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Sunshine Coast News Jun 20, 1973

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Array P^ovl^ai Library,  Victoriaf  B.C.  Puoiia/ied av Gibsons- B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 26  Number 25, June 20, 1973.  Mc per copy  WSITOM  IlFu-MATIOI  Whereto Slay  PENINSULA HO���  About 7 miles, from Langdale  on   Sunshine   Coast   Highway  Full Hotel Accommodation  Phone 886-2472     ;  Heated Swimniing Pool  Sauna Baths  ' Excellent Cuisine  On fflghway 101  7 miles past Halfmoon Ray-  Phone 885-2232  Toll Free 687-8212  : Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  -  BOWNfBROC*  &TWIIfRPM  Gower Point  Live a holiday by the Sea  Modern facilities in a rural  atmosphere  CEDARS INN  MOTEL--RESTAURANT  ��� Full Dining Facilities  Take-out ;-- Catering  Sunsliine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Whereto Eat  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  "  Dine and Dance-every Sat.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  BEN'S TAKE-OUT DRIVE-IN  Sunshine Coast Highway  Across from High School  Breakfast ��� 6 a.m. - 11 aj__  Phone 886-7828  THE HOMESTEAD IJESTAURANT  On Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wilson Creek  Open 7 days a week ^  6 a.m. till ??  Phone 885-2474  BERNIE'S SUPERMARKET LTD  Open 7 days a week  9 a.m. to 10 pan.  Sechelt���- Ph. 885-9414  SECHELT FAMILY MART LTD  Opposite Bus Depot  Groceries ��� Records  Tapes  Open 7 days a week  11 a.m. to 11 pan.  SEAVIEWI^CBT  Roberts Creek  Open 6 daysy 9 a_n. r 6 p.m.  Starting June 24 Open Sunday  1 p_n - 5 pjn.  Phone 886-2467  PENINISU^M^  Davis Bay  On Sunshine Coast Highway  Open 7 days -- 9 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Phone 88&-9721  twilight; theatre  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons:-  886-2827 ��� Show starts 8 pjn.  See7Page;.8. ���  SUNSr^^  On   Sunshine  Coast  Highway  at.iDavis Bay  Tool & Equipment Rentals  U-Drives and Car Sales  Phone 885-2848  Meeting big flop!  Expressing disappointment at  the size! of the audience, Jack  Brown, redeemed convict and  drug addict spoke at a Sunday afternoon meeting spon-;  sored by Gibsons Breakfast  Group then cancelled an ever  ning meeting and left the area.  "The whole affair 7 simply  baffles me!" declared Mr.  Brown outside Elphinstone  Secondory school gym, Sunday  afternoon where he was scheduled to address what was hoped to have been a packed gymnasium.  With his wife he had been  brought from his home-base in  .Arlington, Te^as, mid-rway be-  . _W_e_b_-; iSaUasJand. JFort.. Worth.  "Why there's hardly 50 people  in there. However can the Gi_\  sons group sponsoring my ap-  pearance ever expect' to raise  the $1,000 guarantee, let alone  my travelling expenses in a  community of this size?"  v"To think my wife and 1  came all that way on the assurances of two full-sized audiences and what do we find,  practically an empty house,  and with hardly any supporting organization,; so now we'll  be heading back to Texas out  of pocket arid not even expense money to get us home,  let alone settle an expensive  car repair bill we incurred on  the way here. Can you blame'  me for being upset. My stomach's going around like a butter churn."  Brown ignored the microphone set-up on the stage and  gathering the few around him  on the gym floor, went into  his prison-to-freedom speil.  The speaker, a well ^ turned  out heavy set man, was very  much the American executive  type,/-vigorous and. well up in  his sixties, with nothing visi  ble of the brutalizing treatment he received in and out^of  prisons for 17 years. *_*  Because the afternoon fattr-  f ormance was so,. poorly Attended, the Browns, both de|l>-  ly disappointed with thWr  first appearance in Canada'elected to return home witho&t  further   delay,   cancelling tthe  4'" i  (Continued on Page^5J( .  A GROUP OF 35 students and  staff from Senaca College of  Applied Arts and Technology,  Willowdale, Ont., visited Gibsons with Ephinstone School  staff and students as host. The  college sent out 20 class-groups  on varied trips, some to the  British Isles and the others to  Canadian points. The party  which visited Gibsons en route  to Powell River and the Island  were on a 35-day , itinerary  starting at Edmonton and finishing at Victoria. They were  in Gibsons the early part of  last week.  Cooper to succeed Doerksen  Principal George A. Cooper  of Gibsons Elementary school'  will be the new sjupervisor^cf  elementary education" in tiiis  school district replacing Mr.  Hart Doerksen, who resigned  to continue university educa-  ' tion.  Mr. Doerksen at a previous  school board meeting informed  the board that he had considered the board's request that  he take i a year's leave of absence instead but decided  against it.       ���  An objection from the Sunshine Coast ... Arts Council In  having to pay $35 for ^renting  Elphinstone school auditorium  for its folk festival resulted in  the school board reducing the  amount $13.  The Arts Council expected  there would be no charge and  hoped for consideration. The  board's policy is that Sunday  use of the hall means rent at  cosC Discussion brought up the  issue of schools being commun-.  ity centres and when a vote  was taken on the motion'to  make a lesser charge Trustees  Pat Murphy arid J. MoLeod  voted against favoring no  charge at all.  Principal M. B: Mactavish  commenting  on  the contribu- .'������'  tion of James Gray of Sechelt  Elementarv school to the dis-  ;'M'%;the;m^tterofTtfie  , t individuals who were involved  ���' in extra-curricular events for  the benefit'Of students.  The board and district superintendent recognized this and  letters of commendation will  be sent to the principals of the  schools v involved in the sports  program.  Sewer priorities  An application for inclusion  in the sewer system before  Gibsons council last week resulted in discussion which ended in a decision to arrage priorities before further action is  taken.  The meeting, chaired by Aid.  Winston Robinson during the  absence of Mayor Walter Peterson, received a request from  Durwin Owen, Georgia Heights  to be joined to the sewage  7c system.  >: .Discussion ended with the  ^decision to hold a meeting  with Martin Dayton, engineer  of the -system, with council to  decide on what and how things  should; be done as regards additions^  A   meeting   to   discuss   the  future of the integration of Indian children in the school system    failed   in   its   objective.  