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Sunshine Coast News Jun 14, 1972

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 Pr ovlMiSial library.  Victoria,  B.   C.  The S  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Number 24, June 14,  1972  10c per copy  2-day Camp Byng celebration  extols 50 years of Scouting  $100 FOR BAND  A generous gift of $100 was  given by Mr; Iairi Stewart of  Gibsons to Mr.: Mel Campbell,  bandim aster of -the Elphinstone  School Rand. Mr. Stewart, an  old age pensioner, was inspired because - he heard the outdoor concert Friday, June 2,  ; and felt the efforts of the stii-  ��� dents should be encouraged, v.  inntmimmuanuin-uaai^^  A bit of unwanted moisture  over the weekend failed to  dampen the enthusiasm of the  350 Cubs and Scouts who with  ' their leaders, Scout officials  and 125 visitors celebrated the  50th GoJ<i^ s;Jiibilee anniversary oif^ the founding of Camp  Byng, the beautifully treed 201-  _tcre campsite of the Vancou-  Yer-Coast Region, Boy Scouts  of Canada, located along the  liOwer Road in Roberts Creek  farear'r^-Vr*^:?;^:'-'       '      *   - .  ;) On  ^atiii^yj-   the   official  opening ^.y thp^Tie-routed and  ������ehlargjfed- ecology trail, one of  the' earliest?: setup in Canada,  in 1929 by Allen R. iWbotton,  was  observed  by Mrs.   Edith  Wootton; his ^yddow. Improvements  to  the  % mile  nature  trail were undertaken by Norman Butterfeeld arid Wilf Woot  ton,   assisted   by  Lyn  Kinsey  and Michael Kitson, Bill Smith  Philip Butterfield and the 52nd  Kerri-dale.: troop.     \X X  I Glides for the visitors were  "provided by 1st Gibsons Scouts  in charge of Maxwelli Haanmer-  smyth who is also warden at  Camp Byng. .'     '^:r  !  Sunday afternoon was given  over to the impressive Scouts'.  Own, a service in commemoration of the camp's Golden Jubilee, held in the Retallack Me-r ���;  morial outdoor chapel and conducted by Assistant Provincial  Commissioner    of    Venturers,  Rev. ��� H.   P.    (Peter)   Collins,  minister of the Marpole United  Church,   Haney,   a  long ��� time  Scouter and many-time^ camper   from   the   earlier   days   of  Camp Byng. He was introduced  by  C.  E. ;JuulTHanseh,  chairman of the-Camp Byng Jubilee celebration  committee.  ��� The chairman emphasized all  Scouts  were members ^f the  tidei;  > SPONSORED BY .  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  All times Daylight Saving.  June       LT      T       HT    .T.  14 10.8 0235    13.2   0710  .                 13 1420    15.4    2200  15 10.2 0340    12.31   0800  2.5 1505 15.3 2240  16 9.4 0450 114 0905  4.0 1550 15.1 2315  17 8.4 0555 10.5 1020  5.6 1630 14.8 .2350  18 7.3 0700 .10.0 1205  '   7.3 1715  19 14.4 0020  6.2 0740 10.3 1355  8.9 1810  20 13.9 0045  5.3 0820 11.1 1540  ���\;y:-yy : 10.2 1920 ;.  21 13:5 0115  ��� 4.5* 0900 12.1 1050  .ai-:i,-r.-!2045'-.:,; y-;  MARINE WWS WEAR  1585, Marine, Jttorive, Gibsons  Open every weekday  and until 9 pjn. Friday  world family and by way of  pointing this up, read a message from a group of Scouts  in Durham, England, also celebrating their 50th anniversary.  Scout leader Collins, in his  address, ^quickly struck a note  of nostalgia, born of many hap  py returns to Camp Byng over  the past half century, "moun-  Aain top memories that centred around such camp characters as Andy Ferris with his  * thing for the singing on every  and any occasion of Who Put  the Overalls in" Mrs.* Murphy's  Chowder? of Smitty, the cook"  * and __is" 'never-to-be-fd_"gotten'  raisin (?) buns, also Don  Barnes,  John  Stevenson,  Rex  Church  starts on.  Retallack and his wife, for,  whom the Chapel received its,  name.  "To this day," said Peter Collins, "the boys and their leaders are still building memories for their own tomorrows,-  Premier to  T  arrive on  <x>\  Gibsons United Church 10th  anniversary celebration drew  a considerable number of visitors including two former ministers, Rev. David Donaldson  and Rev. W. M__nray Cameron.  Both took part in the events  - along with Rev. D. G. Laird of  the Metropolitan Council of  ^ the United Church arid-rJpn  Jessiman, presbytery chairman.      .  '..';. ���-.'.' '���'/��� ���.-��� ...  'The Sunday morning, service  drew members of the church  from other points and there  was hardly a vacant seat available.-The service, conducted  by Rev. Jim Williamson, was  broken into three parts, first  the regular morning service  followed by luncheon in the  church hall when the congregation and visitors mingled over  refreshments. A communion  service followed.  The choir under the direction of Ev Vernon supplied special anthems, the Lorenz The  Church's One Foundation; the  Bennett God is a Spirit and for  the communion service Sarah  Crane's The Master's, Table.  The junior choir, numbering  eight was supported "by the  senior choir of 28 in Myles B.  Foster's I Love to Hear the  Story. ;  Rev. Mr.. Cameron for his  sermon depicted the benefits  of a church anniversary describing some of the earlier anniversaries he had attended  elsewhere.        ',;//. y.       !  Greetings  from '-/the  Metro-  politanYCouncil were delivered  ��� by Rev Laird and presbytery  greetings by Mr. Jessiman-;*  Before^ the close of the service a presentation-of $100 was  donated to the church by members of the Low C group with  Cindy Myslicki making the  presentation.  Saturday  Premier Bennett is expected in Gibsons about 11  a.m .Saturday to officiate  at the opening of Elphin-  1 stone Pioneer Musetim in  its enlarged quarters beneath the Public Library  in the. Municipal hall  building.  All that is needed for Saturday, June 17. is a rainless  day in Sechelt when at the in,-  vitation of Mayor Ben Lang,  Premier W. A. G. Bennett will  attend Sechelt's strawberry festival.  The premier is expected at  12:30 and his official duty, th  only one, will be the dedica-  tioni of Library Centennial im-  " provements.  ��� The premier will be accom-*  panied. by Hoii.. Isabel Dawson,  the MLA for the constituency.  There will.be music provided  by Elphinstone School band  members as Well as some bagpipers the mayor has lined "up  from Gfibsons. The fine elementary��� . school choir will be  on hand to provide vocal selections.  -.���-��� Iri the event of rain the festival will be moved:to; the Legion Hall. If the weather is  good there will be a kiosk in  Hackett Park where the strawberry event will take, place.  FIRE IN HOSPITAL  A patient, violating no smoking rules caused a small fire at  5:45 a.m. Tuesday in St. Mary's  Hospital second floor section.  Quick action of the staff and  the prompt response by Sechelt's * firemen kept 7 damage  down to a minimum. The patient, a woman, suffered burns.  BEAR   MEAT  WARNING  Hon. Ralph R. Loffimark has  issuedf a warning -to hunters  and others who might come into possession of, bear meat  that many bears in British Columbia are infected -with trichinosis. -He stated that all bear  meat must be very thoroughly  cooked in order to avoid the  spread of this disease to persons -eating the meat. There  have been a number of outbreaks of trichinosis in Canada  Editor: As a home-owner  and resident of Soames Point,  I take exception to Mr. Horry  Harris' ^letter to you of last  week. I take exception! because.  we,11, for one, were never contacted by him in his protest  (arid there were many more  who . weren't either), yet he  seemed to be writing for all  Scarries Pointers. How dare he!  While it may or may not be  true that in this land swap  there is some real estate profit  going to be iriade; wouldn't it  be nice to have a Provincial  ���Green Belt on the lower part  pf 'this vast recreational area?  My idea of a provincial park,  which I read this is supposed  to be, is a park which is wholly  develope<ii and maintained by  our government funds and employees. Garbage disposal units  already service ttie other government-run facilities on ttie  ,( coast ^^such^asferries; and  ���^unpsitesv^  so, it vwbuld se*em to ihe that  this would be a well kept landscaped and cared for Provincial  Park. I ca_/t ,:. see ; property  values dhhinishirig because of  this.  I strongly agree to the''spirit  of this small community''. It  was my impression that all of  us tie" invplvjed, c(once_fhed  and interested in what happens  to it. We all work hard for  our money to live comfortably  and make our homes attractive. But obviously, not all  Soames Pointers are considered  part of this community. Who  can say we would never picnic  at the park with our family  and guests?  y I for one would like to know  much tm ore about this idea or  plan from the persons involved  before it goes too far. I think  oiir whole community should.  Question - who can tell us how  or what form of commercial  venture could be made of a  provincial park? The provincial government, to my knowledge, does not engage in marinas or the like. And, could this  be prevented? I maintain  ���and respectfully suggest that  the whole cornrrrunity of  Soames Point should be involved in and contacted and  a community decision made  after a proper hearing with all  the people concerned in this  proposal - and before something is written and submitted  on behalf of all residents.  All Soames Point residents  were not contacted, nor do  ���they, concur with Mr. Harris'  assay. Many feel! very strongly  that a Provincial Recreational  Park in this area would be a  very progressive step for the  youth of the community who  aifter all, will be the beneficiaries, of such an oasis both now  and "decades" from now.  .Shirley  Macey  JR. FISH DERBY  Gibsons (Wildlife Club is  sponsoring a free fish derby  for children, July 2(, from 9:30  a.m. to 12:30 p.m. off Gibsons  wharf.  There will be free pop and  prizes for the ugliest fish, the  largest and smallest shiner,  hidden prizes and many more.  For further information contact Steve Ho!la-d. 886-2673.  Mayor's answer  ? -  -        ._���-���������._  to  Editor: Thank you very  much for your editorial "How  About It, Mr. Mayor?" and for  your offer of. space for my  comments in your newspaper.  ' I always look forward to just  criticism because, if it were  not ..for,., this, sort of commentary, how would we know public feeling regarding what we,  the Village Council, are trying  to do for pur community? I  say "we" because I think of  us. as a council of the whole  iand not as an individual to  whom you are, seemingly, directing your attacks. "I" do  not decide any matter; the  Council decides.  . If Mr. Mike Blaney is using the Village and the Cham- .  ber of Commecre in ah attempt  to gain favor in the public eye  for liis proposed political career, andl if you are supporting  such devious methods in the  expectation of increased circulation, then. I think that you  should feel as guilty as Mr.  Blaney should.  When I judge a person or an  organization, it is not by promises, but by past performances; Within the past five  years, we, the Village of Gibsons, have: 1) upgraded our  entire water system; 2) nearly completed a secondary treatment sewage system (might I  add; iii spite of costly delays  caused by unwarranted objections);  3)   just completed! an  overall development plan and  new zoning bylaw; 4) upgraded our fire protection to one of  the best for comparable population in British Columbia;  5) just purchased a new dump  "truck and backhoe for our pub-'  lie works, so that we can install our own water lines; 6)  supplied public floats for swim  ���ming classes; 7) improved our  tboat-launching ramp; 8) just  completed a new Library and  Museum; and 9) within the last  year, completed two park projects.  Now, these are just a few of  the things we are -working on  every day. So, if you, Mr. Editor, or if Mr. Blaney can come  forward and show the public  that either of you is doing  likewise, I will take my hat  off to both of you.  It would seem to me that  there is a -lot ��� of energy being  used -which, if it were harnessed to pull together, there  could be unlimited goals that  we could accomplish to beautify and fully enjoy this great  country that we have been  blessed with.  WALTER PETERSON  Mayor, Village of Gibsons.  