-7054.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Do you require bookkeeping.  statements, balance sheets, and  oersonaJ income tax? Phone  886-9331.  Custom kitchens, general finish  carpentry, work performed on  the job with your materials. Ph.  886-9593.  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and1 guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechettr^  Chinehillas, breeding stock and  young.  Reasonable price.  Also;,  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Sur-r  tees, Hapmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9303  FARM FRESH EGGS   %  PURE   ���' - ���  UNPASTURIZED HONEY .''���''���*'  Always Available  FRUITS & VEGETABLES  At Reasonable Prices  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  ELECTROLUX  SALES & SERVICE  BOB WALTHAM  885-9878  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.    MISC. FOR SALE  QUALITY FEEDS  Washington Alfalfa 100 lb. 2.95  Rabbit PeMets 2.50  Lay Masih 2.40  Barley, 80 lb. 3.00  Chick grower 2.70  Purina Agents,  Sunshine Coast.  Cat Chow 10 lb., 3.00  Dog meal & Chow 50 Hb.     7.35  Pratt Rd., R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 8867527  15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5.  Platform scales, carpet sweeper, bumper jack. Ten pin bowl-  ing ball. Phone 885-2116.   Admiral TV-stereo combination,  $100; studio couch $50. Continental bed $15. Phone 885-9469.  Singer zig-zag portable, $50. Ph.  886-7420.  Gurney wood and coal stove.  Phone Sat. only 886-7154.  '63 Dodge in good shape all  round,- $300. '-67 Sears motor  scooter $100. Phone 886-7719.  Ohesteri'eld with i_loral Scotch-  gard cover. Pihone 885-2087.  Dumont   single   record   player.  Best offer. Pihone 886-7198 even- "  ings.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  REPRESENTING  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  Convenient   Location  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,   886-2421  GOOD SUPPLY  Peat Moss, Blue Whale  Fertilizers,   Lime,   Seeds  Shrubs, Evergreens  2 yr. old fruit trees  Garden Tools  For Rent:  Lawn Roller  Fertilizer Spreader  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Automotive undercoating and  steam cleaning (portable) Phone  886-2784.       .  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett, 886-7293  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head oif Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-2443.  Truck canopy, 15 (ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5. A-l shape, ready to  (go. Platform scales, carpet  sweeper, caanp cot, bumper jack  Ten pin bowling ball, 6 inch  jointer-planer. Phone 885-2116.  10 SPEED H.Q.  Dick Mallett's Cycle Sales and  Service offers you parts for all  bikes. Also Suzuki and Honda  parts. All bike repairs. Reasonable.  At the Rental Shop, Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2848  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  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt  WANTED  Wood stove. H. G. Ladner, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  LIVESTOCK  Pinto gelding. Good trail horse  with ail round good manners.  Western saddle. Phone 886-2619  after 6 p.m.  ��� i -i ���iiiii.iw  i_���-^���_���^���_^��������_������_-������_q���.  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food ��� $3.25  Wheat ������ $2.10  Cr. Oats .  $2.10.  16% Pig Grower ������ $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North   Road,   Gibsons,   886-7123  PETS  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Phone 886-  2601.   Poodle 'clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  15 ft. Oasis trailer, isileeps 5.  885-2116. 7  1956 Chevy pickup, $250. Home  made camper, new tires', new  brakes, transmission, good engine. Call 885-9891.           '67 Triumph Spitfire, signal yellow, w. roll bar, radio, heater,  tonneau. Economical. Phone 886-  7065.  .   .  Truck canopy, 15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5, A-l shape. Ready to  go. 885-2116.  '65 Plymouth 6, auto. Phone 886-  2001.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  BOATS FOR SALE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-99014 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Wanted to buy ��� Business catering to tourists ��� marina, motel, trailer camp, etc., or water-frontage for development.  Please reply to Box 2034, Coast  News.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: ComfortaMe  ���'two b_r. home, centrally located.  House has ihsul. stucco finish.  Large L.R., kitchen and dining  area. 3 pee. B.R., Good garden.  Located on a level lot with excellent view. 0__rere__ for IMMEDIATE Safe at $10,500 F.P.  Gibsons Rural: Modern 2 b.r.  house and well built, roomy  jguest cottage, located on 2%  acres of level land. New oil-furnace., Elect. H.W., fireplace, car  port, large garden area, fruit-  trees. A very well kept comfortable home, with plenty of  room for expansion. F.P. $18,500  Some terms possible.  Granthams Heights: Well main  taihed, well constructed TWO  B.R. house with ONE B.R. self-  contained revenue suite renting  for $65 Mo. Carport, driveway,  large cement patio. Splendid unobstructed view- Convenient to  bus stop, store and F.O. An  ideal retirement home with revenue if desiredL F.P. $18,900  with $7,000 down.. Bad at 8%.  Owner wishes immediate sale.  Gibsons: New home on a lovely semi-waterlfront lot with beautiful* view across to Salmon Rook  Selma Park: A lovely 4 bed.  home on a large semi-waterfront  corner lot. Workshop and garage at rear. This is truly a home  you would be .proud of. Asiking  price just, $45,000.  Halfmoon Bay: Here is a truly  nice 2,400 sq. ftl home on three  acres of choice watertfront property with 3 rental cottages.  This could be a nice marina development. Float already in;  $65,000.  Roberts Creek: To rent for  July, Summer 2 bed. cottage,  furnished1.  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  GIBSONS ���7 Three bedroom  home with excellent view of  Howe Sound. Propane furnace.  Near schools, stores- and post  office. $14,000 -2139  ���.''������������**''������  GIBSONS ���   Family home  on  TjeautiMliy landscaped lot, gar-:,  den,- ifiruit trees. DbuMe caiport.  Near Gibsons and Granthams.  $15,000, offers 7 2158  ACREAGE:  29.5 acres ��� Gibsons Rural  23 acres ��� Gibsons Rural  9 acres ��� Roberts Creek  ...,,���...10 acres ��� Roberts Creek  GEORGIA  VIEW  ��� New  two  bedroom home. Spacious open'  beam plan. Patio doors opening  to large sundeck and expansive  view. Ample off!, .street parking  Complete interior finishing with  your own ideas and color scheme  too. $22,000, olfers. 2010  Call C. R. Gaitherco_e, Phone  886-7015.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  '/���    Phone 885-2235  Box 128 Seohelt, B.C.  PROPERTY WANTED  Slmall acreage at a reasonable  price. Priyate. Phone 886-2881.  Wanted, waterfront lot or acreage, Gibsons to Halfmoon Bay.  Cash. Private. Box 2028, Coast  News. ������:.���������.������  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  XEROX COPYING  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  FUHS  FIREWOOD: Alder $20 .cord; $10  Y2 cord, any length, split, delivered and piled. 886-2467 evenings  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  Only 1 lot left in this subdivision, panoramic view, all cleared building site. Services available. $5500.  7 ACRES SEAVIEW  Road in ready for subdivision,  close to beach, good investment  priced for quick sale.  SEAVIEW LOT  100 x 200 ��� $4450  vestment.  Real in-  HOLIDAY home  j 2 bedroom post & beam-, on  approximately 1 acre treed property. Redroofs Rd. Some view,  Meal" .retirement location1. Garden soil. Only $14,900 F.P.  WEST SECHELT  Near new all electric 2 storey  home. Panoramic view of ocean,  only 1 blk to beach, 1 acre cleared landscaped ground, walk-dn  basement, double fireplace, lge.  . sundeck, carport, double plumbing. Could be dupflex ������ approved zoning. F.P. $32,500. Call  Jack Anderson. 885-2323 or 885-  2053 or Stari Anderson 885-2323  or 885-2385.  GOWER POINT  200 x 200 view property, semi-  waterfroht, beautifully treed, faces southwest. Lovely beach, secluded and private. F.P. $6,800.  GIBSONS X.  Large city lot, centre of Gibsons.   Good investment,   $4,500.  Call John Black, 886-7244 or 886-  7316.  SECRET COVE  200'  W.F..   older   2  bedroom  cottaige; ie-vel. property, beauti-/  fu! view,  $10,000 handles.  Call  John Black, 886-7244 or 886-7316.  GIBSONS -'���"���'���  - 20 acres level, good soil, includes 4 room house, large green  house and 16 x 24 workshop.  This lovely property' has ui-li-n-  ited possibilities. Purchase the  whole and subdivide pip vendor  will subdivide to suit. Must be  sold, onlv $10,000 down, balance  at 7%%.