Thursday night  of last week.  The meeting, in the Indian  Council's administrative offices was a regular board meeting at the suggestion of the  band. It drew one member of  the 7 band, Gilbert Joe, who  said he was there to speak' personally only. The meeting ended with nothing accomplished  beyond the board.'s recommendations read so they could be  passed onto the Band Council.  Those at the meeting included the school board with  chairman Agnes Labonte with  one trustee, William Nimmo,  unavoidably absents D. W. Banner of the education section  of the Department of Indian  Affairs and Father Fitzgerald,  plus school principals .W. L.  Reid of Sechelt Elementary  school and M. B. Mactavish of  Roberts Creek school, and Jim  Weir of Elphinstone; :7  During the discussion Father  Fitzgerald  said he had  been  asked  by ohildren why  they  could not attend a school in  Sechelt and he said he had no  answer to give them. Gilbert  Joe   expressed   the   personal  feeling that the progress of Indian   children   hr-the   public  .schools was very bad..  f Present' enrollment   in  ele-  ^^errttary-scho6lS-tot��^^09' "Wri\h  " 94 attending Sechelt Elementary _chool. The-others are at  Rdberts   Creek,   and. Gibsons  Elementary schools. ���  Mr. Reid on the experience  of Sechelt Elementary ^school  said he felt integration would  take a long time but it was  making progress. The staff had  learned much and had. obtained a much broader knowledge  of the situation. The Indian  children identified the school  as their school.  Mr. Mactavish of Roberts  Creek school also said the Indian children identified Roberts Creek as their school and  were contributing to the school  spirit. ,He cited the early experience of Scottish people  who were foreigners to the  English system but today there  is no difference between the  two. He advocated getting the  Indian Children into school as  early as possible.  Mr. Hanna in introductory  remarks said the Sechelt Integration project was an experiment undertaken by the Band  and school board with an assist from the Department of  Indian Affairs. Six chiefs  spoke at earlier meetings in  favor of integration to avoid  opening Indian schools.  The   school   board  has   not  changed its mind on integration   but  it   appears  that  the  band  council   and   the  Indian  people  or both have changed  their minds as to the value of  the  continuity  of  integration.  Therefore,  he   argued,   it   ap-  ' pears that the board is entitled  to a more definite  statement  from the band council of their '  intentions regarding the integration   project   now  in   progress.  Mr. Hanna showed that the  Elphinstone Secondary _chool  Indian population totalled 25  from the reserve and 16* from  , the Sechelt Residential school.  From grades one to seven in  Sechelt Elementary school are  73 from the Reserve and 33  from the Residential school. In  Roberts Creek there are 11 and  Gibsons Elementary School, 4.  His recommendations to the  meeting, based on discussions  held during two earlier meetings with the band were that  (1) Ted Joe, home-school  co-ordinator, be funded by the  band council at a negotiated  salary; \  (2) That a minimum of  four teachers' aides be retained under control of the. school  principal-. ^^-r,^     , ^v ,;.  ^^y^Atte&hoPto hebcfced 'at  . teacher replacements and aides  will receive the same sick leave  and days off as teachers;  (4) Salaries of aides to be  negotiated between aides, board  and Band council before a  contract  is  completed;  (5) Retain services of a remedial teacher at Sechelt Elementary to be funded by the  federal Indian Affairs department as at present; %    .  (6) Transfer pupils presently in Gibsons (6) and Roberts  Creek (11) to Halfmoon Bay,  Davis Bay, Sechelt Elementary  and West Sechelt depending  on enrollments;  (7) Band Council or Department of Indian Affairs to  arrage a separate bus contract  and schedules.  Mr. Hanna stressed that the  time is very late with the approaching September re-opening of school and the school  board should know quickly  what is going to happen, whether the Indian children remain in the school system or  are removed.  TIDES implements  Patients enjoy Legion hospitality  SPONSORED  BY  V.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  JUne 20 10.1  0350  11.6  0805  4.1  1455  14.7  2220  21  9.5  0435  11.1  0855  5.0,  1535  14.6  2250  22  8.6  0535  10.6  1010  6.2  1615  14.5  2320  23  7.5  0625  10.3  1135.  7.5  1700  14.4  2355  ...-������:: 24  6.2  0710  10.5  1325  8.8  1750  25  t  14.3  0030  4:8  0805  11.3  1505  10.0  1905  26  14.3  0105  3.4  0850  12.3  1620 ,  11.0  2020  All times Daylight Saving  MARINE MBi'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  'N      Open every weekday  and until 9 p.m. Friday  at beach loom  Improvements to the Municipal beach received attention  at last week's council meeting  when Aid. Hugh Archer asked  for estimated costs of installing six new pilings to support  proposed, improvements.  Aid; Archer sought council's"  advice on how to go about a  job which could entail consi-  was a big problem but it was  not insurmountable and with  public support the area could  be improved.  The plan is to have three  pools, one at the beach for  wading, a centre one for young  swimmers and the outside one  in deep water.; This time last  year Gibsons Athletic Association asked that the beach be  cleaned up or swimming classes would be cancelled.  |      PATS  FOR  DAMAGE  ?���-.'���   - - ''���"     - , ���'���  7;"'7 Principal D. L. Montgomery  of Elphinstone school reported  to-the school board that Calvin Star who admitted responsibility for tearing up grounds  : behind the school with his car  had   agreed  to,  over  a   three  Triipnth period, pdy for the $75  for the  damage done.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  sponsored an evening out for  patients of St. Mary's Hospital  extended care unit last Thursday evening.  The nursing staff transferred the patients to the new  Legion building where they  were greeted by members who  had set up tables around the  ^ANIMALS ABANDONED  SPCA officials are concerned  over the increasing number of  callously abandoned animals.  7 _vTen -working on a logging  r-oad found two pups, three kit-  ;tens have been found in a  ditch, three pups left at Gibsons garbage dump, two kittens and a pup deserted on the  Francis Peninsula Road, a cat  blind in one eye at Port Mellon and. most certainly others  not reported.  