Editor's note: The news item  ebneerried, alsoi the -editorial involved dwelt largely on present prOcrastinaitiOnl in iff airs  at the Municipal Hall, and not  council's actions in the past.  aims  Editor: In an effort to discredit what was in the unanimous opinion of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce   justified   criticism   of  Gibsons Council, interested  persons are citing the incident  as a manoeuvre by the chairman to curry political favor. I  vehemently deny that and hasten to point out that whatever  was said by anyone at the  meeting was fully endorsed by  the membership present.  True, there was serious criticism of council's reticence in  some matters, but it was meant  ���as constructive criticism from  a highly responsible -body. It  was also a criticism of the  council as a body, not of any  one member.  The Chamber of Commerce  is not a sounding board for  ���budding politicians and would  not stoop to personalizing public criticisms.  The Village Cpuncil surely  appreciates the responsible nature of the chamber and respects its obligations to speak  out when it feels the public's  best interest is not being met.  It would not be to pur community's best interest if this  issue were allowed to become  clouded with personal invectives. Such an action would be.  most reprehensible and couldl  only be interpreted as a ploy-  to shift attention from some  legitimate  concerns.  I'm confident the public responsibility of our elected officials will not allow this to happen and accept the criticism in  the manner in which it was  given.  ���MIKE BLANEY,  President,  Chamber of  Commerce.  Sechelt ramp fo be paved  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce plans to pave the Porpoise Bay launching ramp  -which Sechelt's council under  Mayor Ben Lang thought was  an excellent idea as the ramp  is a great asset to the area.  The chamber requires about  $1,500 for the job and is rounding up donatinos to which coun  cil added $100. The chamber  reported it had all the necessary approvals from federal  and provincial officials to go  ahead with the paving job.  A shortage of cedar logs is  blocking the efforts of individuals involved in the Opportunities for Youth program  Who set out to provide benches  for the area. Council will advise them to contact the Forestry department to see if it can  help them. The grant for this  work totalled $4,000.  The provincial parks department has decided the application by Sechelt council for the  park lands adjacent to the village contained minimal outline  of what they planned to do  with the park. The department  prefers something more substantial so council will have to  come up with better ideas.  Mayor Lang noted the public was becoming more aware  of the fact council had obtained the land if they could pro-  . vide sufficient reason for holding it. Mayor Lang said he  would like to see something in  the nature of a 25 year plan  devised.  He wanted to be able to  present a program that would  toe something to be proud of  100 years from now. A simple  objective for the time being  -would be the blazing of trails.  However if the public have  ideas council would welcome  (them.  It was reported that Sechelt  Band council had arranged to  meet Dayton and Knight, professional engineers in a ' joint  meeting with the Regional  board, the Sechelt Band and  council of Sechelt in the Indian  council hall.  Approval for subdividing the  land north of Hackett Park  into 13 lots obtained approval.  Clerk Ted Rayner reported  that $2,425 last year's overdue  water taxes will now go on tax  notices. 2     Coast News, June 14, 1972.  Coastguard rescue facilities expanded  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 fo.  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  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.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Gold and U.S. debts  The average reader is usually confused over matters monetary, including that of the effect of gold on the money market  and the economy generally. Back in April, 1967, Charles D. Bobbins, president of the Agassiz Mines Limited, prepared a paper  in which he put a great deal of research.  Believing Mr. Bobbins to be right in his views, the editor  preserved! this paper in the hope it would be of use later. That  eventuality has presented itself. How correct Mr. Robbins has  been can be judged by the reader. The explanation of Mr. Rob-  bins does not make difficult reading. In- fact its clarity is obvious. Here is the main part of what he wrote:  "I most firmly believe that we will see an increase in the  price of gold, possibly to $105 per ounce and that this will come  relatively soon, that is within another two years.  "All of the arguments against such an increase are vapid,  are not based on any fact whatsoever in the matter, and are  reduced to the final, simple and undeserved faith that the United States will never make such a move.  "fW)e have recently seen th U.S. policy on silver (which can  be very closely compared to its policy on gold') fade and disappear by practical application of the laws of supply and  demand.  "We have recently heen the U.S. policy on silver (which can  move on gold, and will', do and say everything, and anything to  avoid it, just as they did in the recent silver crisis ��� but they  will be forced into it. All this verbal1 hysteria about never devaluating the dollar is not to be heeded, the dollar has already  been devaliued in terms of purchasing power, domestically arid"  internationally, to 37c. Gold hasn't been allowed to catch up  with the deteriorating dollar and will not, until either the U.S.  runs out of gold, or stops selling it at the fictitious price of $35  per ounce. Either event could come sooner than many think.  "Go-d has been accepted throughout the world as a medium  of monetary exchange for six thousand, years, and in my humble  opinion the protestations of the present government of the United States are not going to change this. During this six thousand  years two metals have been the accepted monetary metals, gold  and silver; and during this period there has been a ratio between  the prices of gold and silver. For examp:)jt, in. 1934 when the  price of gold was raised to $35 per ounce, the price of silver  was 45c per ounce. The price of silver f.s now $1.80 per ounce  and appears to be headed higher. Gold is still pegged at the  1934 price of $35 per ounce, and 'the demand for the metal) exceeds the supply by a wide margin. This basic rule of supply  and demand is the reason that the TLS. is losing its gold, and  will continue to lose its gold until the price is raised.  "Except in brief periods of international speculation, the  price of gold has never declined for the past 600 years in the  free world markets. It has always increased, and even when the  price has been fixed by government action, all changes in the  price have been upward. Prior to 1933 and as far back as 1816  Great Britain fixed the price of gold through the Bank of England. On January 31st, 1934 the President of the United States  arbitrarily raised the price to $35 per ounce. This price and this  policy have remained in effect ever since, regardless of the serious erosion of the purchasing power of the U.S. dollar. to approximately one-third of its 1934 value. Based on the 1934 dollar's present value, gold is selling at the equivalent of less than  $15 per ounce. In 1934 you could buy a new automobile for $600;  the same make and style automobile today [1967] would cost  $3,600 ��� the same applies to most of our daily heeds. Why  should it not apply to gold? Based on the dollar^s present  purchasing power, gold should, sell at from three to six times  the 1934 price.  "The U.S. raised the price "of gold during the depths of the  depression years because it was critically short of the gold then  needed to iielp finance the United States out of the depression.  "Did wor^d finance collapse as a result of that 70% increase? Was it followed by rampant inflation? History has the  answer ��� and it showr that contrary to predictions of disaster,  the United States led the world out of its slump into a period  of expansion, which save for cyclical corrections, has continued  ever since.  t____  "For those who foolishly believe that the value of gold is  dependent on the dollbr, rather than the dollar's value being  dependent on gold, I ask one simple question. If this is true,  why then does the United. States insist on fixing the market at  $35 and why does the rest of the world continue to drain the  U.S. stockpile at $35? The demand is. obviously outstripping the  supply at this price. If the United States doesn't really care  about gold, why doesn't it allow the metal to seek its own leve.j  in a free market? The answer is that in a free market, gold  -would fluctuate wildly in times of crisis, and so would the values  of world currencies, inc.fc.ding U.S. dollars. Gold is, therefore,  the internationally accepted stabilizer of paper money. It has  outlasted the paper currency of every civilization, and it will  outlive the almighty dollar."  Steps to improve the Coast  Guard's search and rescue capability on the west coast have  been taken with the acquisition  of three outboard-powered inflatable boats, David Groos,  MP (Victoria, B.C.) announced  on behalf of Transport Minister  Don Jamieson.  The fast inshore rescue boats  which will undergo trials for  operational evaluation, are to  be manned, under the super  vision of regular Coast Guard  officers, by selected university  students who will be given on-  the-job training.  With a speed in the 20 knot  range, the 15 ft.;vessels are  known throughout the world  for their stability and seakeep-  iing qualities. With flexible  rubber sides, they are able to  go alongside other craft -without sustaining damage and can  pick people out of the -water  with a minimum Of difficulty  "and without inflicting injury.  They are expected to provide  immediate support to the  search and rescue capability  on the west coast, particularly  in areas*; of high pleasure craft  concentration during the summer months.  Initially, each vessel' will be  based at a different location to  provide as wide a variety of  operational conditions as possible. One boat will be based  How dock was raised  Twelve weeks after the sinking of one of the three 60 *ft.  cement float mooring in Gibsons harbor that dragged* two  companion 76 ton counterparts  to the bottom, wharfinger Slim  Thorburn reports all three sections are again top side and in  operation, in time for the summer tourist boat traffic.  The difficult job of salvaging  the three floats was undertaken by Don Hauka, his brother  Ed, Larry Whitty, diver and  Jim Sawyer. Due to 'the lack of  detail plans of the compartments, it took 10 days to accomplish the salvaging operation, relying _nai-.ly.on Larry  Whitty to relay construction  and damage to the surface  crew.  The first job was to cut the  tension cables attached to both  ends of the first and, third  floats. These had to be separ  ated individually by a cable  cutter. The openings six inch-;  es from the top of each of the  three 8 ft. 6 inch wide, three ft.  deep and 60 foot long floats  had to be sealed Off along with  the three hatch covers arid removal of galvanized- roller  pipes in the piling wells.  The three floats when sealed were pumped out by compressed air. This was a delicate  operation as the air had to be  carefully bled into each float  by a regulator to bring them to  the surface. On- the- first attempt, a straight haul was  tried, when the 12 "inch belt  sling broke and the 27 ton burden plummeted to the floor of  the harbor, \ "������''  It was then compressed air  supplied, by a rig on Hauka's  work boat, accomplished the  frustrating job after ten days  of hard labor.  Santa Bennett attacked  The leader of the B.C. Liberal party has called for immediate removal of the education tax on real property for  people aged 65 and over. Mr.  Anderson , argued that this  should be the first step in a  plan of gradual removal of all  education tax on real property.  Anderson was critical of the  Social Credit government's recently announced Kelowna  Charter as being stunting designed with publicity in mind  and not the general public.  