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  AVz acre small! holding farm,  2 bedroom o-t house, fenced pasture and outbuildings, for cattle, chickens inc-udiedi. Gibsons  Rural. Only 2 blocks to shopping. Must be sold. Gall Lorrie  Giraind, 886-7244 of 886-7760.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  ..   Phone 886-7244  John L. Black��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  Welcome Woods: Nicely wooded summer retreat. 1 ac, level  and only $2,000.  Selma Park: Surrounded by  fine new homes is this desirable  view lot well located near beach  store and transportation. Easy  terms on $5,300.  Gibsons: Handyman's special  features 4 bdrms., L.R., _ge.  kitchen and dining, 3 pc. bath,  enclosed porch on fine view lot.  $12,600.  One of the finer homes in  prime location. 100' on good  beach. The 5 room home has  many exclusive features. Spa--  cious liv. rm. with firepDIc, din.  area, lge. modern kitchen. 2  lovely lge. ibedrms., 4 piece vanity bath. Walkin linen and storage area. Utility, attached garage and 13-x 15 workshop. Tastefully decorted throughout. Come  in and discuss terms and price.  Immaculate 3 bdrm home situated on fine view lot. Lge. cab.  kitchen with bright dining area.  Utility, part bsmt. A-oil heat.  Onlty $18,500.  Fronting on blk top road. 1 ac.  Ifevel. Cozy 5 room post and  beam cottage featuring open  plan living.. Sliding glass door,  opens to living room from concrete patio. Minor finishing' to  do. Garage and -chicken house.  Asking $14,000.  .... _   -rij.   .-.- .���.-'���>   ' r  Looking for a smart little retirement home? Let us show you  this dlelightfuil 4 room bungalow  on level lot situated a short walk  away from P.O., shops, etc. A  real little gern at only $16,000 on  real easy terms.  Offers are invited on a 37 ac.  paricel. Stream through and  lightly wooded. . Over 1500' of  hwy. front.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph: 886-2481  Waterfront Lot: Just inside  village boundiary, adjacent to  scenic Gospel Rock dirive. Wonderful view across Shoal Chan-  neil to Keats and other islands.  Lot is mostly level, cleared, water laid on, sewers soon. This is  the buy of the year at only  $7,700 FP and it won't last long.  886-2481  Cochrane Road, in the convenient Bay pant of Gibsons,  minutes from shopping, beach,  etc. Here is a most attractive  home, well maintained, lovely  living room, with white brick  FP and WW., ���comb, din___g-k_t-  chen room, two bedrooms and  modern bathroom. Electric heat  carport and sundeck. Range and  fridge included in new price of  $16,800 cash.  886-2481  North Fletcher Road: 2 bedroom home with part basement.  View of Howe Sound makes tMs  an attractive family home, as  there is one more bedroom in a  small--' cottage at rear oif garden.  Large LR, sundeck and nicely-  landscaped. $16,500 FP.  886-2481  South Fletcher Road: 3 bedroom view home with large LR,  fireplace -divider, newly decor  ated, WW carpeting. AO heat,  four pee. bathroom. A real family home close to all services.  $20,000 FP.  886-2481  Gibsons Village Duplex: Here  is a revenue home on Marine  Drive, with a view of the Sound.  Each side has large living room  and combination dining, one  bedroom and kitchen complete  with electric range. AO furnace, *  basement. A good rental investment house. $22,000 FP.  886-2481  Highway location^ Brand new  (never lived in) house with verandah and large utility, two  bedrooms. Paved driveway, %  acre lot. $16,000 FP.  886-2481  . ���( ...'.-  Roberts Creek. Cleared view  lot, ST approved, power laid on.  Ready to buiflld on. $4,500, FP.,  easy terms.        '  886-2481 ;.";',.._;  SelmaTPark: Lovely 2 bedrm.  home .with   porch   and   utility.  Landscaped garden and driveway. New. $15;600 FP.  886-2481  Semi-waterfront lot in Gibsons.  Headlands Road, ready far  building. $4,000.  886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ^ 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  ROOM &B0ARD  Room, and   board wanted   for  working man. Phone 886-2908.  70RRENT  On the waterfront, 2 bedroom  furnished 10 x 52 trailer, no dogs  Phone 886-2887.  2 bedroom duplex. Adults only.  No pets. All electric. Gibsons  area. Phone 738-8542 5-8 p,m.  or write Box 2032, Coast News.  On or after June 20, 3 ^bedroom  home, Davis Bay, one or two  children only, $190 a month. For  full particulars write Box 472,  North Vancouver giving phone  numibeir.      ���  Store or office space for rent.  Approximately 565 sq. ft., also  storage space in basement for  rehtor. Phone, days 885-9817 or  eves. 885-2368:  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 - 1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs  allowed.  The Verhons  886-2887 or 886-2894  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  or week. Commercial and crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Elec-  tric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826. '    -  WANTED TO RBtT  2 bed-roam unfurnished house.  Phone 886-2839.  1 or 2 bedroom house in Roberts  Creek area.'Phone 886-7369. PROPB.TY FOR SALE  OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY  -7l'-"3  On Redroolfs Road, just north." off  Welcome Beach. Compact,  sparkling vacation or retirement  home overlookir_g HaMmoon Bay  Lovely modern, kitchen, living  room opening onto full length  covered sun porch with feature  rock planter. 2 bedrooms, guest  cottage, (needs some finis__ing)  garage. Also 2 adjoining lots,  over an acre each. May be sold  separately or as padkage. This  is all s_-ni-wate_ifront view property. There, is a bargain here.  All particulars with Jock or  Evans Hermon. 883-2745.  vHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  886-2481  GIBSONS ��� BY OWNER ��� 3  bedroom*, modern stucco home,  $18,200, mih. $4,000 down. Basement, garden, close to schools  and shopping. Call" 886r7458.  Or trade. Gibsons. .House, 5 rms,  modern, value $14,000. Paved  street, 2 blocks to shops etc.,  for house, rural 'area, on acreage, approx. same value. Enquire owner, 886-2838.  Cleared lot, culvert and Regional water in. Near schools and  shopping. 886-2762.  View, lot, on Sargent Road, Gibsons. Phone 884-5338.  VIEW PROPERTY  Most attractive 2 bedroom home  with garage and sulbstantaailly  completed uuest cottage on 3-.06  semi-waten&ont acres overlooking beautiful Hal_moon Bay. Pro  perty subdivided! into 3 lots  fronting on Redrooififs Road. Entire property priced at $23,800  though may be sold! separately.  More details and inspection with  Jock or Evans Hermonj 112-883-  2745. ' Open Sat, 1 to S  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  See this brand new family home.  Panelled LR with bookcase,  large kitchen, 3 br., vanity .bath  utility, A-O furnace. On large  partly wooded lot, near schools  and shopping. Call builder, 886-  2762.   i  3 bedroom split level, beautiful  view home, Davis Bay, WW  throughout, electric, heat, Franklin fireplace, .20 x 25 family rec.  room, 2 patios. Asking price  $29,500. Write Box 472, North  Vancouver, giving phone number. ..  3 only left. Large view lots.  Gower Point area near good  beach. Terms.. Phone 886-2887  Keats Island, 110 ft. waterfront,  1 acre land, 2 bedlnooms, insulated, wired, phone, cut stone  fireplace with heatilator, sturdy  floats, 2 sleeping cottages, garden, fruit trees, grass. Apply  owner, McKie, 886-2629.  MR. E. C. SHERMAN, resident  manager, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon, -presents a -  safety achievement award voucher for $200 to M; F. Nelson,  pulpmill superintendent and J.  Dow, recovery -operator/ Local  297, International Brotherhood of  Pulp, Sulphite and (Paper Mill  ; Workers, co-chairmen of the 1971  P.A.P.C. in recognition of having achieved 100 days without a  lost time accident on June 10,  1971.  SECRET COVE AREA ��� PRIVACY! 28-1807  Away from it all ��� but close enough to essentials. Right in the  Provincial Forest Area. Certainly ho close* neighbors A m__e  off Hilway 101. Over an unused logging road into a veritable wonderland of woodlsy trails and an occasional g-_3mpse of offif-shore  islands, deer and other game. 160 acres only $50,000.. Some terms  to the right buyers. Call Bdb Kent, eves 885-9461, oififice 885-2235.  WEST-JECHELT 19-1990  N�����r Wakefield Inn on Hiway 101. Two bedroom, half basement  honie on an acre and one tenth. Easy access to the oceam.  $15,000 cash to settle an estate. On CHy water, Hydro, phone,  caiblevision. Call Bob Kent, 885-9461 eves., Office 885-2235.  SECHELT VILLAGE 20-2070  3 bedroom home on fully cleared 60 x 120; (ft. lot within one block  of school. .