nifflmratiUiHumuuuranmmfflfflnuiuu  - Deliberate!  . Someone, not a child, who  could 'handle a heavy hammer  or axe invaded the comfort  station at the Municipal Beach  and smashed the substantial  equipment down to  the floor.  Council would like information on how or when this was  done. If sufficient evidence  can be obtained, prosecution  will follow.  The matter was reported to  council at its meeting -last  ween when improvements to  the beach area were discussed.  dance floor. Music was supplied by Anne and Herb Ebach  Chuck Brown and Harold Au-  bin who gave freely of their  time and talent.  Patients were joined by  spouses, family and. staff for  two hours of singing and dancing. A cake made and decorated by Anne Ebach and Lillian  Preston was served with coffee. The social evening away  from the hospital was judged  a complete success.  WINNER   BREAKS   RECORD  Mrs. Pat Nestman of Sechelt  broke a record." She was last  week's winner of the Kinsmen  grocery draw with a two minute limit. In two minutes she  filled baskets at Kens' Lucky  Dollar Store with groceries  amounting to $133.58 which is  the record so far as cash values  contestants have obtained.  MmumuuumuuuMimmuumuuumutmuimuuiuuiuu.ut��� Subscription Rates British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  ��x months; Eastern Canida $5.00 per year: United States an<  roreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Second Class Mai)  registration  number 0794.  Return postagf  iZ u __ _r_i n _G (___  Phone 886 2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Integration evaporating?  Failure of an integration meeting between the school  board and the Indian Band Council at last week's school  board meeting in the Band's own administrative office is  mystifying.  The school board's agenda arranged for a discussion  with the Sechelt Indian Band Council. When it came  time to settle down to the problem, one member of the  Band's education committee was present and he, Gilbert  Joe, stated he was present to speak in a personal way  only.  The unusual part of this situation was that the  school board had already held, two or three meetings  with the Band's education committee. The Thursday  night meeting with the Band Council would have widened the scope for the development of policy. However the  only policy issues before the meeting were presented by  the school board. The board also desired some response  very soon as regards the future of integration as it had to  prepare plans now for what it would have, to face wheta  schools re-opened in September. (The board's recommendations as presented by Supt. R. R. Hanna appear elsewhere in this edition.)  There is a fog surrounding the affairs of education  as far as Indians are concerned which may have something to do with the political side of the education of Indians. The federal government has established a fund so  that Indian Bands can have their own schools. The affair  is more fogbound when the provincial government's  education policy becomes involved.  An assessment of the integration program in this  school district as analyzed by the Indian Education Resources Centre of UBC found that there has been some  success since the program started six years ago. The university centre was approached in March 1971 to make  its survey. It found there was a rapid decline in upper  grade enrollment and in the academic enrollment. Balancing this we have Gilbert Joe informing the Thursday  night meeting that the kindergarten class at Sechelt was  making great progress.  At this point one can only make a studied guess as  to the future of integration in this school district. Perhaps the suggestion of re-arranging things to make the  Sechelt Elementary the Indian school for this area could  be more than a few words uttered loosely.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Five hundred persons from  many provincial points attended the Little Bit Ranch gymkhana, Chamberlin Road area.  So few parents of the 140  children at Roberts Creek  school attended auxiliary meetings, the auxiliary has decided  to  disband.  A half-million dollar water-  purifying system has been ordered for the Port Mellon mill.  10 YEARS AGO  Clerk Jules Mainil was asked by Gibsons council to obtain information on the cost of  a sewer system.  The Drummond building on  Marine Drive, Gibsons, was  torn down and burned in a  controlled fire.  The Ferry Authority cancelled early morning runs and  added late night runs for the  summer.  15 YEARS AGO  Welcome Beach area decides  on a Community hall as its  Centennial project.  B.C. Tel reports 749 Gibsons  phone services operating compared to 370 when it took over.  One hundred spectators  watched two expert Vancouver tennis stars perform on  Gibsons court.  Dr. John Playfair, will leave  July 1 for a hospital post at  Minehead, Somerset, Engand.  20 YEARS AGO  Salmon ranging from the 20  to 30 pound are being caught  in the Port Mellon - Gower  Point area.  Port Mellon has formed a  Community club with Red Addison as its president.  Bethel Baptist church held  its first Sunday service with  Rev. W. Elliott as pastor.  The picture above was taken  at the recent Sea Cavalcade  Beerfest and is a good example of Premier Barrett's idea  of how beverages can be used  to improve the social life of the  community. He rather fancied  the European idea of conviviality in family style instead Of  the sombre demeanor in which  beer and what have you is  consumed today.  Many years ago when Sir  Hugh John MacDonald was  magistrate in Winnipeg's police court and bootleggers were  well acquainted with the interior of the court, the magistrate, during friendly discussion, stated that the Manitoba  Temperance Act, which he  wrote, was. class legislation.  This he explained by stating  that the rich man could fill  his cellar but the poor man  could not have it in the back  lane. '  He also maintained that with,  beer gardens and such like  there would be less labor troubles in the country. If the work  ing man had some place where  he could have a glass of beer  with his family with him and  where he could meet other  workmen for a social chat, the  , area would be better off and  so would, the workingman.:V,  Can you help?  'Wanted: Photography, drawings, paintings, poetry, prose,  and passages depicting the  good and abuse of B.C.'s culture and environment, for nonprofit publication. No age limit,  amateur or professional may  enter ��� all contributors will  be fuly credited. Entries must  be postmarked by July 20. Awards will be given for the'best  works: 1 - $50; 1 - $25; 5 - $5.  