The people of this province are  tired of the santa claus approach to government. They  are frustrated by a government  that treats yesterday's problems as though they were tomorrow's problems he said.  Problems of the out-of-work,  of the senior citizens or of the  young family man are not the  sort  that  go   away by  them  selves, he continued, and Premier Bennett seems to have forgotten this in his 20 year term  of office. He said no amount of  last minute stunting is going to  help these people - nor will it  help the ones that are closer  ���to Mr; Bennett's heart, the  Socred candidates on election  day.  Anderson repeated Liberal  demands for a special session  of the legislature to deal with  immediate issues and to make  good on some of the promises  that the socred cabinet has  made on its high-speed tour of  interior B.C. Making reference  to' Mr. Bennett's farewell .to ur  of the province, the liberal  leader asked the Premier to  return to the legislature once  again to begin to deal with  the day-to-day and long term  management of the province's  affairs.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  May rainfall amounted to  1.84 inches, less than half of  normal. High temperature was  72 and the low 38.  Pender Harbor Secondary  school modified its freedom  with responsibility experiment  among the students.  The school district starts registration for children -who are  old enough to attend kindergarten.  10  TEARS  AGO  The June, 1961 census  figures released from Ottawa  shows a population of 7,661  with more than half of them  at the Gibsons end.  One hour parking has been  established by Gibsons council  for parking in the village busi-  riess centre.  The first Do-it-Yourself dry  cleaning plant opened in Sunnycrest Plaza.  15 YEARS  AGO  The early June federal election* vote result was Liberal  949, Socred 744, Cons. 507 and  CCF 500. Hon. James Sinclair  retained his seat.  SIvliT bus stops in Gibsons  /following the ferry change to  Langdale were set opposite  ithe Bal block to Vancouver  and opposite the real estate  office at Bal's Lane from Van>-  ' couver.  I.D. Birse, Black Ball ferries  official announced the Langdale terrninal opening for  June 19.  20 YEARS  AGO  Caustic remarks were heard  at Gibsofns council meeting!  when ratepayers protested  sprinkling regulations.  B.C., Tel is surveying the  phone system ori the Sunshine  Coast with the prospects of  taking it over.  Gibsons Board of Trade held  a hard. time dance in the  school   hall.  in the Mayne Island area close  to, the important Active Pass  route and surroiinding waters.  A second will be deployed at  Long Beach for ocean and  beach area trials. The third  boat will be based at Victoria  to test its value in a busy harbour and its approaches.  Each boat will be commanded by a regular Coast Guard  officer. Six students will provide the complement for each  boat, with three students ori  duty at a time. A total number of 18 students are how being recruited from western  universities.  They will undergo a period  of intensive traiiui^ in small-  boat familiarization���and handling, navigation and search and  rescue operations: ���  y       ���  During the trial period the  boats will be restricted to daylight operatioris as they do not  carry radar. Should the program prove successful, it ��� is  planned to gradually extend  use of the vessels in watera  across the country.  The total cost of the program, including equipment and  salaries to students, will be  about $60j 000.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE ^  _-���'������' -.: -'-   :,:   y/: ���" .'��� ������_._!'.'__ v _'.'-Y-i".. Li".'J. _  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ations  Sprinkling throughout the Regional District water  supply system will be restricted for the period June 1 to  September 30 as follows:  All property on east side  LANGDALE ���  Even numbered days  :   of streets.  Odd number days��� All property on west side of  streets.  GOWER POINT TO WEST SECHELT ���  Even numbered days ��� All waterfront property  Odd numbered days ��� All other property  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Adiministrator  B.C. SALAD DAYS  ARE HERE!  A great salad calls for fresh, crispy salad greens -and  right now you can enjoy an abundant supply of our own  garden-fresh B.C. produce. Head lettuce, romain, endive  and other choice leafy greens . , .hothouse tomatoes  ... green onions ... radishes .. .cucumbers. Ready to  combine in your favorite salads throughout the warm  weather months ahead. Our great farming areas of the  Fraser Valley and Okanagan yield some of the finest  garden produce in North America - and the peak growing season is now underway. Take advantage of the  fresh, nourishing goodness of these fine foods today.  For a variety of delightful salad ideas, write:  * EUt FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ��_t   Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  QUA\> New Swedish glass items  at Miss Bee's Card and  Gift Shop, Wharf Road/  Sechelt. .'.*....  WANTED  Used furniture or what  _������� you,  Al'S USH> FURNITURE  W2 BUY BEER     ���  ;:^;--;Bo_nraj_��':";.,;;  Gibsons ��� 886-281..  Letters to Editor  Editor: There have appeared  in your newspaper adveritise-  menta for A-gricuItural Advis-  ory Farm. Soon there shall be  a press release co_icern_ng this,  however, we feel that an explanatory letter is now in - br-  ���der. ".. ,;'',; X  '  Agricultural Advisory Farm.  is a non-profit organization situated in Roberts Creek. It em-  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  ploys seven people to manage  and to work several acres of  berries and vegetables. The  idea is to grow a variety of<  vegetables in a variety of ways  for demonstrative reasons, and  to grow good organic food  which will be for sale. The  money-generated from the sale  of our produce will be donated,  to the Suiis-iine, Coast Senior  Citizens Housing Society ,and  to the Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens Association: *  ���'. The advisory aspect of the  farm, is iii two parts, the first  being that ori Saturdays, between 11 a.m. and 4 p.m. the  farm is open to the public. For  each Saturday, we Will have  an advertised demonstration of  various  garderiing' techniques  Which people may be interested in. However, any. help that  we can give on any gardening  subject will be available. The.  public is welcome to just come  and look around if that is their  interest. Secondly, we are offering a service where, if one  has a problern wMeh requires  us to come to their residence,  then, with willingness, we shall  come and advise as we aire  able.  Although -the farm is open'  only on Saturdays, the produce  will be for sale daily, starting  very soon with: strawberries.  ���We hope that you will come  and see .us. ~  Yours for Agricultural Advisory Farm, ,  ���JEREMY YOUNG.  Coast News, June 14, 1972.  II III ID WEUi HOME LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast 24 hours a day  -    A Complete Funeral Service  at Moderate Cost ���_._.���-������������.  Memorial Services $235.00  including Cremation or Burial in local Cemetery  and transportation Chapel Service $25.00 extra  . ^        Phone 886-9551  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS MEMORY MARKERS  J. Roy Parkins Owner-Manager  AUTHORIZED DEALER  BAY HARDWARE LTD, TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  Marshall Wells)  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, June 15  fo Saturday, June 24  PRICES SO LOW we must limit quantities on some items  y2 PRICE  LIGHT BULBS  60 or tOO Win  Reg. 63c  Pk. of 2  pkgs.  for  LIMIT 2) PKGS.  l/2 PRICE  OLD DUTCH  POTATO CHIPS  pkgs.  2pr59c  Reg;  59c pkg. ..... __���  for  Plain, Ripple, Sour Cream,  Bar-B-Q ��� Limit 2 pkgs.  SAVE ON  KLEENEX  200$ ���2 ply  Reg. 2 pkg.       ^ pkgs. OQ ���  for 84c   ..   5   for   OOC  Aqua, Pink, White or Yellow  LIMIT 3 pkgs.  WIN A COMFORTABLE RECLINER CHAIR  FREE SHOPPING BAGS  for ladies on Thursday - while stocks last!  FREE YARDSTICKS FOR MEN  in our Paint Department on Thursday  FREE BALLOONS FOR KIDDIES  HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS !N EXTRA SAVINGS  ON SPECIAL MERCHANDISE  FREE DRAW COUPON  TO BE ELIGIBLE FOR A PRIZE FILL OUT AND  DEPOSIT THIS COUPON AT MACLEODS  Address  USE YOUR GAMBLES' ACCOUNT CARD 2581  Member of fhe Multiple Listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  Office ��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  Might just as well forget your old troubles;  there are more coming.  At least eliminate your Real Estate troubles.  Consult Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  WATKFRONT HOME  This 3 bedroom beauty so well renovated it looks new.  Breathtaking view of Trail Islands, sunny southern exposure, 60 ft. beach. Electric range and fridge included. A-oil  heating. Let me help you into this at only $29,500.  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 exes.  SECHELT 25?3  Excellent residential lot in Village, level, cleared, in area  of good homes. Terms available or good reduction for all  cash.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  GIBSONS RURAL COTTAGE ON 8.3 ACRES 2521  Approximately 2 acres in garden or grass, cottage presently rented. Community water, blacktop road. $20,000.  CALL: JACK WARN, 886-2681  LARGE VIEW PROPERTY OF 1.36 ACRES 2458  Home with 3 bedrooms situated to take advantage of all  privacy.  Well off highway,  close to the sea.  Full price  $40,000 with $20,000 down.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves or office 885-2235  RETIREMENT HOME 25��3  Nicely finished retirement home at modest cost on lease  lot in Selma Park. Has fireplace and oil furnace. Full cash  ���price only $8,500.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  WATERFRONT HOME 258*  That flat beach you wanted ��� here it is, lot is small tout  so so nice, with 2 bedroom home with fireplace, all modernized, and even good 12 foot boat included. Come i���  Look ��� BE ENCHANTED. Full price $25,500.    "  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  VIEW HOME ��� GIBSONS 2539  Complete privacy ��� Outstanding view, new two bedroom  home. Spacious, high beamed living room ��� kitchen, large  sundeck.   Finished  room  in  basement.   Level  off   street  parking. F.P. $22,000, terms.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  MADEIRA PARK ��� View 2542  Right at the famous gateway entrance to Pender Harbour in the Madeira Park area. Commercial type lot for a  full price of only $6,000. Terms $2,000  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves or office 885-2235  3 K0R00M 8 YEAR OLD HOME 23<">  Believe this! Dining, Living, Kitchen, 3 bedrooms, A-oil  furnace,  Fireplace,  delightful finiahing,   ALL ON  ONE  FLOOR. Lease lot near to  beach and boat basin. Full  price just $19,300. Good Terms. To view,  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  FAMILY HOME in Gibsons Village 2*��  Six rooms and bath, just two years old. Two blocks to  shopping centre and schools.  CALL JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WELL TRET) REDROOFS VSW LOT 1.1 ACRES 262566  Good slope to take advantage of existing view.   100 ft.  frontage on paved road with hydro available. Within 1  block of easy boat launching and good beach access. Full  price only $5500.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves or office 885-2235  REDROOFS AND S0UTHW00D ���������  Level lot with partial view in recreational area on Redroofs  Road.   Has  small   cabin  suitable  for  workshop  or  camping. Hydro, phone and busline on blacktop road .Zoned R2, mobile homes permitted. Asking $5,900.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  WATER VIEW HOME 240��  2 years old, 2 bedroom, this youngster wants young owner. Insulated all electric home with fireplace, woodsy setting but only minutes to Village. Range, fridge and freezer included. Retired owners MUST move, offers to $22,000  considered or trade for suitable smaller home in Gibsons.  CALL PETER SMITH, 885-9463 exes.  BARGAINS ARE SCARCE, HOWS ONE 2437  Granthams, sound 4 bedroom home, high full basement, oil  furnace, 220 wiring, sundeck (lovely view) carport.'Just  $16,500 with only $4,000 down payment.