-F.P".. $10,500 with Y2 cash, balance $50 month, Reasonable interest rate; Call Bob Kent, 885-9461 885-2235 of-fice.  PENDER HARBOUR 34-2089  In the heart of the finest recreational area of the Sunshine  Coast. 37 acres of subdividable property. 1800 ft. of sea frontage  -oh protected arm of-Pender Harbour, with Hiwiay 101 traversing property. For brand new home plus acreage, $94,000 full  price with7V_ cash. Conservative estimate of gross profit $250,000  Call Bob Kent,^886-9461 eves or Office 885-2235.  tuwanek - 'ry^'y::0- /::ur:xxy- 2120  Boat lovers and fishermen. Semi-waterfront lot with boat Haunch  across the road just 5Vz miles from Sechelt. Fine view wjifih  sunny exposure. Hydro,1 phone and water line on the road. Full  price $4,500. Try half down. Don Hadden, 885-9504.  SARGEANT BAY WATERFRONT 2114  Exceptional 2 bedroom retirement home built by skilled craftsmen. A pleasure to show. All windows double glazed and screened, fully insulated. Yaglio fireplace. No~ stairs, gairage attached,  large patio Landscaped groiundsj lawn in, unobstructed view.  80 ft. waterfront. For appointment call Don Hadden, 885-9504^  TILLICUM BAY 2014  Great lot in summer home area, steps away from .Marima; store,  and great 7'ffishing. Hydro, phone and water linei by property.  Cash price $2,600. Don Hadden, 885-9504.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE V 1824  4.7 acres -suitable for hobby -'farm, about ',% cleared. Build your  own log cabin retreat among ithe tall trees- Level land, quiet  and secluded, but just civer a mile to public swimming beach.  Full price $6,500. Don Hadden, 885-9504.  WATERFRONT 2165  90 acres of untouched forest.with 3,700 feet of beach just 20  miles from Sechelt. 2 streams. Clean, private, secluded'. $34,800  down on full pricer of$i2<>,000. Don Hadd-en, 885-9504.  WEST SECHELT 2164  Large ocean view lot over Yz acre with 98 feet on highway 101,  just one mile from the Village of Sechelt. Hydro, phohe and water service at the.road. Full price $7,XJ0Q. Try Vz down. Don  Hadde-ii 885r9504l '���  SECHELT 1983  Gracious Eving in thisi large 3 bedroom view home with den, 2  ifiineplaces, Abasement.   Auto-oil heat, on fully landscaped and  fenced' lot. Double c'arpont and B-T drive. Full price $34,000.  -Try Y�� down. For appointment call Don Hadden, 885-9504.  SELMA PARK 1771  Campletely finished 2 bedroom all electric retirement home,  plentyof closets,������all- floors tiledr, glass door, sundeck. On lease  lot, easy wailking distance into Sechelt. Try VS down on $14,000  F.P. For details call Don Hadden, 885-9504. ;���:  SELMA PARK '        2098  Retirement Special, one.bedroom home, good condition and upkeep, economical oil heat with electric supplement if you are  the chillytype. Nice lease lot 50'x 100', near store, 1 mile to  Village Centre. Asking $8,500. Come and look, make an offer.  Phone Peter Smffith, 885-9463 eves or off ice 885-2235.  REDROOFS WATERFRONT  2130  This excellent private'130' beach on 'an acre, lovely trees, and  well built and ��haiumng 9 year old 2 bedroom (home with family (room, is a delight. Safe beach, _oiv-e_y views, good boating  and fishing. Only $15,000 down wilil handle.-To view, call Peter  Smith*, 885-9463 eVes or office 885-2235.  DAVIS BAY ._,;. 2043  2 excellent view lots side by side, each 66' x-187', front to two  roads. Basically cleared, good area. Asking $5,000 each. Call  Bob Kent, 885-9461, Peter Smith, 885-9463 or office, 885-2235.  TILUCUM BAY 2073  Good 2 bedroom home, concrete bsmt, fireplace, A-oil heat, lot  50' x 125'. Walk to marina in 2 minutes, or drive. A bargain at  $12,900 and only $5,500 down. To see this, Call Peter Smith,  885-9463 eves, or office 885-2235.  DAVIS BAY 16-2019  Vacant lot 72' x 149' on Arbutus Road. Excellent view potential  for the person interested in building on high side of Arbutus  Road!. Short'walk to fine beach area. $5,000 full price; try your  terms. Call Bob Kent, 885-9461 or ofjfice 885-2235.  LANGDALE AREA 03-2016  Just a short walk from the ferry to, this Hot that is 70 fleet Widle  and 193 feet long. Have one of our Gibsons representatives show  you this fine piece of property. Call Peter Aelbers, 886-2991 or  Charles Gatlierqole, 886-7015 or call'our dWi.ee, 885-2235.'  SECHELT VILLAGE U 20-2042  Immediate possession on 4 bedroom home,  close to Porpoi-se  Bay wharf and easy walking distance to stores. Lot size 53 x 125.  Try your oflfers on full pr.ce7$i6;800, Call 3ob -Cetrt, '885.9461;  evenings or officfe 885-2235. ��� ('J" S '-'-' 7*"- './.���:.     - 7  ..  SECHELT VILLAGE 7- 2177, 2085, 20_6  3 smalll businesses, on main street, each well.estabMshed and  flourishing. Each could be expanded in .turnover dlf "desired, one  and two person operations. Leased buildings, buy only stock and  fixtures. Each owner ������will take down payment and carry balance, payment as low as $4,000 and as high as $10,000. Statements on ifile to sincere inquiries; Gall Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves  or 885-2235.  -  SELMA PARK 2158  Comfortable 2 bedroom home, propane heating and cooking, full  insulation, view of gulf. Close to Village, on good sized lot. Excellent for small family or couple. Asiking $14,000. Don't overlook Bank Finance. To view, call Peter Smith 885-9463 eves, or  office -885-2235.  SELMA PARK 2157  Deligitillfiul but smaU one bedroom cottage on beaut-ful view ilot  76' x 364'. Access from 2 roads, could be 2 lots, very nicely treed  Owner will accept $12,700 all cash. Property very livable right  now, and has great potential. Phone Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves,  oroffice 885:2235.  WILSON CREEK 2131  V/2 arable acres, no stones, aill services, 2 bedroom home. Owner keeps Thorses, needs more land. An excellent chance if you  want to garden in a larger way, or keep fewer livesltock. Asking $14,900, with $10,000 down, but try your offer ��� who knows?  Call Peter Smith 885-9463 or office 885-2235 and Don Hadden,  885-9504."  "'������  -��� ���'       '  ���   :  WEST SECHELT 21-2179  % acre residential lot with excellent view oif ocean and off-shore  islands. Selectively cleared, ready for buMding, partially land-.'  scaped. On paved road, Hydro, City water and phone available.  Lot size approx. 80' x 440'. Call Bob Kent, eves 885-9461, olffice  885-2235.  SECHELT 20-2028  Now being finished. Two bedroom home on Wharf Road. $5,000  Gov't second mortgage to qualified-purchaser. AsMng for offers  to full price of $15,000. Vendor will consider carrying -_nst mortgage of $5,000. Total mortgages available $10,000. What have  you to offer? Try us ��� we will listen to your deali. Call B. Kent  885-9461 eves; office 885-2235.  SELMA PARK VIEW 17-2020  Fantastic? Mairvelous? Panoramic? You name it. I think it's this  100 x 112 ft. lot. Call Bob at 885-2235. Down payment only $1000.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE  BOX 128  SECHELT, B.C.  PHONE 885-2235  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Response good  for athletics  Many of Gibsons Athletic Association canvassers have (finished their area with good results. One of the most pleasing  aspects is the enthusiasm and  support shown by our senior Citizens who so willingly donated.  They whole iheartedly endorse  the idea that all children should  have the chance to participate in  sports.  We hope to publish pictures of  our baseball and softball teams  together with their coaches and  managers, specifying the recipients of the different trophies  as a finale to a good season.  Watch for them, it is fine material for the scrapbook.     ,  Some work has to be done on  the Gibsons Tennis courts and  equipment -purchased before the  tennis instructor, Danny Mac  Kay can really get his program  underway. If the assoeiaton can  obtain permission to use the tennis facilities at Port Mellon,  Danny hopes to instruct a class  there as well. There will be  ���more information regarding the  tennis program next week.  Cgoo-. Ntjws, June 30, 1971.       5  Authors honor  1  Hubert Evans  Hubert Evans , of Roberts  Creek, best known for his novel  , Mist on the River, has (been  awarded* life membership in the  Canadian Authors Association  for his distinguished and enduring contribution to Canadian literature.  The honor is confined to 12  members nominated for distinction in literary achievement and  service to the association. To  mark bath' its own- golden jubilee and British Columbia's Centenary of Confederation, the Association, named, two B.C. writers, Evans and novelist Ethel-  Wilson, to fill the two vacancies  on its roster of life members.  Presentation of the awards  was made at the dinner given  by the provincial government at  UBC Faculty Club June 24 as  the concluding event hr the as<-  sociation's national convention,  at which minister without portfolio Grace McCarthy was the  guest speaker.  