Send entries to: Photo Com-'  mentary (An OFY project)  Room 430, Malaspina College,  375 Kennedy St., Nanaimo,  B.C.  Photo ��� Commentary is a  youth group operating under  the federal Opportunities for  Youth Program. The group intends to publish a book of  about 125 pages on the subject  of B.C. environment. The project is a non-profit venture.  2     Coaht News, June 20, 1973.  Premier supports  Canada Week  Premier Barrett, in his role  as co-chairman of Canada  Week has issued the following  message:  "Next week, June 25 to July  1, is Canada Week. Sometime  in that week you'll probably  have the opportunity to sing  our national antinem. When you  reach the words 'O Canada, we  stand on guard for thee' think  for a moment What exactly we  are standing on guard for;  "We are standing on guard  and prepared to defend many  things, but chief among them  is^ our political system. Our  system, based on the original,  British Parliamentary system,  enables and encourages/ individual citizens to take immediate personal action to rectify and improve social conditions. Canadians have direct  access to their government,  and in the world today that is  something to be justifiably  proud of.   ���  "But what is an appropriate  means of showing bur pride?  It certainly is not fervent flag  waving, song chanting and all  the other trappings of mindless  .nationalism^ which in the long  run are self-defeating. Through  out our history, Canadians  have felt little need of such  exercises.  "Instead, I urge you to celebrate Canada Week by person-'  ally participating in your political system. Write a letter to  your mayor,, member of parliament, or member of the  British Columbia legislature.  Discuss with your friends what  needs to be done. Regardless  of what form your participation takes, Canada will be an  even better place to live when  as many people as possible exercise their right to influence  the future directions of our  society."  How many teeth have you?  for Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  '      Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Few people know how many  teeth they're supposed to have.  Too few care. More would take  interest if they .are reminded  frequently that teeth are neces  ;sary for good health, an asset  to good appearance, needed for  chewing and they assist in  speech, the Canadian Peritai  association says.  . There are 20 foundation or  baby teeth. They are partly  formed before a child is born  and begin to appear when a  baby is about 6 months old.  E_uption is usually completed  at 2Yz years. Normally, they  are lost by the age of 12.  Because the foundation  teeth have important duties  to perform during the first 12 .  years of life, they should have  the best of attention and care.  They should not be considered  as temporary teeth as each  has a role to play.  At six years of age the first  permanent molarsv appear immediately behind the baby  molars, forming a corner stone  for the development and plase  ment of the permanent teeth  to follow.  A change in location or  movement of the six-year mo-.  flars due-to premature loss of  ''���the baby molars could result  in crooked teeth. Aside from  their vital chewing and guiding functions, the baby teeth  help the normal development  of the jaw.     t  Normally, there [ are 32 second or permanent teeth. The  loss of an early secondary  tooth may cause other teeth  to shift position. This shifting  could destroy the natural form  of the face and even the good  appearance of a child.  The first permanent molars  should be examined by a dentist just as soon as they erupt  in the mouth. They, as well as  the other permanent teeth-  should be preserved throughout life if proper cafe is taken.  Teeth are to keep a lifetime.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday 10 am - 5:15 pm  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  NOW AT NEW LOCATION, MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS. B.C. Phone 886-2062  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO ZONING BY-LAW  Pursuant to s.703 of the Municipal Act, a public  hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, June  27, 1973, at the Roberts Creek Community Hall,  Roberts Creek, B.Q. to consider By-law No. 35 (17)  ��� a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Zoning By-law No. 35,1970. All persons who  deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in the by-law.  The intent of the By-law is to rezone Lot 4,  Plan 13959, Parcels A and B, Plan 8649, Block 21,  D __. 810 on Hall Road from A - 5 acre Rural Holding  to RII - Residential.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a  by-law that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay, at the times indicated, namely, Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and the synopsis is not intended to be and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the By-law.  Charles F. Gooding,  Administrator.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C-  ... were YOU responsible ?  Planning to clear lond.     burn brush and debris? It could be dangerous. .  and costly. Too T.any forest fires start from "escaped" brush burns. .  ;,'s a serious problem  The Fores! Service can help   . . you.- local Forest Ranger can exp(3in  row to do the job efficiently      and safely.  He might even suggest a safer time.  And remember    �� burning permit is required.  British Columbia Forest Service >4�� Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  (By  TRENT VARRO) .  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  Things may seem a little muddled up and confusing for the  next week or so. This doesn't  mean that they will be "bad"  but you may feel that others  don't understand your viewpoints.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  "Lady Luck" should be with  you now. There is much that  you can do to help others, and  by so doin_j, you will be help-  , ing yourself. It is important  that you keep lines of communication "open."  GEMINI May 22 to June 21  Some, good solid foundations  for the future can be built  now. Your thinking is crystal  clear and should' enable you  to establish ypurself securely  in whatever work you are engaged in.  CANCER -June 22 to Juy 22  Some special benefits are apt  to come to you at this time  from a completely surprising  sourse. Those working in hospitals, institutions or anyone  connected with the field, of  medicine should benefit greatly.