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-7015  PRIME GOWSR POINT VIEW LOTS *"3  Large  lots  well treed,   close   to  beach,  bus  pick-up  for  schools, $4,500 for cash.  CALL JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  DOMINION LEASE ���-2���  60 ft. waterfront 2 bedroom fully insulated year round  home. In idyllic hide-away setting .Flat level ground.  'Small garden area suitable for retirement. Home is compact custom planned and very well built to utilize all  space. Sweeping panoramic view. Full price $12,500.  CALL: BOB KENT, eves 885-9461.  QUIET STREET aasa  Half acre view lot 100' x 220' overlooking ocean at Davis  Bay.  Situated at end of quiet street, nearly level.  Nice  variety of trees but easy to clear. Only $6,200.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  Box 155, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area.  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  ���s*N^  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Franklin Road, nice flat lot 1 blk  from beach, close to shopping and post office, 3 bdrm near  new home, lovely kitchen with dining, 4 pc. Pemb. bath,  L.R. with w-w carpeting, cut stone corner fireplace. Black  top driveway, F.P. $24,000 with low down payment and  mortgage.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT, overlooking Samoln Rockis  this spacious home with large living room. Fireplace^ w-w  carpet. Sundeck. % basement with separate entrance. Easy  access to lovely beach. Asking $35,000. Terms available.  OWNERS HOUSE AND COTTAGE close to Gibsons on .61  acres, new modern 3 bdrm home, 2 family residence or  revenue. F.P. $26,180.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 3 bdrm home, close to shopping,  schools, etc. Very roomy, extra large rooms. F.P. $20,000.  DAVIS ROAD ��� On the flat, 1 block to Shopping Centre,  transportation, theatre, medical clinic, 2 bdrm new bungalow. F.P. $16,000.  VETERANS ROAD:  1.68 acres, all services. F.P. $5,950.  MARINE DRIVE; near Soames Point. New home, two BRs,  view location. $16,000 F.P.  GOWER POINT near beach. One acre of SWF, roads and  water lines two sides. $10,500 F.P.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE, rentals and P.O., nice  family business. Owners moving away.  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  886-2098  Come in and pick up your free brochure  on Sunshine Coast Properties  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C. -��� Phone 886-2000  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE  INVITED  Wed., June 14 ���r Ladies Day, S.C. Golf & Country Club.  Directors Meeting, 8:00 p.m.  Mon., June 19 ��� Twilight Golf, S.C. Golf & Country Club.  6 - 6:30 p.m.  Mon., June 19 ��� O.A.P.O., Branch 38, Regular Meeting,  Health Unit, 2:00 p.m.  Wed., June 21 ��� Ladies Day, S.C. Golf & Country Club.  GIBSONS: 5 easy minutes to P.O. and shops. Good beach  almost at your door,. 2 baths ,4 bdrms. Natural yellow  cedar is the theme in spacious living and dining room.  Fireplace. Completed rec. roo-m. Garage. Intimate garden  area. $33,500 full price with down payment open to negotiation. ���      '     ' -      '  Only $4,500 for fine view lot 65' x 110', on sewer. Area of  new homes. ' > \  In quiet parklike si_rroundings, with beach nearby. Few  minutes walk to shops and P.O. makes this chs__r_ing 5  room home top investment The spacious living room with  fireplace opens to large private deck. Modern kitchen,  features Ash cupboards with turquoise Aiborite counters,  adjoining breakfast room. 2 lovely bedrooms) with large c.  closets. 2 baths. Completed rec. room. Ample storage and  hobby room. A-oil heat. Negotiable terms on $31,500.  Prime Georgia View location with fabulous view, $6,600.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  STOP LOOKING!  You can't top this terrific buy  one spectacular view acre ���  School Road, Gibsons, with 2  bdrm home, presently rented at  $85 -per month. Full price only  $12,000 on terms. In view of the  rising values in this area ���-  just imagine what..this will be  worth 5.years from now. Donft  delay -��� Invest today.  SELMA PARK  Brand new 4 bdrm home, on  large view lot, all services,  w-w carpet, full concrete basement, lovely wood cabinet kitchen with lazy susan, etc. Living room panelled" in beautiful  mate-ling mahogany, sundeck,  Only $29,500 on easy terms,  low down payment. Come in  iand (pick up a free brochure  showing how you can buy this  home with Government financ  ing.  SELMA PARK  Beautiful high view lots on all  services, paved (road, easy access to beach and breakwater.  $4,500.  GIBSONS  View lot 50 x 150. On all services, paved road, cable-vision,  within walking distance to  schools,  shops,   etc.  $4,500.  ROBERTS CREEK -  WATERFRONT  Almost one acre of parklike  property^ with 68' waterfront,  also well kept two bedroom  home, with, spacious living  room, compact kitchen, utility  room, dining room and full  bath ��� Ideal retirement property. F_P. $33,000."  f     EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  LORRIE GIRARD 886-7244 or  886-7700  SHIRLEE    JANOWSKY,   886-  7244 or 886-2343.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2048  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Lower Roberts Creek Road: 2  ideal building, lots, closje -to  good swimming beach. On paved road, water connection,  phone and power available.  Have been selectively cleared'.  FP. $5,600 each.  Soames Point: Three B.r! extensive view home, on Marine  Drive. Newly decorated1 interior. Very close to an excellent  beach and handy to Langdale  ferry, A-O heat, A-E hot water, 220 wiring. Immediate occupancy. A pleasant family  home in a very desirable residential area V F.P. $15,500. Offers.       .,';��� ,,     *   '        V     .'���..: .  Roberts Creek: Large (71x275)  lot already cleared for building  /Good access; Potential view-  property in secluded area. Mod  erately priced at F.P. $3,600.  Roberts' Creek: Comfortable,  well built two BR. home isit-  uated on 2.60 acres of lightly  treed, land with sunny southern  outlook. Hydro and phone available. Good well. This property is fairly priced and a \  good investment at the full v  price of $10,500 with $5000  down, balance at only 8%.  Waterfront Property. We have  a good selection! of waterfront  homes ranging from $25,000 to  $42,000, all close to Gibsons  Village. Also waterfront lots in  Gibsons Bay area.  Roberts Creek: Lots ��� Fully  serviced ��� Lower Road, close  to beaches. From $3,500.  Ron McSavaney, 886-965Q  Vince Prewer, 886*9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  4     Coast News, June 14, 1972.  Prints of any pictures  appearing in the Coast-  News may be- obtained  anytime by calling in or  phoning.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c1  Subsequent Insertions H 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 $8.5t  East; Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON BACK PAGE  June 16: Rex Dutta, Lecture,  Flying Saucers, Hermes Lodge  T.S. 2050 Cypress St.* Vancouver,1 8 p.m.  June 19: Branch 38, O.AJP;0.���  Regular     meeting,     2     pxn.,  Health Centre, Gibsons.  JUNE 29Lst, ARMY, NAVY &  AIR FORCE VETERANS (ANAVETS 357). ALL MEMBERS,  ACTIVE AND ASSOCIATE,  ARE REQUESTED TO BE AT  THE OPEN MEETING AT ST.  BART'S HALL (HIGHWAY'  101 8c NORTH ROAD) ON  WEDNESDAY, 8 p.m., SHARP!  June 17: N.DP. Father's Day  Banquet and Dance. Doors  open 7:00 p.m., Dinner 7:301  p.m. Roberts Creek Community Hall. Live music. Support  your local N.D.P. campaign.  Admission $3 each.  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge tor calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  ENGAGEMENT  Mrs. Ik>rothy jSzabo of Gibsons  B.C. is happy' to announce the  engagement of her daughter  Beverly Grace to. Mr. Lewis  Frank Harvey, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Fern -Colleaux, of E_te-  van, Saskatchewan. The wedding, will take place July 8 in  St. David's United Church;  West Vancouver and the reeep-  ition at. Frank Baker's Capilano  'Gardens.  MARRIAGES  MORTGAGES  -v  The wedding is announced! of  Karen Anita, daughter of Mrs.  W. McPhedran and the late Mr.  W. McPhecfcran, Gibsons, to Mr.  Roy Terje Larsen, son of Mrs.  Gudrun and the late Johan  (Larsen,: of Alesund, Norway.  The wedding will take place at  Camp Elphinstone on Sunday,  June 18,:1972.                 ���'  CARD OF THANKS  Thank you, dear friends for  your kind donations of flowers,  letters and cards while in Lions  Gate Hospital.     -\ ... ������.-?���  Sincerely, 'x  Mrs. A. Davies, Gibsons  v'  Sincere appreciation to the  many friends and relatives for  the visits, kind thoughts, cards  and flowers during my recent  stay, in hospital. A very special thanks to Dr. Paetkau and  Dr. Hobson, and the nursing  staff of St. Mary's Hospiatl.  ���Bea Skellett.  Thank you to all friends and  co-workers, for flowers, cards  and '������ expressions of sympathy  during the loss of Ruben. Special thanks to Dr. Inglis, St.  Mary's Hospital and pall bearers.  ���Muriel and Kelvin Wilcox.  IN MEMORIAM  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We hatnidile all types of real estate   __na*mc_ng .including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  ��� 2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST' SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  ROBINSON ��� In loving memory of our Mother and Father,  Charles and Eva Robinson.  ���The Robinson Family.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact .886-2546.   HELP WANTED  Wanted, a person to keep a  dog pound in the vicinity of  the Village of Gibsons. For inr  formation phone 886-2543.  Tree planters required, must  be over age 18. Apply B.C. Forest Service Ranger Station,  Sechelt.      , k&w 'came?  Coast News, June 14, 1972.     5  8n Court  THEY have one man rule of your welfare rights  welfare regulations ,  WE want JOBS not more  SUPPORT  DON LOCKSTEAD  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  CANDIDATE  -      For Information Call  880-7118 or 480-7493  Peninsula Hotel  I  CABARET  SATURDAYJUNE 17  LIVE ENTERTAINMHT  Pizia will be available  Pfione 836-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  u  See us for our  VACATION SPECIALS  IT'S BETTER TO BE SAFE THAN SORRY!  MON. - SAT. ���- 8.30 a.m. - 5:30 pjn.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  886-2700  wholesale-retail  IKES are our ONLY business  CHARGEX  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ABIES - March 21 to April 20  Everything is most active in  Aries right how, but perception miay be dulled1 by seem-  inigly Txniihportant events. Coworkers might rnot appear to  understand your point of view.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 2��  Astrologically,    it   would    be  wise for Taurus individuals to  be  EXTREMELY cautious / in  aquatic''-''activities such as swimming, boating, fishing or water  siding etc. Otn fact it -niight be  better to steer clear of these  activities entirely this week.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  A  great, deal of  "rushing  a-  round" in many spheres is indicated for Gemini persons, at  this time. You have eve__/thing  "going" for you now, just don't  become bewildered.  CANCER"- June 21 to July 21  Things haven't changed much 0  in your horoscope from what  they   were   last  week.   Major  decisions and sudden changes  are still to the fore. Best to  wait, this  thing out,  it won't  take long;  LEO:.'- July 22 to August 21  Quite a[ r'omantic inte__ude is  creeping into the sign of L��eo,  a iding the lucky transit that  is already in effect. The'rom-'  ance* will tend to fade, but  the "luck" is here for some  time: .'..--"���  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  The coming week may see  some sort of ' _r_ajor achievement" take place in your life.  Treat others with respect and  courtesy. They will admire you  for it;        . '   x   .  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. .22  As in the horoscope charts for  Cancer and Capricorn, aspects  in the zodiac are still pretty  much the same as they have  been for the past week, except perhaps, that Libra is enjoying the beneficial conjunction of Venus and Jupiter.