Rales go up  , A note of warning concerning  -financing was given the Regional District board at its June  meeting when Director Frank  West reporting as finance committee chairman explained that  the Municipal Finance committee is finding the bond market  tough.  He said the finance authority  found it would have to put its  bonds, including the district water bonds on the market at 8.25  percent with tenders offering $94  per $100 which meant the fUK' interest rate would be close to nine  percent. The boaTd was anticipating about a IVz percent rate.  CHESTERFIELD FIRE  A smouldering chesterfield  from the Sharon Jay apartment  in Seaview Plaza, Gibsons, gave  the fire department a run at 8  a.m. Wednesday morning.  Smoke damage resulted.  Elpliinstone  PIONEER MUSEUM  OPEN THURSDAY, JULY 1 af 2 p.m.  SUMMER HOURS: Tues., Thurs., Sat. 2-4 p.m.  Royal Canadian Legion 109  JULY 1st  BINGO CANCELLED  NEXT BINGO JULY  I  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Saturday July 3,  9.30 to 1.30 a.m.  LIVE ENTERTAINMEHT  Phone 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  \ TUG IVANHOE, as painted by Gibsons artist Lionel Singlehurst.  t  Mainly about people  (By ED   THOMSON)  The tug Ivanhoe, a veteran  workhorse in western waters for  64 years, her keel laid down in  New Westminster in 1907, and  in the service of the Kingcombe  Navigation Co., seagoing marine  operating anrn of-the McMillan  Bloedel Co., one of the giants  of Canada's free enterprise and  operated by them since 1913,  touched in briefly at the Port of  Gibsons  recently.  But what a transformation  had taken place on the old tub  since she berthed here last year  then showing the ravages Of long  gruelling years of shepherding  logs up and down the coast.  Now, in contrast the Ivanhoe  was resplendent in (bright paint  from stem to stern and even  brighter brass. She had also  shucked' her old steam engines  for a brand new 600 hp. ddesel,  capable of sending her along at  a spanking seven to ten knots.  6      Coast News, June 30^ 1971,  Captain Bud Jones who calls  Gibsons his home port, was up,  on the bridge with first mate  Ted Jamiesori alongside, in  charge of the seven-man crew.  The old girl is right ba<cfcon  the job towing log booms and  paying every mile of her passage.. She may be the proud  ���showpiece as the oldest tug on  the coast, the pride of her owners who did' such an 'A-l at  Lloyd's' refitting job, before putting her back into service last  year. But for all that, the Ivan^  hoe continues to be a working  fool.- "���' ���'-,.'   7  Her skipper, Capt. Jones, has  been sea-faring on thie West  Coast for the past 13 years'. He  obtained his master's papers in  1965. The* skipper and his wife  Sandira make their home on  Dogwood Road in Gibsons, along  with theiJr two children, Kelly, 9  and Kim, 7. Mrs. Jones declined  to make any comment on the lot  of a tugboat-skipper's wife. She  is much too busy looking after  the kid_ who are always on the  lookout, for', Dad's next visit  home.          ��� V   J  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  Coast News ��� while you wait..  Crisis Centre has new Sine  A senior liine^ 732-3757, has  been opened by the Crisis Intervention and Suicide Prevention  Centre for'Greater Vancouver  to assist those- in their 2nd fifties  who. have qiiestiohs and problems. It is.sta.Ifed by volunteers  who wish to ptroVide" friendly,  helpful information or just talk  with the,-diepressed and lonely.  The resource mateirial available to the Volunteers'4s -most  extensive and includes informa  tion of activities in all areas of  Greater Vancouver. The senior  line 732-3757 seeks to provide  information, resources and  friendly contact, particularly to  those who because of a new en--  varonment or loss off (friends and  relatives, feel cut off.  At present the senior line, 732-  3757 is only available each day  from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.,and 7:30  to 10 p.m. with a referral number for immediate problems at  all other times. As the need indicates and volunteers are available, it is intended' to extend  the senior Jiine direct service  from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.  750 TONS OF GLASS  . Public response to a buy^back-  the-bottle anti-litter program  sponsored by member companies of the Glass Container Council of Canada will result in about  five million used bottles and jars  being returned to manufacturers for recycling this year. This  would be about ^50 tons of glass.  l&P  20 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN  ANDY  CAPP  Brick  dnrtOUMCIMG THE  $5  III  QUEEn ELIZABETH X  CEHTEnnWL  SCHOLARSHIP  To commemorate the visit of Queen Elizabeth II to British  Columbia in May, 1971, during the Centennial celebrations,  the Government of the Province has established the Queen  Elizabeth British Columbia Centennial Scholarship in  perpetuity.  The purpose of this scholarship is to enable selected  British Columbians who have graduated from one of the  three public universities of the Province to take further  studies at approved universities (or equivalent institutions  of higher learning) in the United Kingdom.  ELIGIBILITY AND TENABILITY  The scholarship will be awarded each year on a competitive-basis  to a graduate of Simon Fraser University, the University of British  Columbia, or the University of Victoria: ...  1. a) whose jinal three years of academic courses leading to his or  her  first   undergraduate  degree  were  all  taken   in   British  Columbia;  b) whose ordinary private domicile, home, or residence is,' in the  opinion of the Selection Committee, in British Columbia;  c) who is a Canadian citizen;  d) who is not more than 25 years of age by December 31 of the.  year in which he competes.  2. The scholarship may be used only for full-time study in a full  programme of studies at an approved University (or equivalent  institution of higher learning) in the United Kingdom.  Applications for study commencing in the Fall of 1971must be submitted by July 31,1971.  For complete regulations and applications write:  Queen Elizabeth II Scholarship,  Deputy Provincial Secretary,  Legislative Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  THE GOMERNIYIJENT OF THE PROWMCE OF BRITISH Bus trip pleasing event  The June 17 meeting of Senior  Citizens Association Branch 69  in Sechelt's- Legion Hall with  Mrs. Madge Hansen in the chair  called for a minute silence in  memory of Ted Biggs of Selima  Park, Frank Hall of Sechelt and  John Sear of Roberts Creek.  Dave Hayward announced a  bus trip to Vancouver, Tu-es.,  July 6 leaving at 8 a._n., visiting various beauty spots. Non-  members may attend but there  will be no smoking on the bus.  Those desiring to go should call  Mr. Hayward at 885-9755. A later bus trip will be the Golden  Agers Bay at the^PNE on Aug.  31.  Ways and1 means convenor  Mrs. Esther Wagner is planning  Have you heard of  Baha'U'llah?  Phone 885-9895  886-7355  '���;    ���' .                       '���.:������  "-,&���'.��%%        x^S*A����^ ssausi  for Real Estate on the-  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping-Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  a fall fair and Mr. Hayward suggested that arts and cra-fts be  started in the fall as well. There  will be no July or August meeting. .  Delegtes to the Prince George  convention of the association,  Mrs. Hazel Evans and Mrs. Hansen, reported on highlights.  Printed resolutions which passed  were given memibers (for study.  Greeters for the day vpere  Mrs. Evelyn Bushell iand Jim  Darby. Mrs. Margaret Crawford  won the raffle. It was announced that the growing membership  now stands close to the 190  mark. .  The June 2 bus trip talking in  Francis Peninsu-la. Madeira  Park, Ruby Lake and the lunch  stop at Garden Bay was enjoyed thoroughly.  Canon Greene was thanked for  chairing the event honoring pioneers Sunday, June 13. Others  assisting were Rev. D. Popple,  Father Alex Sihipsori, Rev. R.  Allaby,. Rev. S. Casisells, Rev.  D. Brown, Norman Lambert and  Mrs. E. Foote.  Solos were sung by Mrs. Lucille Mueller and Mr. Dave Hay- .  ward and1 a quartet by Mrs. El- .  eanpr Rugge, Mrs. Lily Dunlop,  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell and Mr.  Hal Rugge.  Following the business section*  of the June meeting entertain  ment was provided by Mrs. Lily  Dunlop, -singing Hawaiian numbers in native costume with Mrs.  Hazel Evans at the piano. Community singing followed with  Mrs. Ruby Hatcher as pianist.  Charlotte and Ava Bandi displayed youthful enthusiaism in a  sword dance.  