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  New undertakings, new opportunities in the line you  have been following are expanding before you now. Gain  is coming if you put lessons  "learned in the past" to the  proper use.  VIRGO - Aug. 24 to Sept. 22  News from far away places  may come to you sometime  during the next week that will  involve money, hospitals or  travel. Don't become mentally  upset' and you can benefit  sreatly     * *~  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  The last part of this month  should turn out to be much  better than the first half was.  If you use what astrology offers now, you will thrive: if  you turn against it," you may  suffer.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  There is a great big question  mark sitting right in the centre of yOur chart at the pre-  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School,  11 a.m;  4th Sunday, 8 am, Communion  St. Aidan's  Morning Service 9:30 a. m.  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  ll:il5 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  Morning Worship, 9:30 ajn.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pjaa.  Thursday, Prayer and  v Bible Study, 7:30 _un.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Family worship hour. Sunday,  time for children in the chapel  11:15 to 12:15 .  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study Wed. 7.30 p__-  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  .      Phone 866-7107  Highway and Martin Road  -unday  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 _outh, 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  sent. There are two paths for  you. to choose from. One will  lead to success, the. other, to  oblivion. Be wise in your  choice!  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23-Dec 21  Things should be in a happier  state of affairs than they were  last week for all Sagittarius  persons. Plan for the future  by all means, but take no aggressive action.  CAPRICORN - Dec 22 - Jan 20  Startng today, and continuing  right through to the end of the  month, you should find things  much more relaxing than they  have been. This period can be  most beneficial financially.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Don't let inspirations of "fate"  undermine a wonderful chance  of success at this time. Positive thinking now, may bring  some wonderful, benefits if  you will only "think straight!"  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  If you have been cultivating  calm self - confidence, next  week should bring you much  gain financially. If business,  pressures have shaken your  nerves, v remain . "calm, cool  and collected."  Copyright 1973 by Trent Varro  All rights reserved  Coast News, June 20, .1973. - 3  Piano students  hold recital  June 4, the piano students  of Aletta Gilker entertained  parents and friends with an  enjoyable recital in Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt.  'Playing solos were Marion  and Elizabeth Passmore, An-  dra MaicLean, Kitty Visser,  Bonita Dube, Dawne and David  Atlee, Valerie Smith, Sally  McKinnon, Sharon Fromager,  Wanda and Patricia Erickson,  Ruth and Philip Madison and  David Fromager.  Duets were played by Marion and Elizabeth Passmore,  Kitty and Mrs. Visser, Joanne  Fromager and Dawne Atlee,  Valerie Smith and Sally McKinnon and. Wanda and Patricia  Erickson.  Awards for the year were  won 7 by Kitty Visser, Dawne  Atlee and David Fromager.  A social hour followed the  program with Mrs. Wilbert  Erickson and Mrs. Peter Fromager assisting Mrs. Gilker.  MFA sells Gibsons sewer bonds  The provincial Municipal Finance authority has advised  the Regional District board that  some of the $500,000 Gibsons  sewer loan arranged by the  board has been marketed at an  interest rate of between seven  and eight percent.  This information was revealed by Gibsons council at its  meeting last week. "The Regional board with its financial  backing of the entire Regional  assessment is able through the  Muncipal Finance Authority to  get a better interest rate  Among other items before  council was the request for information on vending from  L. A. MacMillan of Roberts  Creek who desired to ver-d  fruit and fruit drinks on Gibsons streets. The matter was  held over for further consideration.  A $500 grant was given the  chamber of commerce to carry  on with the distribution of  tourism brochures now being  printed for distribution within  the Sunshine Coast" area. Council also requested a financial  report on the use of the grant.  Council also made a grant  of $300 'for the swim  classes  sponsored by Gibsons Athletic  Association.  Checking over accounts covering fire hall expenditures  Aid. Ted Hume felt fire department repair bills should, be  scrutinized as they tend to be  heavy considering the fire  trucks were not travelling continually.  i_  M*  J^ ts>  __   j  _ ��v V  _    1 #        ��  _    off           C30  "   ���. ��� rJ  -*\��� -vf*  ^^  ��5X  V_- vfc  From the look on your face I  must have been the life of the  party.  BE ELECTRIC bd.  l  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� NEW INSTAUATIONS  ��� REWIRING  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAlNTfKAHCE  PHONE  AFTER .HRS   (BOB)  AFTER HRS (ED)  886-7605  886-7658  886-7406  Union  name  would be a lot easier to understand  We could call them "money houses"  because they really are a great place to  save or borrow money���and they offer a  variety of other up-to-the-minute money  services too.  Or we could call them "people places"  because credit unions are owned by the  people who use their services. And they*re  designed for everyone's use, regardless of  where they live or where they work.  What credit unions definitely shouldn't be  called are four letter words (especially  beginning with "b"). Because they're not!  The big difference is that credit unions  share their earnings with the people who  save and borrow with them.  But credit unions are credit unions. And  the nearly half a million British Columbians who profit through them don't mind  the name a bit. Shouldn't you join them?  FOR INFORMATION ON CREDIT UNIONS  AND THEIR SERVICES  fill in and mail this coupon to:  Credit Unions  P.O. Box 2038  Vancouver 3, B.C.  Name.  Address.  City/Town.  Prov-.  Credit Unions  It's a gopd feeling to belong 4     Coast News, June-20, 1973.