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov; 21  By the middle of next month,  you are, liable ���, to encounter:  some big "change" in your,  living conditions. Make plans  now to be sure the "change"  is for the better. .::���':..  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 Dec 20  You should .readthis week'in  chart for Leo as it applies even*'  more so to yoU. Legal matters  of all description are most high  fly aspected. BUT, if you find  yourself : involved in a legal  matter, see a GOOD lawyer!  CAPRICORN Dec. 2_ Jan. 19  Read the charts for Libra and  'Capricorn this week, and apply them to yourself, they apply to you also, except for the  "romantic" bit. There is a  strong "tie-in" now, between  "hese three signs. >  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Fe_v 18  Common sense thinking and  planning will pay off handsomely for you right now. Be objective, and do not be swayed  by emotional prejudice. Be fair  in "your judgements!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  Here again, the aspects in the  zodiac haven't, changed much  for you in the last couple of  weeks. Int_titio_is and plans for  the future are VERY keen!  You should do well!  (Copyright    1972    by   Trent  Varro. All rights reserved.)   ..  *0+0+0+0+0+0+*+0+*+0+0+0+^+*  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  Iffl^llS  885-2421  Mario LaLande of Sechelt,  B.C. appeared^charged Driving  a Motor Vehicle without insurance and. fox having mciore than  .08% alcohol in his blood. On  the first charge he was fined  $250 and on the second charge  $300.  Larry Stanley Dobbs, no fixed address was charged with  vagrancy and was fined: $100  Dobbs was arrested after a com  plaint was received, from a citizen on Gower Point Road near  the Tennis court to the effect  that a male person had just  walked into her hoUse. Dobbs  was under the influence of  drugs and did not know what  he was doing.  Kenneth Nadon of Gibsons,  charged "with possession) of an  offensive weapon. He was placed on probation for three  years and prohibited from consuming any alcohol.  There has been an increasing  number of incidents involving  persons consuming liquor' in  public places, Gibsons wharf,  public beaches and ball1 parks.  The minimum fine for this  type of offence, upon conviction is $50: Warnings have been  given and persons will now be  charged.  The following two articles  have been turned into the police office!  (1) Pro j ector Screen (Da-  Lite Vidio; A) . Name Rev.  Maureen Galgardi, book called  The Path of Dust.  (2) B.R.C. JAGUAR girls  bicycle- Purple in colour, chrome fenders.  On the June 4 a search of a  private residence on Pratt  Road was" made! for drugs: A  quantity of (marihuana and marihuana plants was seized. Two  persons will be Appearing in  court ori charges under, the  Narcotics Control Act  Three persons were fined  under the Small Vessels Regulations for offences involving  safety regulations.  drive sale soon  Direct sale of local government bonds : to the general  public was endorsfed by Municipal Finance Authority Trustees at a meeting in Vancouver  MFA Chairman, Mayor Ron  Andtrews of North Vancouver  District, said it is proposed to  sell the issue over the counter  at municipal halls, and regional  district offices, throughout  British Columbia.  The Finance Authority borrows funds for sewer, water  and pollution control abatement facilities on behalf of  regional districts and munici-,  palities in B.C.  Mayor Andrews said the pro  gram for direct sale to the  public including the amount  of the issue and the type of  bond to be sold - will be prepared! in time for presentation  to the September meeting of  the Authority's full board.  There are 31 members on the  boiasrd, inclucji-g -the seven;  trustees who in effect are the  Authority's executive. The full  board will be asked to approve  the plan to sell bonds directly  to the pubic.   ',''������'  Trustee Hugh Curtis, Mayor  of Saanich, said over the counter sale of an MFA issue  could be very successful, pointing \>ut that Saanich recently  sold a $600,000 issue at its  Municipal Hall. Th,_ entire  issue was sold in three days.  BIDS INVITED  Gibsons Public Library Building  on Winn Road, across from Post Office  as is, where is  (1)    Building and rock gas heater  (2K Building  (3)    Heater  Terms: Cash; complete removal within one month from  date of opening of bids, site to be left clear and tidy.  Bids to be opened June 20, 1972.  Highest or any bid not necessarily accepted.  Board of Gibsons Public Library  Box 109, Gibsons, B.C.  June .1, 1972. Phone 886-7496  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  AT  Ken de Vries  Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS ��� TILES ���LINOLEUMS  CLOSED MONDAY ��� 0PB4 TUES. THRU  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  VILLAGE of GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Restrictions Effective Immediately  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are imposed  on all users from the Municipal wafer system as follows:  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  and NORTH, SHAW and PRATT ROADS; may sprinkle  ��� on:  .  odd calendar dates from '  7 p.m. to 10 pjn.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE,  HENRY ROAD, REID ROAD, and SECHELT HIGH-  WAT, may sprinkle on:  even calendar dates from v  7 pjn. to 10 pjn.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF  IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  May 30, 1972 DAVID JOHNSTON  Gibsons, B.C. Municipal Clerk  if you think you can't  m afford a home...  new westwood suburban homes  may change your mind  Westwood Homes "Suburban Series" were designed lo beat Inflation and give you more for your building dollar. Skillful floor  planning cuts out waste and duplication.-Built by the component  system, these homes save you time and money, yet provide  ample privacy, space for entertainment and, room for future  expansion. Get the facts today. Most families can finance a  Westwood home at a price comparable with rent.  new low cost suburban homes  "The Shannon", shown above, is one of 17 Westwood Suburban  homes designed to bring home ownership within the reach of  the average family. It has a floor area of 1240 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms  and a ground floor reserved for future expansion. See us today.  We can put you in your own Westwood home this spring.  FINANCING  AVAILABLE  You can have a Westwood home  built, or you can build it yourself  to any stage of completion. Either  way, you can finance it through our  versatile mortgage program. Funds  available for any area.  rrn  ���4NM  *________u____i  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS Phone 886-2417 IHTERBTH) IN  LEARN1HG TO  FLY?  If you are 17 years or older ��� In good health  Want lo enjoy a satisfying sport  WRITE  ELPHINSTONE MO CLUB  Box 459f Sechelt, B.C.  ies for  ��������  Coast News, June 14, 1972.  SUHSHINE COAST KIWAWS ClUB  SALMON DERBY  GIBSONS AREA  DAWN - 6 pm. JULY 1 ��� DAWN - 2 pm. JULY 2  WEIGH-IN AT SMITTY'S MARINA  CASH PRIZES  HIDDEN PRIZES  Tickets available from all members and* local merchants  13.  THE DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  PRESENT  A CHILDREN'S PLAY  FRIDAY, JUHE 16 at 8 p.m.  GIBSONS ELtMWTARY GYM  ���-'... Gibsons . Auxiliary to St.  ���:. Mary's Hospital monthly meeting in Gibsons Health Centre,  June 7, with Piresident Dooley  Mason in the chair, wias a  strawberry tea convened by  Joan Covey to which members  brought guests interested in  auxiliary volunteer work. Dooley Mason welcomed the guests  and in her report from the Coordinating Couincil of St.  Mary's Auxiliaries from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour she  was able to inform the meeting of where nionies were dele-  . gated to purchase" expensive  ���equipment for our hospital.  Mr. John Haryey of Flowerlaine Florists and Gifts donated' a door prize for the tea and  Terry. Delong was the winner.  Amy Blain, treasurer, resigned-early in May as she and her  husband were moving to Victoria. Amy has been a very  valuable auxiliary member and  gave generously of her time  and energy in many areas of  volunteer work.  As a S-hall token of appreciation the auxiliary have sent  her an ������ auxiliary spoon, and  wish Amy and Lorhie the very  best in their new home. Marge  Langdale lias taken: over as the  new treasurer.  Gladdie Davis, bridge convenor, {reported that Alf Winn  had won the cup donated by  x Ken Strange for the highet  total score at the end) of the  year. This will be presented  to Alf on June 20 at a special  bridge evening. A vote of  thanks was given to Gladdie  $16,000 towards  The RED SHOES      n^e?u*m^!  Adnlts $1.00  Children and Students- 50c  SEA CAVALCADE  Anyone wishing to put an entry  in the SEA CAVALCADE  PARADE  (floats, Bikes, Costumes, etc.)  PHONE JOHN WILSON - 886-9304  or J. ROTTLUFF - 886-2968  Deadline tor entries is June 21st  At" the Co-ordinating Council of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries regular meeting on  May 30, a letter from the hospital ad-ninistrator was read  advising that equipment which  (the auxiliaries had agreed to  purchase, had arrived: and is  now in use in the hospital.  : The auxiliaries are contributing $16,000 toward the purchase of equipment.  Girls, 15 years of age or  older, who would like to assist in the hospital can obtain  further information by phoning  the Director of Volunteers, Mrs. .  Peggy Connor at 885-9347./  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL, SECHELT, B.C.  NOTICE  To All Society Members  Re: Hospital Administration  Your Board of Trustees are in the process of, obtaining applications for the position .of Ad_ninistrator which  will become vacant June 23rd, 1972, and in this connection, they have appointed Mr JT.E. Bragg, pro ten-  Administrator of St. Mary's Hospital, with Mrs. H. Gray  as his Executive Assistant, to cover the interim period  with efficient Administration during the tune ol advertising. ,  Mr. Bragg will bring to St. Mary's Hospital a  wealth of academic and practical knowledge from his  wide experience as Administrator of Lions. Gate 640  bed hospital.  Your Board of Trustees feel his knowledge and  ability can only enhance the reputation of your hospital.  June 9th, 1972.  D. Douglas,  President,  Board of Trustees.  in piano duet  The annual recital of the  music students of Aletta Gilker was held June 9 in Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt. A program of classical and,modern  music was presented. Playing  piano solos were Dawne and  David Atlee, Laurie and Vicki  Beeman, Bonita and Raymond  Dube, John, Joanne, Sharon  and David Fromager, Gail  Head, Ruth and Philip Madison, Sally McKinnon, Valerie  Smith, and Julie and Michael  Wagemakers.  A piano duet was given by  Julie Wagemakers and her mother. Organ solos were played  by Geraldine Fyles. Achievement awards for the year -were  presented to Julie Wagemakers andi Valerie Smith, who  each had an exceptionally fine  record.  Hew minister  Baptist Church services are  now being conducted in Gibsons Calvary Baptist church  and in Bethel Baptist in Se-',  chelt by the interim pastor,  ���Rev.'J. E. Harris. Mr. Harris  has served Baptist churches in  Edmonton, Calgary, L e t h -  bridge, Vancouver and 'White  Rock. He also was principal of  Vancouver Bible Institute for  seven years.  Now in semi-retirement, he.  is serving here following the  conclusion of Rev. R. Allaby's  ministry, -while the church  seeks a full time minister.  Next Sunday morning Mr. Harris will give a morning message entitled "I Gotta Be Me  ��� Which Me?" At the evening  service in Gibsons has topic  is "Dust that Builds on Dust."  Davis and Alameda Whiting  for their well-organized monthly (bridges and also Ivy Richards for her help with the refreshments each evening.  Short reports were given on  Sechelt Thrift Shop, Suiishine,  and Volunteer Workers. A successful tea followed. The auxiliary, welcome these new; members: Winnifred Elridk, Isabel  Fraser, Jean Calder, Rene Gray  Trudiy SmgletonrG-ates, Kay  Page and 'Hilda Giratrd.",.'