6ET YOUR MAP  SIMSHHK COAST  63^ each  at. the ��� ������'';  COAST HEWS  GIBSONS  Coast News, June SO, 1971.  Letters fo Editor  Editor: Our country used to  haive remittance men to whom  support payments came from  another country. We now have a  less desiirable breed of remitr  tance men from another country  to whom the Canadian taxpayer  ds the _mwi-l_ng re_nitter of wel-  ��� fare payments. Such freeloaders  should be given the choice of  self-^suipport or deportation, not  support by government 'make-  work projects.  ���D.L. GALVIN  Editor: Your help in publicizing the Red iCri-oss services has.-  once again, meant a succesisiful  year (for the Society in the British Columbia-Yukon  Division.  As you are aware there are  no funds for paid1 advertising in  an organization such as the Red  Cross. The Society is dependent  on United Appeal and individual  caanpaign funds and! each' dollar  donated must be answered for  in services to the conMhunity.  For these reasons we at Red  Cross are doubly grateful to  yourself and your staff for the  splendid co-operation the Society  receives in promoting its worthwhile services.  My kind personal regards and  thanks extended also from members Of the Executive committee  oif the division.  ���DR. OLGA JARDINE,  President, British Columibia-  *   Red Cross Society.  To Mr. R. C. Haynes, secretary-  treasurer, B.C. Federation of  Labor, Rm. 210, 517 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  Dear Brother: The membership of Local 297 have instructed  me to waite you, expressing in  the strongest possible terms our  support iof your stand in the  Public 'Utility Commission hearings into the B.C. Telephone Co.'  application for a rate increase.  Our membership is "deeply concerned with the effect of such an  increase on the unfortunate people in our siojciety who aire existing on a fixed income. Such people as senior" citizens whose pitifully inadequate pension, is even  now stretched to the breaking  point.  Telephone service is a necessity to people such as these, as  well as to the siick^ and many  - others in our society who are  unfortunately at the mercy.of  incomes over a which they have  little or no control.      7  An increase in telephone rates  at this time would onlly be another step in the inf-ationary  cycle that would bring further  wage demands, etc., etc." ad infinitum. If we allow such rate  increases to continue we will  squeeze the very life out of those  people in our society who are  forced to live on fixed incomes.  Surely bur aged, our sick and  our unfortunate deserve something better from our supposedly enlightened society.  ���F. ALLNUTT, seo-etary,  Local 297, IBPS&PMW.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss Mabel Young, is visiting  her sister, Mrs. A. G. Goya-. Miss  Young is from Johannesburg  where' the Goyas made their  home before coming to the Creek  a year ago.  Mrs. Muriel Tibb was a guest  of Mrs. R. Bernard during the  week/     .  < Miss AHie Bedford and Miss  Rita- Fitzsiimimons both of Victoria, are spending their vacation with Mr. and MrsC John R.  Tunney. Mr. Tunney is Miss Bedford's uncle.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  CJQ will be paid for information leading to the arrest  and conviction of the persons  who. broke into Hansen's  Transfer at Gibsons, on the  night of June 15.  ^  Contact  Hansen's Transfer Ltd.  886-2172  or RCMP at Gibsons  1,100 masons attends convention  Nearly 1,100 Freemasons from  Canada and the United States  met in yictoria from June 17 to  19.to mark the 100th birthday of  the Grand Lodge of British Columbia. The notable occasion coincides with the Centennial celebrations of the province.  Meeting place if or the celebration was the University of Victoria. The business discussions,  held in the gymnasium, laid  plans for the future of the craft  and re-dedicated the fraternity  to its ancient principles and  ideals. The grand banquet was  held in Craigdarroch Hall and  was the largest to be held at the  University, to date.  Visitors came from the-State  of Washington to.' Washington,  D.C. and from California to Del--  aware, and from Alberta, Saskatchewan, i Manitoba, Ontario,  Quebec and New Brunswick. The  Grand Lodge of England was  also represented. The Grand  Lodge of Quebec presented a  magnificent   gold   square    and  Min ii l>  compasses to maife-the Centennial and the Grand Lodge of  Alberta presented' a beautiful  set of three gavels. Hand1 carved working gavels, patterned after the famous Haida carvings,  were presented by Haida Lodge,  Victoria..  "We were 7 delighted to exchange greetings with this .great  number of notable Freemasons  from so many places," says David Taylor, grand secretary.  "They have contributed greatly  to the outstanding" success of this  historic occasion." Without exception the; visiting dignitaries  were impressed by the excep- .  tfonal scenery of the province  and many commented on the  pleasant way of;.-life in British  Columbia, and on the hospitality extended Ho them. Several  said that though it was their  first visit to this part of the  world it would not be their last.  An interesting history of the  Grand Lodge of British Columbia has just been published. It  contains 653 pages and is profusely illustrated.  Edward Surtees, Halfmoon  Bay, of Lodg-e^ 130, is listed as  one.of the District Deputy Grand  Masters in the new Grand Lodge  officers. ,  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  Coast News ��� while you wait.  Blake C. 7 Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30-1:10  Phone  Of ace 885-2333�����e_. 886-2321  message  UNMERITED PARDON  There is a big difference between payment and re-payment.  Payment has to be made when  soiriething is received, but repayment is made in return for  something, already bestowed.  Man cannot make any payment for God's- gift of salvation.  It is bestowed freely and man  cannot earn forgiveness of sin.  "It is by grace you are saved  through trusting Him; it is not  your own doing. It is God's gift  not a reward for work done.  There is nothing for anyone to  boast7of." ;  A sinful human being cannot  atone for his own sin, any more  than we can lift ourselves by  our own shoelaces. But God1 has  made provison for our need. It  is .through Jesus the Son of God  who loved us and died for us on  the Cross of Calvary. God freely pardons all who believe in  Him. This is unmerited pardon  and forgiveness. This is love.  .  O.E.S.  Summer Tea  July 3 ��� 2 p,m.  HOME OF MR. and MRS. SIM  Thompson Road, langdale .  pnUBMUDMI  m  SEA CAVALCADE  m  Used furniture or what  have you  Al'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Anyone wishing to enter a float in the Parade  Call JR. Wilson -886-9304 -  or write Box 45, Gibsons  Deadline for entry July 28,1971  Gibsons - 886-2812 ���   I     Parade will move off sharp at 11 a.m. Aug. 7,1971     ��  $1  44  IflnnimuBMnnnMmnnttitMumm  DAY FRIDAY  Chicken Feathers  $1.44  $1.44  PILLOWS  18" x 25"  Reg. $1.98 -^   Ca.  LADY ELLEN MAGNETIC ROLLERS  Beautiful Colors ^�� ���**.   Jj J��  Reg. $1.00 pkg. Spec. 2 pkg.7^ * "^"  PEEK FREAN  BISCUITS ���' 5 pkg.  L.P. RECORDS  All records $5.29  SPECIAL  FAMILY ZEE TISSUE  8 Rolls  PHENTEX   WOOL  ���  Machine washable,  long wearing,  stain resistant, non fading,  will not stretch. Made in Caha)da.   '  Reg. 89c ball  2 Balls  LAWN CHAIRS  Yellow, Green  WIGS ��� Have your hair style ready  when you want to go.      tf* 4 A   Jl Vl  $4.44  $1.44  $1.44  $4.44  LADIES, SLIPPERS.  Asst. Styles  BOYS' SHIRTS ��� Size 8 to IS  Up to $4.95 value  Special  BUY A BUDGIE CAGE  and GET A BUDGIE  for  $1.44  5  2pO��*F^_r  GUM ��� 20 pkg. gum  $2.00 Value  $144.  $1.44  $1.44  POP ARTIST POSTERS  Reg; $1.50  Clear out 2 for  TONKA TOYS ��� Dune Buggy, Tonka Dozer  Reg. $1.19 9l\_   A A  2 for ^ * ���  ���   ���  STEDMANS  ���DEALER���  Campbell's  Variety Store  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  J885-2335  OZITE ��� Runners, 27" wide  $1.44  Lots of colors  Save 10%  ft.  WATCH FOR OUR SUMNER  CLEARANCE ��� COME WEEK OF  JULY 12  SUMMER" -Dave Aranon-Jiones Photo  WEDDINGS  Mcdonald ��� milner  Standards of mauve and white  gladioli bordered the altar, with  mauve bows and silver bells  gracing the pews in St. Andrew's  Wesiey United Church, Vancouver on April 10, when Jacqualine  Donna Milner ibecaane the bride  of Trevar Charles McDonald.  Dr. Cunningham officiated at the  6 p.m. ceremony.  ..  Jacqualine is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter D.  Milner of Cache Creek, formerly of North Vancouver,' and  Trevar is the youngest son of  Mr. and Mrs. Glen McDonald of  Sechelt.  