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2632  Deadline ������ Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not   paid one  week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c p< r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  WORK WANTED (Confd)  TRACTOR WORK  . -     Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  MISC. FOR SALE  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons.  886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  DEATHS  MASKELL ��� On June 16, 1973  Hal Maskell of Gibsons. Survived by his loving wife Laurie  and 3 sisters in England. Rev.  David Brown conducted the  Memorial Service in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church  on Tuesday, June 19 at 2 p.m.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined. Donations may be  made to St. Mary's Hospital.  Arrangements through Harvey  Funeral Home. -c  LOST  REWARD  Lost on Gower Point, Sat.,  June 16, a pomeranian. Answers to name of Mickey. Ph.  886-2678. ���  FOUND  Boy's or man's watch found  at boat ramp. Now at Coast  News.  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Clerk-typist required for Elphinstone Secondary School to  start August 16. This will be  a 10 month per year position.  Accuracy in typing; shorthand  preferred . but not essential;  familiar with all .types of copy  machines; knowledge of filing.  Apply giving full particulars  and references to J. S. Metzler  Secretary-treasurer, Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  Loggers  Seeking Employment  Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return.  Union wages and benefits. Interested parties call: Bill Johnston, Woods Foreman, 885-2597,  Jack Kincaid, Bullbucker, 886-  9103 between 6:00 p.m and  8:00 p.m. daily.  Men needed to fill several positions in road paving. Good  pay, steady work throughout  summer. Coast Paving Ltd.,  phone evenings 885-2413  WORK WAHID  New resident, exp. framer,  wants to join good crew.' Call  Mike at 886-2918.  Teenager will cut lawns. Ph.  886-7769 evenings.  a & c constrFction ltd.  Commercial and Residential  Framing a specialty    Phone 886-9320  Renovations, sun decks, carports, additions. Call Dave at  886-2864.  SIGN PAINTING  AND DRAFTING  Dune. Roberts  Phone 886-2862  Private experienced slasher  will clear property. Phone 886-  2300 after 5 p.m.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone  886-9579.  Secretarial work, letters, manuscripts, etc. done in my home.  Phone 886-7111.   Plumbing installation and repairs. 24 hour service. Phone  886-2993.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109   ASSOCIATED  TREE SERVICE  Dangerous trees topped, removed. Phone 886-7566.  Sewing, alterations and repairs. Call 886-2334 and renew old acquaintance.  "typewriter       "~  & adding machine  sales & service  Phone 886-7111   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating. 886-7111  O.L STOVES  Chimney  Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Household goods, TV, ��� kitchen  sets, buffet, etc. Reiter Cham-  berlin,   886-2)196.    18' self-contained Scamper  trailer. $500 down and take  over payments. Phone 886-7730  23" RCA console TV;, twin  speakers, good condition. $50.  Steel culvert, 20 ft. x 12 in.  As  new,  $50. Phone 886-2917.  Walnut storage cupboard; 1 accent chair in avocado; 1 upholstered chair, beige; 2 step  tables and matching corner table; table saw with no motor.  Phone evenings 886-7137.  8 track stereo recorder, 2  speakers, stand, plus AM-FM  radio, $175; Viking mini dryer  $80. Phone 886-9386 after 6  p.m.  Lawn Boy mower, self propel-  led $49.50. Phone 886-9340.  Stove; stereo set; d_ep freeze,  25 cu. ft., pearl gray; baby  cradle, maple; black and white  TV. Ph. 886-7237.  Small fridge, ideal for summer  cottage, $20. Can be seen at  Pan-Abode, corner of Mahon  Rd. and Grand view Rd. (off  Pratt Road).  '58 55 passenger Bluebird bus,  family camper wagon. Near  new motor, good, tires, low  mileage. Best offer. Phone  886-7719.  Heavy duty lined water tank,  500 gal $150. Rolled rim bath  c/w fixtures, in excellent condition, $30. Ceiling lighting fixture, pulley type, $10. Ph. 885-  9469.    ,  Electric adding machine, new;  cheque writer, office chair,  new fire pump; new electric  fan,  3 speed. Phone  886-7838.  Split cedar posts, rails and  barn shakes. Phone 886-9597  Or 886-7500.^     * .  Camper, sleeps 2, propane  stove, furnace, ice box, sink  and table. Phone 886-7838.  LINDAL HOMES C. E. LTD.  NHA-VLA approved plans, our  plans or yours. Motels, utility  ���>��� units,   cottages!   Local   agent,'  Mildred Goodfellow, Gower Pt.  Rd. Phone 386-7243.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston  Robinson,   886-7226  AMWAY  Tron Johnson, 886-2546  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546.  Used electric and gas range-  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb  885-9713.  Sechelt  WANTED  Power lawn mower, reel type,  Aluminum extension ladder.  Picnic table. Patio table with  umbrella. Aluminum scythe.  Phone  886-2908.  LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING  Phone for appointment  886-2795  PETS  3 kittens, 5 weeks, male, need  a good home. Phone 886-7450  or 1648 Seaview.  Two Persian kittens and puppy free to good home.. Phone  SIPCA at 886-2664.  HUNTERS  Reg. Lab pups. Chocolate,  Golden, Black. Field trial  stock. E. Matthews, 13554  Reicihenbach Rd., Pitt Meadows B.C,   112-465-4006.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '54 Austin, in running condition. $50 or offer. Phone 886-  7203.    '67" Cortina 1600 GT, 38,000  miles, new paint. Phone 886-  2300. .____   '57 Dodge, automatic, PS &  PB. Good running condition.  71,000 original mles. $150 cash.  Phone 886-9579.   1957 Zephyr, $60. Phone 886-  2952.   '65 Pontac 4 door-hardtop. $650  Phone 886-2166.    1960 Pontiac SW. Price $100.  Phone 886-7617 after^ 5 p.m.  '58 55 passenger Bluebird bus,  family camper wagon. Near  new motor, good tir&s, low  mileage. Best offer. Phone  886-7719. x  '62 Chev* better than average.  $200.  Phone 886-9976.  36 ft tug, 165 GM diesel. $10,-  000. Will consider part trade.  Phone 886-2459.  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  ANNOUNCEMENT _  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886*9303  Alcoholics Anonymous.     Phone  885-9534.    886-9994   or    885-9327  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anori at 886-7128.  