.:  The next meeting will be on  Sept. 6 at the Health Centre at  1:45 p.m.  FATHERS DAY  JUNE 18  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  ��  X\j.{  GIVE DAD _*.&  jmrniiGtwr^  CUFFLINKS, RAZORS, WATCHES, RINGS  AND MANY 0THER1NE GIFTS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2346 HELP WAgilED (Conf d)  Loggers .se-eking employment,  transportation daily from Port  Mellon to. camp arid return. Interested parties Call Vancouver'  Radio Telephone . for McNab  Creek, or write Box 110, Port  Mellon, B.C. All enquiries attention Tony Durelia.  Women onlyy with'some experience in kitchen help needed  for steady summer work and  part time fall. Phone 886-2025  between 2 and 4 p.m. for interview Saturday..  WORKWWO  TRACTOR WORK  Posthole, auger ,  Plowing,  discing and grading  ,886-2398  JOHN'S BULLDOZING     /  for   landscaping   and   clearing ,  lots and small odd jobs. Phoned  885-9342.  MISC. m SALE (Cont'd)        BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Stone King Enterprises  M. Schneider & Sons Ltd.  Light Coaislacau^ion  Home -irnproyement  Sculpted Stone Fireplaces  Merv Schneider,  Box 14 Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Reliable student wishes part  time or summer employment,  baby sitting, housework, odd  jobs. Ph. 886-2361 after 4 p.m.  Plowing, discing, spring tooth  harrow and grading. $7.50 per  hour. Phone 886-7226.  Guitar lessons, beginner to advanced; folk, classic, rock.  Downtown Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2S2J: ;  Gardening and odd jobs. Phone  886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886.9579.    . . .   :  . ���:  .-���'��� ��� '���'  ..;  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Business Machine repairs. Ph.  886-711L ;,���'������������.-  :   .   -��� :  Sign painting  Drafting, Decorating  Decorating, sign paint-nig.  Duncan Roberts, Ph. 886-2862  We provide a complete tree*service for ^ Suiis-hine Coast.'  AU work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  - Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  PERSONAL       .__  ,_   ������--._.,���_._.,.,      ,  ._,_. ������.-���_,    1   t   _���_���-   .      ��� V- 1 _.  Wanted, experienced drummer  for HomeBrew band; Roberts  Creek. Phone Jesse, 886-9300.  FOUND  2 house keys on metal ring.  Phone 886-9331.  MISC. FOR SAIL  New white bathtub, LJ_. $65;  One elec. H.W. heater, No. 30,  $85 plus installation. 886-2762.  New 200 gal. fuel storage tank,  $70; 2 oil ranges, $30 each.. Ph.  886-7527. r ;,  ;������,  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Good alfalfa $3.10 a bale, 95  lbs, Feed, fencing, (fertilizer,  etc. Closed Sunday & Monday  Phone 886-7257  Pratt Rd. Gibsons  '71 Corolla sedan, 1200, Al condition, 18,000 miles. $850 or  best cash offer. 1 grincfer, plus  elec. h_otor; 1 jigsaw; 1 Skilsaw  OBlaok & Decker); 1 lawn  mower (Sears); record player,  $8. Weekends phone 886-9625.  '67 Norton 650, city tested, $850  Phone 886-2122.  1968 Honda 300 Scrambler.  'Good condition. $250. Phone  886-7709.  New l'2i volt battery charger,  new co__!eemaker, plugs in to  cigarette-lighter. New fast ta-.  per Algonquin fishing rod and  reel. Used glass fish tank, with  bonnet, pump and filter; .22  repeater rifle, chequered stock,  carrying case and cleaning kit;  used electric iron; 2 3 ft. gal.  iron gates. 886-9373 2 to 6 p.m.  Ariborite and chiiome kitchen  table and 4 chairs, good condition. Phone 886-2549.  Float, 8' x 20', planked, 3 logs,  anchor, $100. Wales, Granthams Landing, 886-7170 or 738  0271.  100 hp. Merc outboard, controls'  and steering. 886-9604. ���  SPECIAL  Seed potato clearance  10 lb. .....:.........'.' 85c  ���25 lb.  ..   ... $1.85  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES'  Gibsons, 886-9340  19 inch colored Philco TV, console metal cabinet, $200; 17  inch Adimiral portable B & W  with stand, $75. 886-2358.  '71 Vanguard camper, 8% ft.  used 3 nights. 886-7054.  Large modern fridge in good  working order, $125. Ph. 886-  2795.  A Sabot sailing, boat and an  Argus 8 mim. automatic power*  zoom movie camera. Ph. 886-  9587.  6 hole Beach Sunray range,  oil burner or wood. Warming  oven, 2 tanks, 2 stands. $100.  Phone 886-2427.  Used; bricks (about 800) Two  oil <__-i_ms, stand and- connections, o-l heater 886-7491.  4 wood and sawdust. stoves,  good! to fair condition. Phone  886-2821.  Rowing exercise machine, practically new, $45. Ph. 886-7200  Used 6 fit. patio door, single  glass, $95. Phone 886-2138.  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2467  Mon. to Sat. 9 to 6 pjn.  Sun. 1 to 5 p.m.  Free delivery Thur. & Sat  Minimum order $3  .���*.-  FREE  HEALTH  LIVING  DIGEST  PURE FOODS  FOOD SUPFEJEMENTS  Unbleached flour; 25 lbs., $2.59  Unprocessed honey 46c lb.  ��� in pails  ���   FARM FRESH EGGS  Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-934Q  AMWAY PRODUCTS  now available  Phone 886-2758 or 886-2327  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY'  ALFALFA  CUBES  economical, mold 3, easy to  x-xi ^ ��� h___xlle  Fencing, Feed, Fertfli_er  Free, delivery over $30  Gibsons & Sechelt-area  HoUrs, 0 a.m. to 6'/pjn.  t XX' Y^Tues. .to SatI >-���/'���'��� "';.'������  ; Pratt Road;-Gibsons>  V886-7527  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett  886-7293  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances., Phone aifter 5 p._n., 886-  7301. j  PROPANE SALES �� SERVICE  Winston Robinson         886-7226  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  FLOWERING SHRUBS It  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed  Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  WANTH)  Wanted to buy,.aluminum boat  12 to 14 ft. Phone 886-7527.  Well kept 16 ft. clinker cabin  boat with inboard. Write details to W. Oliver, 6930 Adair  Burnaby 2, B.C.  12 ft. clinker built boat, $60.  as is. Phone 886-7418.   MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y.. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  1972 Capri, 4 on the floor, driven 6 months, undexcoated, radio, Radial winter tires includr  ed. Phone 885-9418.  '63 Nash Rambler station wagon with snow tires. Phone 886-  7886.  1 heavy duty trailer truck  frame with tires and 1 spare,  $50. Phone between 5 & 7 p.m.  886-2586.  1967 Triumph 650 cc. A-l" condition, 886-9604.  1965 Chev Vz ton fleetside pick  up, good condition ,with canopy 886-7417.       J  , '59 Plymouth, 2 door hardtop.  Mechanically perfect, body fair  $125. Phone 886-9984.  1968 Plymouth Roadrunner,  385 cu. in., 350 hp. 4 speed.  Positrack. Phone 885-2491 after  6 p.m.  1954 Ford pickup, V8, automatic, good condition all around.  Phone 886-7738.  PETS  Free puppies, % Samoyed,  pure White, 2 male, 1 female,  9 weeks. Good homes only. 886-  9300.  Poodle dipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  LIVESTOCK  Barrel racing and roping clinic to be held 2nd week of July.  For information, 886-9593.  FlUS  Summer price reduced. Dry alder, split and cut to desired  length. Stock up now. 886-2952.  Dry alderwood, ideal for your  fireplace or stove Prompt de-  livery. Phone 886-7292.  CUAJU  ���  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  ANNOUNCEMENTS  BUCKERFIELD��_   FEEDS  available at  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340   v  BOATS fOR SALE  16 ft. Clinker built boat with  8-V_ hp. Briggs & Stratton en-  'gine, $250 full price. "Phone  886-7506.  14' FG boat, good as new, no  motor. Paul. 886-7351.  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 Bidweli, Vancouver 5  Phone  687-6681  C,apt.  Martin  Higgs, Sales representative, at  886,-7424:   12 ft .centre board sloop, Da-  cron sales, stainless steel rigging. 886-2822).   Sacrifice, $400, 20' oabin inboard, reduction gear, 4 cyl  Willis, needs work. 886-7400.  19 ft. Clinker with 50 Evinrude. 11 ft. skiff, $750 for both.  Phone 883-2220.  10 ft. fibreglass, 5 hp. outboard  motor boat. Phone 886-7710.  26'  fg.   sloop,   sleeps  4, fully  equipped. $7950 or offer. 885-  9022. : ���-.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St.  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Are you living with an alcoholic?  For help call Al-Anon at 886-  2343, 886-7235, 885-9409. Meetings  St. Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8  p.m.      ___    "'  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For me-iibership or explosive re  quiremients contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. ,  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  WANTED TO TOT  2 or 3 bedroom home by bank  executive.  Phone 886-2201.  Working man, single, wants to  rent basement suite or small  house in Gibsons area. Phone  886-7273.   (Want, to rent 2 bedroom house,  with room for ?pony, Sept. or  before. Employed locally. Have  references. 886-9659.   2 or 3 bedroom house, unfurnished. Will sign lease if suitable. Box2068, Coast News.  Urgently required, furnished  homes, Gibsons, Langdale, Rob  erts! Creek area.-Ph. 886-7811.  MR RENT  Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826.    x  Coast News, June 14, 1972.     7  PROPERTY FOR SALE  One beautiful view lot 50 x 268.  $3600. Ph. 886-9815   PRIVATE SALE  Four large view, treed, Gower  Point lots, short walk to beach  Phone 886-2678 after 5 p.m.  Stewart Road, Gibsons (across  from Abbs) Spectacular one of  a kind view lot, 66�� x 140'. By  owner. All services. __ae only  one left in area. $6500 cash.  Phone 886-2940  5.3 acres on Shaw Road, Gibsons Village, 5 minutes walk to  high school. $10,000. Ph. 886-  9661 evenings,   j:  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  ; year round wharf. Water, elec-  -tricity andi road1. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 after 5:30 or write  Box 708, Gibsons.  ; 1 good large view lot for investment. $1500 cash, balance easy  terans. Phone 886-2887.  ;Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Canadian company requires  men and women for excellent  opportunity in Distributorship  of high quality coin-operated  vending .machines We establish  all routes. No selling. Excellent  return for only seven to twelve  hours weekly. To qualify must  have car, references and $600  to $1,700 cash. Investment fully secured. For personal interview write including phone  niHi_be_-:  CANADIAN PERMA-VEND  1117 Telcumseh Road E.,  WINDSOR 20, Ontario.  Sakinaw Creek cleaned up  ANNOUNCEMHT  Scamp Macey is pleased  to announce the birth of  quints, Sat., June 10. Proud  grandparents are Dave and  , Marg Parry, Roberts  Creek.  ���Thanx a lot, Dave.  IE6A1  NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  Notice is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of. the  "Change oifi (Name Act, by me:  Lise Irene Sheridan of Gibsons  in the Province of British Columbia, as follows:  My minor Unmarried child's  name from Stephany Marie  Rochelle Traversy to Stephany  Marie Rochelle Sheridan.  Dated this 7 day of June, AJD.  1972.  ' ���Lise Sheridan.  WATER SKIS  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1.971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  The weekend of June 10 and  11 was set aside by the Gibsons  Wildlife club for the cleanup*of  Sakmaw Creek. Ch_dr_r_an Megan Moorcroft thanks on behalf of the membership, those  people who gave up their  weekend to turn out in the  pouring rain to do a remarkable job.  Members from two Lower  Mainland Regional Wildlife Association clubs, President Bob  Oswald of Semiahmoo Fish and  Game Club and his two children Debbie and Scott, and  North Burnaby Fish and Game  Club's John Burt and Jennifer  Johnstone joined the group.  Thanks go to these people who  helped with the project as well  as former loggers and choker  iboys 'Fred Holland, Norman  Berdahl and Gary Berdahl and  their families, Steve Holland,  Don Head, Martin Henry, Bud  Beeman, John Hind-Smith and  Austin Moorcroft.  Jennifer, Debbie and Scott  helped carry wood and feed the  fires along with the rest and  Steve Sleep, Kelly Hincks and  Blair Head cut brush. Two important members were Mary  and. Herb Newman who kept  the camp stove going and provided gallons of hot coffee and  marvellous meals. George Hill,  Ray Johnson and Walt Nygren loaned equipment  Not to forget the two instigators- of the whole deal, who  put in two full busy days,  most of it in the water,  Pat  Mulligan,  provincial  fish  and  game conservation officer and  federal   fisheries   officer   Ray  . Kraft ,a thank you.  