The ibride, given in marriage  by her father, ichose a full length  ���gown, which featured a high  neck, leg-q-mutton sleeves, and  mauve ribbon inserts irt front  panel of skirt and full length  train. Mauve and white flowers  held her waist length veil and  she carried a cascading bouquet  of mauve and white orchids1.  MMd of honor, Miss, Linda  Williams, wore a pink, satin  gown with deep pink accessories and carried1 a bouquet of  pink and white carnations. The  Masses Juanita Chamberl_h,  Barbara Price and Patsy Allen,-  bridesmaids, wore gowns of  maiive -chiffon entrain, featuring  .empire styling and moss green  trim. They carried bouquets/ of  mauve and white carnations.  Robin Handiford was best man  with Wayne Milner, brother of  the  bride,   Harvey  Brown   and  -911  mmsssmm  ��  m  YOUR WINDOW  ON THE WORLD  Whether it is happening in Toronto" or New York,  Vancouver or Miami you see it clear,, you see it  now with Cable Vision  | COAST CABLE VISION [  |  Sechelt Phone SS5-2444 ��  __u��mihc^^  8      Coast News, Junie 30, 1971.  -Miles   Williams  ushering. y The  ��� wedding music was7 played by  D. Forte-. 7  The bride's great-uncle, Wilf  Berry, proposed the (bridal toast  at a reception of 135 guests held  at the Imperial,'Room,:'Vancouver.  ' -,        X X''.������:���  Mother of the ibride chose, a  mauve dress and coat ensemble,  silver accessories,.with a mauve  and white orchid corsage. The  groom's mother wore a pink  dress and coat ensemible. black  accessories with a pink and  white rosebud corsage.  For the couple's honeymoon'  trip to California,^ the bride  chose a navy pant suit trimmed  in white, with, a: red and white  blouse; matching accessories*  and a rosebud corsage. Upon  their return they took up residence in Vancouver.  Out of town guests included  Mr. and Mrs. A. Kamihski, Mr.  and Mrs. B. Thorburn, Mr. and  Mrs. W. Berry Mr. and Mrs.  J. Kronbauer, Mr.fF. Kaminstki,  all of Vernon; Mr. J. Berry,  Kamloops; Mr. and Mrs. A. Gal-  pin, Summerland; Miss Mary  Ward, Victoria; Mr. Geo. Nick-  lesi, Seattle, Wash.; Mrs. Charlotte Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. B.  J. Lang, Mrs. Handford and  Judy, Gary Billingsley. and Margaret Himme-, all of Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Gary DeMlarco,  Mrs. Berle Williams, Mr. Ken  Ites, Miss Debbie Marsh, Keith  and Terry Rhodes, Daive Husby,  Dennis Swanson, Shannon Mur-  phey.'Tom - Burns, Rob Boyes,  Laurie Allan, Danny Hummel,  Mike Skellet and Terry Forshner, all--of Gibsons-.  Guides break  .   *-���  ' -       *u    - ,.-:���'������  ���.���+ .     ' ���  up for summer  After many activities throughout the year, the Guide and  Brownie season* came to a-close  last week.  '������   ' 7 ,  Five Brownies-7 of Arlene  White's 1st Pack went to supper  at the Coast Inn on June 9 and  all but three of the pack had a  whale of a time at a barbecue  at Mrs/ White's On June 12: The  food fare was enjoyed by the  girls, more so as two imen were  doing the cokang: , The girls  played soccer arid Softball, refreshed on watermelon ;������-  On the night of June 14, Gibsons 2nd; Guide coniipahj^ girls  ? cooked dinner for their Daids oh  open fires on the beach at Hopkins. 'Everything from weinersy  stew and vegetables to darker  than usual chicken was, for the.  most part, sueeessfull-y cooked  in foil.  The fathers1 waited 'patiently  for their suppers and the girls  enjoyed boating and swimming  whilst dinner cooked. After juice  coffee and marshmallows, everyone -helped clean up the  beach and then the girls, with-a  father in tow, headed home with  another year of Guides behind  -.- them. ���  -^a-***-***-**.'**'^-^-'^*  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  ^  Due To Holidays  CLOSED FRIDAY NIGHT  July 2-9-16-23  CLOSED MONDAY July 5-12-19  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  awards  At the. last day of school in  Gibsons Elementary a great  number of pupils received award's for outstanding work during the year in a variety of activities. - .-���"',  . Foremost was the book award  and certificate: for greatest achievement or development in  school academic' work among  pupils in the seventh year. Presented annually hy the Ladies  Auxiliary to Branch* 109, Royal  Canadian Legion, Gibsons, this  year's award was increatsied to  three books which went to: Randy Watson, Lisa. Kamprrian and'  Gwenda Hayies. 7  The books and certificates  were presented by Mrs. F. S.  Verhulst, -branch president, assisted by Mrs. G. H. Lee, a mem  ber of the executive. Books this  year were selected from British  Columbia ipulblishers lists by  B.C. authors as a special ack-  nowiledigement of our centennial  year.   ; . ��� '��� '   :  Centennial medals, provided  by Gibsons Rural Centennial  co-mmittee were presentecf by  Mrs. C. Mahlman- to 41 ��� children whose centennial projects  were adjudged outstanding by a  committee.of pupils assisted by  Mr. Crawford. An equal number of pupils received centennial  pins for their projects as an  honoralble: mention.  The School Crosswalk patrol,  besides a lunch of hot dogs and  pop a. week ago, were presente'd  with centennial crests as. a  thank you from the school for  diligent and responsible service  throughout the year. The 28 boys  and girls in the patrol performed their duity na-in or shine in a  most  creditable manner.  In sports the championship'  shield was presented to Red  House manager CoiM'een Kurucz,  and to the senior captains! Russell' Abrams and Kelly Cryder-  Beef prices continue firm  The July-, foodv outlook by the '  Economics Branch, Canada Department of Agriculture.   -  Beef: Prices wall remain firm  under a strionig-jSummer demand1.  Supplies wall be adequate.  Pork: Prices can be expected  to strengthen. Supplies will be  ample. ���-' t  Eggs: Plentiful' supplies with  prices trending higher. '.'.-.  Poultry Meat: Chicken and  broiler turkeys will be in adequate supply at firm prices.  Heavy turkeys, 16 pounds and  over, will be in plentiful supply  at steady, prices. ~  Fruits: Adequate to ample sup  plies of blueberries, raspfoeririeSj  loganberries,' Xg: o o se berries,  strawberries' and red and black  currants are extpected to be available in most centres across  Canada, at prices tending to be  lower as season advances.  Cherries could foe in'-, ample  supply Tat prices opening lower  than tost year. Light supplies of  new crop apples with high opening prices and adequate storage  supplies at little or.no change in  prices. ',7,-  Vegetables: Light to adequate  sujpplies of new crop potatoes1 at  seasonally high prices. Lettuce  arid other leafy greens, peas, radishes, spinach and shallots will  be in ample supply v with increasing suppMes of tomatoes, beans,  beets, cauliflower , and- cucumbers. Local prices could vary  widely.        ','.'���  man. Teacher sponsors( of Red  liouse are Mrs. Campbell and  Mrs. Dahl.  Championship medals for individual dhampions were presented to Rhonda Devaney,/ Brian  Evans, Judy White, Peggy Swanson and" Darcy Guenther. For  outstanding- sporti-iig spirit and  for determined, participation des*:  pite physical handicap, centennial medals were awarded; to  John Wilson and1 to Darren (Di-  no) Phillips. These two* received  an ovation from the assteantol-y.  For a note of fun, prizes in  ���Mr. McKee's prk contest were  won by Michael Hanson and iby  Mr. Ayris. The purpose of the  contest was. to see who could  ihake the most ingenious model  from scraps, and odds and ends.  Michael's was adjudged to have  the greatest roadability. School  dismissed cheerfully in spite of  the rain.  Special entertainment was provided by the school choir under  Mrs. Crawford^ and a recorder  band under Mr. McKee's direction. ���������<���  Yamaha  Outboards  5 hp.  8 hp. .  9.9 hp.  15 hp.  $290  $379  $486  $520  SE THEM AT  NUTS and BOLTS  Mrs. E.  The heart that started beating  in the body of Elinor Louise at  Botherhithe (on the south bank  of the Thames River) ih London, England, going ori 80 years  'ago, stopped on June 14, 1971;  bringing to an endi a life that.  had been a blessing to many.  Coming to Canada in 1925, she  was married to James Wardil at  Vancouver ift 1928. Mr, and  Mrs. Wardil have beeri well loved and , respected residents .of  Gibsons for -many years.  .Over- 20 years ago when Mrs.  Wardil had * the English Tea  Room many people enjoyed her  delightful' teas and the friendly,  Old Country atmosphere of her  establishment. She became fondly known as Wardie to" a host of  satisfied customers and friend's.  For   years   Mrs.   Wardil,   an  Anglican, was an active helpery  at St.. Bartholomew's chuirch..  ���Contributed.  