885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's  Hall,  Wed.,  8 p.m.   For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  NOTICE  Tarot Card Reading  B.  Niblett,  available  to read  cups at afternoon teas.   886-7217   For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  WANTED TO RENT  1 bedroom furnished suite preferred for 1 gentleman. Phone  886-9815 or write Box 2Q97,  Coast News.  Garage wanted for storing car  Phone Mike Bolton at Molly's  Reach, 886-7811.  Professional person desires 2  bedroom home for one year.  Write Box 2096, Coast News.  for Ran  1 bedroom house for rent, furnished or unfurnished, electric  heat. Phone 886-9342. ������_.  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  AND TRAILER PARK  ' 1'  mobile home   site   for  trailer up to 50 ft. Couple  preferred,   no   dogs.   Phone  886-2887.  2 bedroom waterfront unfurnished duplex at Gower Point.  Available July 1, couple preferred. Sorry, no dogs. Phone  886-2887. ,    ���'  .  Large 4 bedroom home, double  plumbing, Langdale area. References required. Available  July 16. Write N. Harris, Hop-  kinsf Landing,   B.C.  Store  for  rent  Cowre St., Sechelt  Approx.  800 sq: ft.  885-9816 ,  Office space available in building on highway in Gibsons  with phone answering service  and direct line to Vancouver.  Phone 886-7626 Tues. to Sat.,  9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  ACCOMODATION WANTED  Young girl needs room and  board. Phone 886-9831.__   PROPERTY FOR SALE ~~~~  One cleared partial view lot in  Cheryl Ann Park subdivision  on Lower Roberts Creek Rd.  Full services. Phone 886-9160  after 6 p.rh7  PROP FOR SALE   Lot, 80 x 100, fully serviced.  Trailer allowed. Pratt Road,  Gibsons. Phone 886-2891.  Davis Bay waterfront,  2  bedroom house, 11 years old A-0,x  W-W, FP., part basement, many  extras.   $35,000.   Ph.   885-2158.  Four good investment panoramic view lots. Gower Point  area. Handy to beach. Phone  886-2887.   72' x 129' level building lot on  Davis Road in Gibsons. Phone  Vancouver, 435-0360.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Gord's Used building supplies  Lumber  doors  windows  bricks  furniture and  appliances.  Phone 885-9848 or in Hansen's  old warehouse.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS. B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  LANGDALE: View lots,  each  *_   acre or better,  $10,000.  One view lot $6,600.  CHASTER RD.: A-frame 2 bedrom house on nice flat lot,  good terms on FP $13,500.  PRATT RD.: 2 trailer lots  80' x  136' with  all  services,  blacktop road.  Each $4,600.  4  OFF CHAMBERLIN RD.: 4.8 acres, flat land. 375' x 525'.  Good holding property. $7,700.  GOWER POINT: 2 lots 100' x 217', semi-waterfront, corner lot $9900, side lot $7700.  ROBERTS   CREEK:  View  semi-waterfront  lots,   all services, ideal for summer type home..FP $5000' cash.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Large view semi-waterfront lot,  all services. FP $6,500.  DUPLEX: Side by side, 2 bdrm units. Good revenue or  live in'one half. Make an appointment to view.   -  ACREAGE: Anywhere.  If you want to sell yours see us  for results.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 886-2531  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.       MacGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibson?, B.C.  Phone 886-2000       7  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Mon., June 25 ��� OAPO Br.  38, Regular meeting. Health  Unit, 2:00 p.m.  Sat, June 23 ��� Dance at  S.C, Golf & Country Club.  GIBSONS: Levef ac., clear,  few fruit trees. Fronts on quiet  paved street. A real buy for  only $15,000. Terms too!  Only $8,500 down and $100  per mo. at 8J_% gives possession cozy 4 room cottage in  quiet area. Close to beach and  has view of water. A-oil heat,  attached carport, storage room.  Don't pass this one up.  -Cleared level lot in desirable  location,, nearv beach. Fully  serviced. $7,500.  Older home completely remodeled. Just like new with  all naodern facilities. 2 bedrms  double plumbing, corridor type,  kitchen, large dining room,  sunken living room, completed  rec room. W^W carpet. Double  carport and large deck. Attractive .garden and. a panoramic  view. Easy terms on $28,000.  Level lot, ready to build.  Few steps to lovely beach.  $5,750.  Waterfront revenue: 100'  beach, prime location. 3 self-  contained suites. Off street  parking for 3 cars. Call in for  appointment to view and details of price and attractive  terms. ���-..���'  LISTINGS WANTED!  Gibsons: Over 15 acres beautiful farmland on Hwy 101.  Aprox. 5 acres cleared,, planted and self-sustaining w.ohick-  ens, goats and veg. Large farm  house,. outbuildings and road  allowance at side. This is a  fantastic investment for only  $55,000. TRY ALL OFFERS &  TERMS.  Gibsons: Over 2 acres prime  corner property on 2 paved  roads. 4 room house, new septic system. See this today.  Call LORRIE GIRARD, 886-  7760 or  (Van.)  926-5586.  MOBILE HOMES  Brand:new 12 x 60 Embassy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet through  out, colored appliances including washer and drier, 2 door  frost free fridge. Exceptionally  well built mobile home, delivered and . set up for only  $10,900. Dealer No. 65573. Can  be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Brand new 12 x 68 Leader, 3  bedroom. Shag carpet in living room, colored appliances.  Delivered and set up for only  $10|900. Dealer No. 65573. Can  be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park  M0RT6A0ES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  ^ COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing  including   builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE        ���  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  ACROSS FROM  SECHELT BUS DEPOT ^  Free MAP of Sechelt  s Peninsula and Catalogue  of Listings  Sunshine Coast Heating &  Sheet Metal Business: Building, stock & business. Going  concern in progressive area.  2,400 sq. ft: building, cement block. One store rent-''  ed at $150 month.. Large  commercial lot. Room to expand   up   and.   out.   Owner  - tired.    Full    price    $57,500.  Gibsons - Brushwood Ranch  ��� 5 acres, all cleared: and  in pasture, fenced for paddocks. 7-box-stalled barn  with attached tack room.  Municipal water, seasonal  creek, good potential development site. 3 bedroom  home with two sets of  plumbing and a brick fireplace. Close to all facilities.  F.P. $57,500.  