Camp Byng  (Continued from Page 1)  vail' touched by the same spirit,  that diviri^y of the outdoors,  happy memories to share with  succeeding generations of those  yet to come to,the healing atmosphere of the trees, woods,  sea and sky all so much a part  of Camp Byng." Rev. Collins  concluded his rfemarks with  the reading "Look to this day"  taken from the writing in Sans  krit. Scripture readings were  given by Scouts John Oetter  and Hugh McLellan of the 35th  Capilano RCM Troop.  Attending the service were  three of the original group that  greeted Canada's Governor-  General Lord Byng as he was  rowed ashore from a destroyer of the Canadian Navy 50  years ago, Fred Paokinson, Bob  Simmonds and Sid Leyland.  Among the Boy Scout officials at camp were Prov. Pres.  Tom Wright; Prov. and Regional Field) Executives Vancouver  Coast District, Fred Huish,  camp director, Ted Hathaway,  Jack Adair; Sechelt Powell River Coait area, Bill Gage, Joe  Landry; Pres. Seymour District Council; Hal Upham, District Commissioner, Seymour  and. his wife Francis.  Mrjk. MrsHenryJ. Smith  and staff members J: Cofrell and 6. Marshall  wish to thank all their customers  for their past patronage  and hope they will continue ta be served by  Mr R. Harding; & Son Ltd.  Our New Shell Oil Distributor  Tm  SUNSHINE COAST N.D.P  DINNERS VANCE  Saturday, June 17fh  Doors Open 7:00 p.m. ��� Dinner 7:30 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  LIVE MUSIC  Admission $3 each  PROP. FOR SALE  3 view lots for sale by owner.  Phone 886-7009.  1 49 1.49 1.49  WigarcTs $1.49 Days  FRIDAY, JUNE 23rd, until 9 p.m.  SATURDAY, JUNE 24th, until 6 p.m.  BUY YOUR SUMMER SUPPLY NOW  MEN'S, WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S RUNNERS AND SANDALS  GIRLS' BLACK, WHITE AND. BROWN PATENT STRAP DRESS SHOES  NO EXCHANGE ON SAU ITEMS  Self Service  WIGARDS SHOE STORE  SECHELT, B.C.  885-9345 Church  Services  Rhubarb - ambrosial dessert  ANGLICAN  SL Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning serv-oe 11:15  Sunday School, U a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Communion  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m.,'Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday ��  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  886-2158  Morning Worshiiip, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  885-9668      ,  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 aim.  11:15 a.m.. Worshin Service  Rev. J. E. Harris (Interim)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  : Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 pjn.  Pastor 7G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p._n.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  GOD LOVES LAUGHTER  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal  Discussion  Phone 886-2078  _____*_________________*__________-*"��w�������^^"^^"^"^^^"^^^^^^^"  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  Rhubarb, our first fresh  Canadian fruit of the year, is  now in the stores and home  gardens. It is popular in most  areas of the country, not only  because it is easily grown, but  because of its rosy color and  tart flavor.  It is usually considered a  native of the Northern European and Scandinavian countries. Actually though the earliest records oh the use of rhubarb date back to about 2700  B.C. ini China where the root  was used for medicinal purposes. It is believed1 that camel  caravans crossing the deserts  and mountains from the Far  East carried this medicinal  herb into Europe.  Like so many other plants,  rhubarb crossed the Atlantic  Ocean with the colonists. Now  it is available in the late winter and early spring from hot  ���houses and in late spring, fresh  from the .garden.  Rhubarb is best used as soon  as possible after picking. Since  it has a tendency to dry out, it  should be kept in. a plastic bag  in the refrigerator if it can/ not  be used immediately. It may  be held for a day or two this  ���way-  Rhubarb is a natural in pies  but is equally good in shortcakes and upside-down cakes.  The home economists, ^Agriculture Canada, Ottawa present  two recipes to try this spring.  They are sure to become family favorites!  *S338^'S_:_^^������l����^JK^^'*;:S';  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine tdarfS  K.CR0S#  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  OPEN FOR DEMONSTRATION OF  11am. to 4 pm.r SATURDAY, JUNE 17  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  OLD���TIME RHUBARB  SHORTCAKE  4 cups rhubarb (about 1 lb.)  1 cup brown sugar  2 cups sifted all-purpose flour  Vz teaspoon salt  4 teaspoons baking powder  3 tablespoons sugar  *4 cup butter  % cup milk  2 tablespoons softened butter.;,*,  % cup whipping cream, whipped  To make rhubarb sauce, cut  rhubarb in 1-inch pieces and  mix with brown sugar. Allow  to stand about 10 minutes.  Cover and bake at 350 deg.  until tender (about 30 minutes)  ���Chill. ISift dry ingredients. Cut  in *4 cup butter until mixture  is crumbly. Stir in milk to  make soft dtough. Turn out on  if loured board, and knead gent  ly. Roll to fit an 8 or 9 inch  layer cake pan?. Bake at 450  deg.F until golden-brown (15  to 20 minutes). Split shortcake while hot; spread with  butter. -Spread half of chilled  rhubarb between layers. Top  with remaining rhubarb anid  whipped cream. Serve warm.  6 servings.  RHUBARB    UPSIDE-DOWN  CAKE  ���54 cup butter  % cup brown sugar  1 tablespoon orange juice  6   cups   rhubarb   (about   1%  pounds)  2 cups sifted all-purpose flour  1 tablespoon   baking   powder  y2 teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons sugar  1 teaspoon grated orange rind  % cup butter  1 beaten egg  % cup milk  Melt  *4 cup  butter in 9x9  Elphie Bombers strong winners  Top aggregate winners in  Elphinstone Secondary School's  annual sports meet were Dave  McDonald and Steveni Miles  among the boys and. Joan Blom  greri and Margaret Finlayson  among the girls.  Team scoring saw the Bombers lead with 366 points, Spitfires second with 318, Mustangs  third with 288 and Sabres  fourth with 240.  Records broken were by  Marg Finlayson who beat the  14.2 mark-with a 15 foot long  jump and in the high jump she  surpassed the old 4.2 . mark  with a four foot five inch  ���mark. Robert Stevens' in the  triple jump surpassed the' old1  mark of 33.2^ with a 33.4 foot  effort. These records all' fell  in the junior bracket.  As there are three classes of  participants in four groups  there would appear to be an  unusual number of firsts but  with the possibility of there  being 12 firsts the numbersdo  not appear but of line:  Shot: Leonard Beaudoini,  Susan; Dixon, .Mike Scharf,  Gail Blomgren,.Lynn Tyson,  Albert Saul. r,,... ,      ; XX  ���3,000 metre: Brian Evarisi,*  ������������:*.���". '��� "  '.   .t'l'-H/-.'"  ���' :-v-^t:'>5  Radiation has^^ played an ni-  creasihgly important role in  the .diagnosis, anid treatment, of  cancer. Accessible cancers such  as those of the skin, lip and  mouth can be destroyed effectively by this method Of treatment alone.  From ato_r_ic energy research  have come substances, such as  radioactive cobalt and caesium,  which give off powerful x-rays.  Other types of physics research have resulted in the  production of machines, such  as the betatron, which may be  used to bombard cancer cells  with high energy particles.  Chemo therapy, or treatment  with drugs, offers considerable  hope for the future. As yet  there is no known drug which  will cure all forms of cancer.  Even when one is found, it is  probable that early diagnosis  and treatment will remain as  important as they are today.  Pamphlets and information  about cancer can be obtained  by writing to: B.C. and Yukon  Division, Canadian Cancer Society, 968 West Eight Avenue,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPftACTK  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p_m.  Phone Office 885-2333  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of William John  STADNYK, deceased, late of  1248 Headlands Rd.,  Gibsons Landing, B.C.  Creditors and others having claims against the said estate are hereby- required to  send them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street, Vancouver"1, B.C.,  before the 6th day of July,  1972, after which date the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only  to claims that have been received.  ���CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE   .,.  May 24 Jun 1 8 15  S     Coast News, June 14, 1972.  inch cake pan. Stir in brown,  sugar and orange juice. Cut  rhubarb in 2-inch pieces and  arrange on* top. Sift dry ingred  ients. Add orange rind. Cut in  butter until mixture is crumbly  Combine egg and milk. Add to  flour mixture and stir until  just combined. Spread batter  over rhubarb. Bake at 350  deg. F until an inserted skewer  comes out clean (35 to 40 minutes). Cool 5 minutes, and turn  onto serving plate. Serve warm  with cream. 6 servings  HEVENS RADIO i TV  ,"-"   DEALER  FOR   :  PHILIPS  ZENITH .  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To eD Makes  Phohe 886-2280  Steve  Miles,  Nan  Mackenzie,  Joan Blomgren.  Long jump: Marg. Finlayson  Petra Peterson, Susan Dixon  Scott Rodway.  Javelin: Tanice Mullen,  Gale Ono, Kerry. Mahlman,  Barry Johnson, Dave MacDonald.  Pole Vault: Marshall Pulman  Paul Scott, Joan Blomgren;  Dave MacDonald.  400 metre: Cheryl McNevin,  Fred . Alinut^.. Susan Charlesworth, Frank Havies, Petra  Peterson. .T : .   ,  100 metre: Julie Gallup,,  Marge i Finlayson, Susanhe  Jorgenson, Wayne Smith.     -  Triple jump: Marshall Pulman, Evani Gray. "  Hammer: Brad Norris,  Leonard'. Beaudoin, Tony Bet-  enach.  High jump: Shannon Crook,  Marge Finlayson, Lynn Brackett, Dave MacDonald,  Discus: John; Crosby, Kevin  Prpkopenkp, ���'-. Lynn Brackett,  Isabel Martini, Pam Benner  ;800   irie*tres:   Steven   Tytiles,  iii Bilomgren, Ha^ry; Pierre.  200 metre: Cheryl McNevin  Ron Girard, Cindy Kurucz,  L_3usan Jorgenson!, Wayne Smith  ��s%l,500 metres: Steyjen Miles, A  Barb Dew,v AJle^c-Edmonds,  Joan Blom^eh, Brian Mackenzie/'^"  Relay race: Spitfiresr, Sabres  Bombers, Mustangs (2)  Businessmen requiring term loans for sound  business purposes are invited to discuss their  needs at the IDB office recently opened in  North Vancouver .;. IDB can lend to almost all  types of business ���manufacturing, tourism,  wholesale and retail trades, construction, agriculture, professional services, etc. ;,' '  Ask for our booklet.  Manager--R. W. Gray '  145West 15th St., North Vancouver, B.C.  Tel:: 980-6571  Everything your Daddy  ers Day  is at  SECHELT DIRECTORY
Room 208, Harris Block
Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567
Guaranteed Repairs
Fast Service
Custom Designed Furniture
Kitchen and Bathroom
Beach Ave., Roberts Creek
" Phone 886-2551
TRAL1 BAY ENTERPRISES      chain saws
John Banyan
Nickerson Road, Box 578, Sechelt
Drop, & pickup depot for all
small apip_am*ees, toasters, irons,'
frypans, portable heaiteirB'.^ihaalr
dryers, mix masters, vacuums,
Phone 886-2784
Come in to
at the S-BENDS on
Highway 101
Phone 886-270O
GIBSONS Branch — Ph. 886-2201
SECHELT Branch — Ph. 885-2201
Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.
10 aim. - 3 p.m.
Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Alternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30
Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.
10 a_m. - 3 pjn.
Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Sat., 10 a._n. - 3 p.m.
Downtown Gibsons
Seaside Plaza
Expert ci_ts,,:pern__; color
Please make Appointments
Pleasure and Commercial
Ph. 885-9832 — Res. 885-9400
Benner Block Box 324
Sechelt Sechelt
Everything for your building
Free Estimates
Gibsons Sechelt
886-2291-2 885-2288-9
'" Sand and Gravel
Ditching - Excavations
Office Iii Benner Block
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.
•Government Approved
Free Estimates
Excavations — Drainage
Waterlines, etc.
Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek
SERVICE ,.   ;:
Hume 886-2357r
Sand & Gravel
FiU Hauling        •
Backhoe Work
Light Bulldozing
Evenings — 886-2891
Phone 886-2830
Chain Saws —- Outboards
Boats — Marine Supplies
Sechelt 885-9626
Coastal and Island
Contracting for
Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.
G. Wallinder 886-9307
Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q
Phone 886-2809	
and Repair Work
Specializing in Cabinet
and Finishing Work
All Work Guaranteed -
Phone 886-2019
886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons
or framing only
Remodelling, Finishing
All work guaranteed
'':"--.     If you want to try me
Phone VICTOR, 886-2865
g xBJBL.1, Henry Rd., Gibsons
::x:i::-'X:iSiJ3dL Machine
Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings
Free Estimates at any time
Phone 886^7193
-■    \- - "        '•-   ■■■•'- ■'-..-■ • -•■•______________________-
about your roofing or flooring
Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923
Concrete Form Rentals
for all types of basements
Complete instructions
.   Please Contact
Phone 886-9051
■:■'-   1
Sunnycrest Plaza
next to Royal Bank
Wholesale Distributor
Box 294 Sechelt
rx^xi   885-9327 : :
Port Mellon to Ole's Cove
y 886-2938 ^ 885-9973;
Call us for your disposal needs
when renovating
or spring cleaning
Containers available
Contracting & Engineering
Residential - Commercial
.   Phone 886-7816
Seehelt— Phone 885-2062
Serving the Sunshine Coast
with re_u_fc_e' ai_dn_wn£mical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
Box 684, Sechelt
Phone 885-2360
No Down Payment — Bank Int.
Ten Years to Pay
Complete line of Appliances
For Free Estimates call 886-2728
Box 497, Gibsons
Dili & GAS
Financing Available
Phone 886-7254
Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056
Welcome to the
Ftoorshlne Coast
Specialists in Cleaning
Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing
and Window Cleaning
Phone 886-7131, Gibsons
At the Sign of the Chevron
Machine Shop
Arc 8t Aicty Welding
Steel Fabricating
Marine Ways
Automotive & Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phone 886-7721
Res. 886-0956
Household Moving & Storage
Complete Packing
Packing Materials for Sale
Member Allied Van Lines
Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons
Sunshine Coast Highway
Shrubs,. Fruit Trees, Plants
Landscaping, Pruning Trees
Peat Moss & Fertilizer
Licensed for Pesticide Spraying
_      Phone 886-2684
"\"~V-'Vrr8»HM_i """""!
Hot Water Heating
Building & Alterations
Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,
Sechelt — Ph. 885-2116
On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.
Port Mellon — Pender Harbour
Free Estimates
Phone 886-9533
S8&7017 Gibsons
Port Mellon to Pender Harbour
Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale
Phone 886-2231   ,
From 9 a_n. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886-9949
Rototillers, pumps,
AU tools and equipment
7 days a week
8 a.m. to 11 pjn.
Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p_m.
c & s
Sechelt — 885-9713
Wharf Road, Sechelt
P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066
Coutts-Hallmark Cards &
wrappings; Gifts, Picture
Puzzles; English bone china
cups, saucers, etc.
Boutique Items
Local Artists' Paintings
Gibsons B.C.
1525 Robson St.
Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142
Zenith 6430
Sechelt 885-2332
Heavy Equipment Moving
& Log Towing
Phone 885-9425
1 Mile West of Gibsons, Htway
Extra Large Lots
and Recreation Area
Parklike Setting   -
Phone 886-9826
Direct all enquiries to
Dispatcher — S85-9O30
Office Hours:
8:30 a_m. to 4:30 p.m.
Serving the Sunshine Coast
General Freight from
Vancouver to all points
Heavy Hauling
Furniture Moving
Warehouse:  Gibsons 886-2172
Admiral — Electrohome
and ZENITH Dealers
Gordon Oliver — Ed Nicholson
In the heart of downtown Sechelt
Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816
Closed on Mondays -
Agent for Hermes Typewriters
Phone 886-7111
You'll  find the  help you need
in the Directory
Coast News, June 14, 1972. H
Point of Law
(By a Practicing Lawyer
Q. I was involved in an automobile accident recently. I was
not at fault. Both my wife and
I were injured, ithe damage to
the -car will cost $1,250.00 to
repair and I will lose about
four months from work. Our
car was not insured against collision. We are, however, covered by the B.Ci Medical Plan.
How should I recover my losses?
A: You can recover your losses by suing the person at
fault in the accident.. If in
doubt, sue anyone who may
have been at fault. You should
claim the amount required to
fix your car, your loss of wages
your wife's loss of wages (if
she was working) and for pain
and suffering for both yourself and your wife. You should
claim under the "No Fault"
part of your own automobile
insurance *policy for the weekly benefit while you are off
work, and your wife should
do the same. However, if she
was not employed at the time
of the accident, she should
claim for the $50.00 payable to
spouses under the No Fault Sec
tion. You should also claim for
any medical expenses not covered by your medical insurance. In view of the extent of
your claim, you should consult
a lawyer.
Q: I was in an auto accident
the other day and my car was
slightly damaged. The auto
body shop estimated the cost of
repair at $150.00. I phoned the
insurance company of the person who hit me but they will
not pay anything as they say
from their investigation it is
my fault. I feel that it was not
my fault. What should I do?
I don't want to go to a lawyer
as there is not enough money
A: You   should   go   to   the
small  claims  division   of  the
provincial court in the municipality where either the accident  becured or  the defendant (that is, the person you
are suing) resides and sue both
the owner  and the driver of ■■■■;■
the car that hit you. If you do
not know  who  the  owner of
the car is you should write to
the   Superintendent  of Motor
Vehicles to ascertain this as of
the date of the accident. The
amount  of damages you "will
claim should be the amount required to repair your car. This
is assuming, of course, that you
were not insured iri the accident and that you suffered no
other econamic loss.
Q: I was a passenger in a
car that was in an accident. I
have heard that in order for
me to collect anything from
the driver, I will have to show
that he was grossly negligent.
Is this true?
A: No. This was the case at
one time, however, the statute
governing this has been amended so that you merely have to
show some negligence on the
part of the driver of the car
you were riding in. Contact a
Hodgson cited
The March-Aipril issue of the
B.C. Civil Defence bulletin,
The Defencer, contained the
fWles Hodgson of Gibsons has
retired after 22 years as Civil
Defence Co-ordinator for the
Sunshine Coast.
Russ Shaneman, Vancouver
zone co-ordinator, says, "This
must be a record." Provincial
co-ordinator, John Erb, says,
"It certainly is a fine example
of loyalty and devoted service
to his community, which Mr.
Hodgson can well be proud of."
Both Wes and his wife Phyllis now reside in North Vancouver.
Custom Boat & Car Tops
Furniture — Car, truck -.boat
Samples shown on request
Bill Weinhandl
886-7310 886-9819 School choir surprises  Oops!  Sechelt Elementary school  choir of 30 grades seven, and  eight pupils of which only  three were boys intrigued  school board members with  their delightful singing Thursday night of last week.  The occasion was the first of  a series bf school board meetings away froan its -Gibsons office. This meeting was held in  Sechelf s Elementary school.  Present outside of the school  board were the chorus and a  few spectators.  The chorus proved to be a  group of well disciplined bright  youngsters who sang as though  they really enjoyed what they  were doing. The chorus, just  about a year old, was directed  by teacher Robyn Eriwata. At  the piano was Mrs. R .R. Hanna.  The business session of the  board heard* memibers of the  Retarded Children's Association on phases of the handi-  capped's problems with possible solutions and achievements.  Trustee Mrs. Agnes Labonte  will investigate the possibility  Red Shoes in  public show  Squeal of delight and excitement greet each performance  of the Red Shoes by Driftwood  Players under sponsorship of  the school board. It will be  played to all elementary school  audiences. Miss Colleen Johnson is director of the cast.  John Burnside plays RenaL-  do J .Snogg with great gusto.  Robbie Ashiby is Gemmo, his  mute clown in a really funny  performance, Els Zuidema, a  winsome heroine as Karen,  Teddy Hume is the hero Nels,  the cobbler?s apprentice who  exudes virtue; Eileen MacKenzie, a lovable grandmother and  Doug Honeybunn is an amply  digriifed pompous burgomaster.  During the closing scene pandemonium reigns.  This play will be presented  publicly at 8 p.m. Friday in  ���Gibsons Elementary..�� school.  Admission $1 for adults and  50c for students and children.  of having the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit 'co-ordinate services for the handicapped*.  The (planning committee decided that Gibsons Elementary  school annex (the old frame  construction school) will foe  closed down at the end of the  year.  The cost, of converting the  open area classroom in Gibsons Elementary -school will  be referred to a committee  which wiill 'visit Victoria to  seek departmental approval for  financing as promised during  a visit of the minister and deputy last year.  Old house afire  An old empty house on the  highway, close to the Hopkins  Landing exit and) built sometime before 1919 by a Mr. and  Mrs. Riley was been the object of destruction by fire  which police believe .was started by boys.  Gibsons firemen were called  out to put out fires on three  occasions, at 7:10 last Thursday evening, then later on the  same evening. The third call  occurred  Friday   at  6:30 p.m.  The fire at noon Friday occurred in the Bay road area  when an oil stove became overheated.  In the fire. Saturday, May 27  the Coast News in its May 31  issue referred to the. occupants  of the burned home at itinerants. This has turned out to be  incorrect. The individuals involved were from families who  have lived in this area for  some time.  For Mothers and Mothers-  to-be, "The Cuddly/' the  best baby carrier ever  made, is now available  through Miss Bee's Card  and Gift Shop, Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt.  BAIT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303             Gibsons  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc. xX'XXX  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  WED, THURS, FM. SAT JUNE 14,15.16.17  CARRYON HENRY  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT  SUN, MON, TIB  ME 18. 19, 20  DOUBLE FEATURE  THE NIGHT DIGGER  IE CLAY PIGEON  RESTRICTED -^ Drugs, nudity, coarse language.  BE ELECTRIC LTD  RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL WIRING  MAINTENANCE AND DESIGN  24 HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE  ' FREE ESTIMATES  BOB LAMBERT 886-7605 �� DOLIHSKY  WYNGAERT ROAD & SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GIBSONS  Ch  ange o  ro  wnership  THE SHELL CANADA LTD  Distributorship now under management of  R. Harding & Son Ltd.  Ralph, Ethel and Ian Harding welcome all old and new  customers.  We will continue to supply all SHELL Quality petroleum  products as before and continue the fine service of our predecessors, Margaret and Henry Smith.  Give Ethel a call at 886-2133  BETTER  CO-OP  for $1����  A-0NE16 oz. LOAF  +0*0+0+0+0+0+0+^^^*  3 fW  w nlr_r l/w  COLOR�� MARGARINE  Pkfr  KRAFT SINGLES -���8 oz. pkgs;  EVAP0RA1B ��� TALL TINS  NELEHASST. 12jjz.  2 *��&  5����$l.oo  3-,��� $100  QUALITY MEATS  FRESH  IXMN X [X.X  PORK CHOPS  3ik th $1-99  End Cut 89tfc  PRIME  TRIMMB) ��� MOT WASTY  Piece  FRESH PRODUCE  WATERMELON  49  c  lb  95  ea  lb  TOMATOES California Field 29fb  Stalk  15  lb  X  PRICES EFF.CTIVE THURS., FRI., SAL, JlHif 15; 16, 17  W�� RrSfWr THE RI(5flT TO LIMIT QUA_HTIT1|ES  GIBSONS, B.C.  PHONE gge-25_-2


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