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *    WEDDINGS  *    PORTRAITS y  *    PASSPORTS v  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abemethy, 886-7374 of 886-7215  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOYERING HEEDS  Fllt^iC#|ERINqS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Cofist Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  .,>>����� ;.:'��� ������'���        Mone 886-7112 7 '-^ix  We Fealure a Large Selection of Drapes  CtOSED MONDAYS IWRING SmiMER  885-9330  SECHELT  885-9330  HIL FOR  This advertisement is not published or displayed fay the LiquotControl Board;orbythe Government, of British Columbia f ���*   ��� ���*.    ��� _��������_���  &&&* '-co*** ��  ��;,.l   ...MUKimiimiin  ji urn     "m*"���1 ' "�����"�����' "BWI  (By a  Practicing Lawyer)  This week we deal with --some  questions concerning the rental  of property. v ���'.'"'.'  Q. Can a landlord seize goods  for nonpayment of rent?  A. No, if the rented premis-  er are an apartment or house  used for dwelling or residential  purposes'. Yes, if 'the premises  are used for commercial purposes-. .-. ��� .." ������ '77. ���.  ������;-. Q. If 1 employ a bailiff to  seize good's for rent, who pays  his fees? 7  A. The tenant ; is liable for  this. The scale of fees is set but  in the Distress Act which is the  statute which deals with this aspect of our law. A distress (or  a distraint) is a seizure of goods.  7 Q. I want to seize goods for  rent owing on commerciai property but the tenant has moved  them to some other property of  his. Can the '.goods be seized  from property other than the  rented -property? :        7   ;  A. YesH the -goods may be  followed, if the tenant secretly  or fraudulently moved the goods  to* prevent a seizure.  - Q.'*My tenants are always  late with1 the rent and are "other  wise 'unsatisfactory-1 want them  out. Can my bailiff use force?  The Labor Scene  Six times as much work time  in B.C. is lost through industrial  injury as through laibor disputes, yet manatgement and labor don't seem to ibe nearly as  concerned with injury time losses as they are with time lost  through strikes.  James R. Chabot, B.C. 's new  minister of laibor, expressed the  prevailing feeling of Search '71,  the Workmen's Compensation  Board of B.C.'s reeerit manage-  ment-laibor safety conference in  the Hotel Vancouver.  Mr. Chabot Apointed out that  over the last decade, for every  man-day lost due to labor disputes more than six man-days  were lost due to industrial injuries. This represents only  days lost in cases - involving  more than three working days  off and does not include less' serious accidents. < ,  Will-am. Mahoney, National Director for Canada of the United  Steelworkers of America, suggested that if the news media  could; become as outraged about  this loss of production as they  do about- strikes there would be  a greater public awareness of  the need for concerted action in  accident prevention.  "Let there, ibe a strike in the  ordinary course of industrial re-  latioris and the newspaspers are  full of the cost implications," lie  said. "We get figures on man-  days lost, wages lost, and pro-  duction Host. I just wish that edi-  jtprialists and other commentators would take as close a look  at the^cost 'ctf industrial sickness  and -tccadents.''     J x'X :'"- ���  The recommendations brought  in by trie seven search groups  were the result of a full afternoon of discussion and were  markedly similar for each industry. All agreed, that better  education, improved communications arid better on-the-job  training could help reduce acci-.  dents and injuries.  (Copyright)  :  It says in the lease that we can.  A. No: It doesn't matter what  it says in the lease. A hai-iff has  no more power than his principal, the landlord. Eviction proceedings preceded by a notice  to quit, etc., are necessary. Be  careful that you instruct your  lawyers on exactly what it is  you want. There are two types  of eviction proceedings. If you  use one method the tenant can  pay the arrears of rent arid remain on the premises. If you  wislh to rid yoursejtf of -t*he ten-  y ant you mustvuse the other me-  thod7 .-"���'" y-yxx        :  Q; My tenants are continually behind in the rent and I  want to collect the arrears and  get them out as I'm tired of send  ing around the: bailiff every  month or so,  A. You can't do both by distraining (seizing goods). If you  are successful in collecting the  rent, you have confirmed the  landlord and tenant relationship.  If you are primarily interested  in evicting the tenants, don't distrain, give notice to quit and  comimenoe the approprate eviction proceedings. \  Q. I took eviction proceedings for non-payment of rent  and forced the tenants out but  they still owe some rent. They  have taken their goods. How do  I collect?  A. You should now sue under  ordinary contract law. If you  are successful and obtain a judgment, you can then seize any of  the 7��� debtor's goods including  those formerly on the premises.  You will be seizing as a judgment creditor, not as a landlord1. *  GRANT FOR STUDENTS  To create additional summer  employment opportunities for  Canadian students-, Imperial Oil  Ltd. has granted $250,000 to provide 250 more jobs for post-secondary students. Pro rated on .  the basis of student enrolment,  British Columbia _ will receive  $27,000 to provide 27 additional  jobs, 17 for boys and 10 for .girls.  To qualify studerits must have  comipleted at least one year at  a postsecondary institution., They  will be required to work 10 40-  hour weeks.  ALBERT'S SAW GRINDING  &SAWFILHTG  SAWSMITH-  886-2701  15th St. and Gower Point Rd.  (4 blks west of Pratt Rd.}  Box 244, Gibsons     Ph. '886-2701  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ^^___��^_________^___��_M_____WMM^��^M��^.^M^^B^M_^----_--l_--_��^��--��-r ..  BULiDOZlMG  VEPH0N & S0H  LAND CLEARING  "  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Welcome, to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in "Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  UPHOLftKY  HAL & MAY AUB1N  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help yeu need  in fhe directory  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies.  Sechelt 885-9626  NEED TIRES?  Come in to_  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS en  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  DUBE CONSTRUaiON  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  JG&W DRYWALL  Experienceia Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SEIIVICE!  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  7 Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���   VtD.   '���  SCOWS ��� LOGS  ^Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating-  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  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  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsqn St.  Vancouver 5 Pb. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332   CVS  HARDWARE  '    &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713   '  SUNSHINE COAST    "~  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Core  886-2938 8854973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  . *  MASONRY  GAMBIA CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCII  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  '? v. O.M.C. Parts and Service.  Phone 886-7411  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping arid Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lid.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service.  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  "���    ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  WHY NOT BUILD  THE EASY-LOG WAY?  Contact  VINCE BRACEWHL  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  Horizontal & Vertical True Log  Buildings  by Canadian Log Structures Ltd.  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  % Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CUFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CUFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9819 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking; Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  Jfalar on jf ami  Excellent facilities available  for hoarding and riding  your hoi_��>  * Lighted sawdust ring  ���* Individual paddocks  * .4 mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons    -    886-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lid.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer '  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  7 needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDSAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  mm��  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  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Mary M. Harvey  WIGS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  Cowrie St.,  Seohelt        885-2818  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gilbsons, B.C.  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING 4 SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1  COW OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L&HSWANSONUD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  y Ditching -Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LM.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  J & P MASONS  20 Years Experience  FACE STONE, BRICK  BLOCK, FIREPLACE  FLOWER PLANTERS  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Workmanship  Box 259, Gibsons. Ph. 886-2231 10     Coast News, June 30, 1971.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2380  inuu\uttn\ra��tt\nwu\uu)ittnnuiuuttu��u\\uuvdu;n\unun��  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papen  Ph. 886-2622  wmMMmnuttmtt\���nunM\MiuiMittn\ini\\u\nwuw  Pender Harbour Tyees cHamps  Pender Harbour Tyees' defeated the Kinsriion 11-3 Saturday  afternoon to win the Minor League (baseball cha-mipionship. The  Tyees scored four runs in both  the 2nd and 4th innings to help  theiir w5ri.  Leading the Pender Harbour  team was Rack Merkel arid Glen  Brown each with thiree hits, and  together -scored five runs. Robin Alexander hit a triple for the  winners. For the,Ka*ns_nen Brent  Lineker was on base three times  twice by hit's and once by a  walik.  The Kinsmen lineup included  Keith Comeau, pitehen; Warren  Dixon, catcher; Roy Ohrasitian-  son, first base; Brent lineker,  second base; Gardton Currie  shortstop; Scott Forsyth* third  base; Mike Plourde, lelft field;  Clint Webb and Clint Suveges  shared centre field; Jim Mc-  Ewan, might field.  For Pender Hanboun, Robin  Alexander, pitcher; Roddy Tait,  catcher; Rick Merkel, first  base; Mark iSladey, second base,  Barry Siebert, short stop; Doug  Kammerle, third base; Lome,  Newick, left fueld; Rick Johnson  centre field; and Glen Brown,  right field.  MID SUMMER SALE  ea.  1'/2V. D BATTERIES Re* 30c ONLY VC  60 & 100 W. LITE BULBS Reg 2/69 0NLy2 h*3.3  26x36 PL 6AR. BAGS *<*��� 89c pkg ONLY 39p^  IRONING PAD & Wm SET Reg *139 ONLY 89c  13 pc. CAMPER SET Re�� *5-39       ONLY Z.8 8  133  Set of 4 ICE CUBE TRAYS Reg 88c ONLY  ��� ��� 7 .';��� .    X;J>:-:     . -���  ASST'D PLASTIC MUGS Reg 4/"   ONLY 7 fw 99  FOAM ICE BUCKET Re* ���� ONLY 39  Queen Anne CUP & SAUCER Re* �������    ONLY 99  80 oz. Corning SAUCE PAN Re��- *M ONLY 4*74  LARGE POLY SAND PAIL Re* -89 ONLY 49  5 Gal. WATER CARRIER Re* *t��        ONLY  KING SHE POLY COOLB Reg ?59V  ONLY 4*49  VINYL AIR MATTRESS **��� *2-09       ONLY 1.29  JNSKT REPELUNT Reg ?149 ONLY  IxL Gloss House PaintReg 698   ONLY 3.98 wi  18" GAS MOWER Reg *79-95      ONLY 68.88  S. SlfflL ELEC. KfTHI Reg ��� *12-95      ONLY 6.99  LLOYDS POCKET RADIO Reg ��95    ONLY 9.95  12 lb. SANYO WASHER R<* 229-95 ONLY 198.88  CIEARANCE ON T0R0 LAWNMOWERS ��� 10% OFF  2 ONLY 4 hp. GARDEN TILLERS      Cl �� C AA  Reg. $189.95 NOW ONLY #IW#��VV  1 ONLY 7 cu. ft. FREEZER ^IflO Q*%  (USED) Reg. $169.95 for ONLY *K ��� W ^ ��� ^ ��J  Gibsons Hardware  99  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS  886-2442  Other Tyee runs were scored  by Kammerle, Alexander,. Ne^  wick, Siebert, Tait and Slaidey.  Kinsmen, runs were scored by  Comeau, Dixon and Christian-  son. Keith Comeaui walked six  and struck out sax while Robin  Alexander walked five and  struck out -eight. In winning1 the  championship Pender Harbour  defeated the Howe Sound Boom  er  2nd semes!  Honor roll for  Elphinstone Secondary School  Honor Roll for the 1970-71 second semester, second term, follows:  Division 1: Steven Lee 2.3  Division 2:  Rick Gibb 2.6.  Division 4: Margaret Gory 3.0,  Gi-nny Alsager 2.8, Sheahan Ben-  nie 2!8, Kathy DeKleer 2.8. Lygie -Martinez 2.8, Wendfy Guer-  ney 2.7, Mary Muehlenkamp 2.7,..  David Bulger 2.5, Shinley Hoehne  2.5, Roland Kerbis 2;5.  Division 6: Ciana Watson 2.3.  Division 8: .Cheryl! Guelph 3.0,  Eleanor Swan 3.0, Debra Baba  2.7, Joan Blomgren 2.7, Heather  Harrison 2.7, Pomponia Martinez 2.7, Wendy Allnutt 2.3, Su-  sanne Jorgensen 2.3, Lisa Ped-  rini 2.3,'Bill Sneddon-2.3.  Division  13:   Rosemary Ho'ef-'.  sloot 2.8, Leslie Dixon 2.7, Randy Kampman 2.3, Betty Topham  2.3.  Division 14: Cindi Pendergasl  2.3. .     .,  Division 18: Dean Goddard 3.0  Kiim Gregory 2.7, Laurie Kohuch  2.7, Cindy Kurucz 2.7, Kerry  Mahlman 2.7, Glen Beaudry 2.3,  Debbie Hill 2.3.     ������  Division 19: Frank Havies 2.3,  Kathy Marcrolt 2.3, Patty Wing  2.3, Joke Zuidema 2.3.  Honorable Mention (2.0)  Division 1: Frances Finlayson,  Joan Gory.  Division 2: Lloyd Barnes1,  James Gibson.  Division 3: Charlene Berdahl,  Wendy Dowdall.  Division 4: Corinne Parker. .  Division 8: Theresa Labonte,  Janice -Mullen,' Elaine Stevens.  Division 12: Ellen Lehman.  Division 13: Joanne Jorgenson, Lori Montgomery, Lynn  dike, Eileen Sallis, Elin Vedoy,  Debbie Willis, Els�� Zuidema.  DivJsiiori 19: Kim Cousins, Vickie Feavnley, Jean "McHeffey,  Leigh Wollverton.  Division 20:  Martin Swan.  Division 23: Selwyn Gokool.  Men in the semi-danals. Congra-  tulatioris must go to Pender Harbour for winning, but the Kinsmen played a sound game, and  had the field not been wet by  overnight showers, the game  could have had a closer score.  Thanks must go to al.those who  coach these boy��, support them  by coming out every week and  umpire -theiir games.  R H  Kin 1 0 2 0 (.0 3 6  P.H.       14   14   01     11   11  SATHER-SON GAME  The Beaver baseball team,  coached by Mr. Bill Peterson,  challenged their Fathers to a  game on Wed.,. June 23, and defeated them 20-11. The first few  innings saw the Beavers trailing  8:5, but their spirits rose when  Dave Kinne, who was a runner  on second base, made the first  error by catching Tom Bailey's  fly ball and1 putting 3 out.  In the last few innings good  hits were made by Chuck Essle-  rnont and Dari Plowsi and some  good -catching, toy Dean Martin  and Callum Rbbertsori, all oif the  Beaversl The fathers put up a  good fight but! their many errors  in catching were just no competition for the young fellows who  make up the Beaver team.  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109  CABARET  ~ *. , ��� t    /'.    ���  FRIDAY jmY2M  9p.m. to ? .x  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  ADMISSION $2 PER PERSON  VACATION  AT YOUR CO-OP FOOD  OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU BETTER  THE TAX IS OFF K&RGARUtE  AND YOUR CO-OP LEADS THE WAV  TO LOWER PRICES  PARKAY  3 lb. Pack  99c  Breakfasl group     WVEST  5for$l  topic home life  Gibsons Breakfast Group Fellowship Banquet Thursday night  at the Cedars1 Inn drew participants from as far as Ohil-liwack,  with Dr. and Mrs. David Vogt  attending.  Dr. Voigt gave a short stirring  message on home life involving  children on a Christian basis-.  Not only marital love but Christian love between man and wife  was emphasized.  Due to an accident involving  the main speaker from Vancouver Mr. Wilding's place was  ably taken Iby the- Rev. Robert  Birch. His address was an example of the power of the Holy  Spirit in a man's life and his  wonderful outreach to people in  Vancouver, a deep spiritual  need. His message was convincing,   convicting,   and   uplifting.  This was followed by a detailed verbatim account of the  Presidential Prayer Breakfast in  Washington, D.C. last February  at which world leaders of all  ranks were present including a  large deputation from the Canadian House of Commons, the  Ulster government and South  Viet Nam. Over 90 icouritiftes  were represented. The U.S. president gave the final- talk;  MARGARINE  1 lb. Prints  LARD     4for 89c  niiDvc 1 ik ��� ~  ^^___r--^__r -���  BURNS 1 lb.  CRISCO OIL   $L09  55c pkg  TABLE FRESH MEATS  100% GUARANTEED  TIHDER & TASTY  CUT RIGHT ��� TRIMMED RIGHT  WElNERS      ^1  Bulk  BACON  39c lb  TOILET -  Co-op 4 roll pack  THIS IS ONLY A SAMPLE OF OUR SPECIALS  COMEONLN ���  CHECK EVERY DEPARTMENT  FOR MORE MONEY SAYING SPfCIALS  By the piece  BURNS Campfirc End Cuts  HAMBURGER  & HOT DOG BUNS  12s       .   '   _'-���'"'  GARDEN FRESH VEGETABLES  ONIONS  3 lb. bags  CUCUMBERS IQc ea.  California ^"^  FROZEN FOODS  DONALD DUCK 6 oz. tins  PEAS  BURNS 2 lb. Pack  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  FIREGRATES  FORGE WORK  FRE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056:  YOUR  FOOD CENTRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2522 ������.--'.  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF I  LOCAL ORDERS SUBSIDIZED BY TAXI ��� Ask the Cashier  8>H-   izmn&s^

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