View Home, Selma Park ���  4 bedroom full basement  home, 1548 sq. ft. with sundeck. All wall-to-wall carpets. Crestwood kitchen, two.  sets of bathroom plumbing.  Large corner lot. FP $37,900.  Gower Point ��� Fully serviced 93' x 217' lot with a  view. Easy access to safe  beaoh and good fishing.  $7,950  Specialty    Store ���   Front'  street location Health Foods  etc. Good lease arrangement  Doing $500 per month net.  F.P. $6,500 including stock.  Roberts Creek Mini Ranch  ��� 3 bedroom ranch style  on 66 x 195 property. Extra  lot included. A-o heat. Small  horse barn, secluded location yet close to beach, store  and PO. FP $27,500.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  885-2241 or eves 885-2053 or  885-2385.  Large  View  Lot on cul-de  sac (no traffic) underground.;  wiring     for     unobstructed-  view. In the centre of Gibsons yet very private. Only  $6,000. See Len Van,Egmond .  i  Sechelt 885-2241  Vancouver  Direct  Line  MU 5-5544  i  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248 -  Box 238 Gibson-, B.C  Notary Public  Roberts Creek. 5 acres, privacy, stream touches one coroner of property. Good garden  soil, priced at only $113,500.  Lot, 90' x 232', nicely treed  with water, phone and light  available, close to beach. Only  $5900..  .1 acre with 100' on paved  road, level with plenty of  trees, water, etc. $12,000 on  terms.  Gibsons: 4 year old home, Cathedral entrance; 2 bdrms up,  and 2 down. Electric heat, fireplace, large rec.^ room, good  garden soil, nice stream thru  property. Enquire for further  particulars/  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney. 886-9656  /                                               .       "v  ��� __F^ _^__'*_^_ll m 1 mH ^_L____  ^^^"^^TSgencies Ltd-  Realty & Insurance  Phone 885-2235  (24 hours)  Box 128      Sechelt, B.C  Ask for our free property catalogue  Preview these properties easily  and quickly in our office on  Next to Trail Bay Centre  In Sechelt  our closed circuit television          1  Vancouver Ph 689-5838  ���  1  (24 hours)   _ *  ,;          *   :'   1 Impressive service at chapel  JACK COPLAND  Clerk in Gibsons municipal  office. He comes from Gold  River where he served as municipal clerk for'6% years. He  is married and his wife's name  is Paulette. They have two  children, a boy, 8, and a girl  2y2 years old.  Meeting flop  (Continued from Page 1)  7:30 Sunday evening Gib&Qns  United Church event.  Mrs.   Brown   revealed   they  just celebrated their 44th wed-  v ding anniversary on May 28.  She was recovering from a serious operation when her husband got the call to come to  Canada. Mrs. Brown has travelled with her husband on his  speaking missions for the past  nine years, right across United  States, to Holland and the  Scandinavian countries where  they were enthusiastically received, addressing as many as  8,000 young people at a single  meeting.  Mormons plan  bazaar, bake sale  A bazaar and bake sale will  be conducted by the Relief So-  ciety of the Church of  :Jesus  Christ of Latter Day Saints in  the former Sechelt Building  Supply   store   Saturday   from  9 a.m .to 12 noon. The function  of the society is to aid in the  relief of the poor Nand destitute also the widows and orphans and. for other necessary  benevolent purposes.  All women members of the  church become Relief Society  members. At each weekly  meeting different aspects of  life are taught, spiritual as  well, and how to incorporate  these principles into daily life.  The cultural side of life is  also part of the Society program. .  Officers of the Relief Society  are Roberta Johnson, Roberts  Creek, president; counsellors  Sharon Ellis, Sechelt and Elsie  Holgate of Halfmoon Bay; Mur  iel Sulley of TRoberts Creek is  secretary.  Helping at the bazaar will be  Corrine Printz of Gibsons, Mar  garet Smith of Roberts Creek  and Karen Rasmussen of West  Sechelt.  Craft Fair now  set to operate  The Sunshine Coast Craft  Fair having obtained the use  of one school room at Sechelt  Wednesdays and Madeira Park  Elamentary school Thursdays  for ah eight week period for  children's art classes, are now  ready for registrations.  These are as follows: Friday  10 to 4 and 7 to 8; Saturday, 1.0  to 4; Friday, June 29 10 to 4.  and 7 to 8, and Saturday, June  -30, 1 to 9 p.m.  Registrations will be accepted at Union Hall, next to the  Coast Animal Clinic on the  Sunshine Coast Highway. Teenagers are being put in adult  classes thus leaving the children's classes in the elementary field. Adult workshops  cover weaving, clay, batik and  d-rama and music.  Friday morning, June 15? final respejcts were accorded  the memory of Vincent H.  Prewer, affectionately known  as Vince by at least two generations of residents.  The simple, impressive service in Harvey Funeral Home  taxed the capacity of the chapel, where the flag-draped  casket surrounded by floral  tributes, lay at rest. Rev. David Brown of St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church was  joined by Rev. Dennis Morgan,  a former vicar, in conducting  the service.  Dennis spoke feelingly of  Vince as a man who had gained the love and respect of all  with whom he had come in  contact and especially among  the younger men on the way  up, many of whom could testify to Vince's aid and advice  particularly when the going  was rough. This select company came to be known as  Vince's boys.  A loving father, a good soldier, distinguished member of  the RCMP and a good all  around citizen who will surely be missed but always remembered for his good works.  In closing, Rev. David Brown  read from a Masonic Bible,  Vince's     favorite';     the     23rd  Psalm. He was a life member  of Maple Leaf Lodge 600 A.F.  & A.M. Following the final  hymm the colors were removed from the casket and the  chaplain placed on the pall,  the Legion's Poppy of Remembrance, intoning the immortal  words of a soldier poet of  World War One  "They shall not grow old,  as  we who are left grow old,  Age shall not weary them, nor  years condemn;  At the going down of the sun  and in the morning,.  We shall remember them."  This was followed by the  Legion prayer, concluding with  the : familiar Kiplng passage,  Lord-God of Hosts, be with us  yet ������ lest we forget, lest we  forget.  The pallbearers, all Vince's  boys, Bernie and Paul Mulligan, Bill Phillips, Fred and  Dan Strom and Jim Sawers,,  took up their position as guard  of honor, together with Constable Hal Anderson, representing the local ROMP and Stan  Verhulst, vice-president of the  Gibsons Branch, Royal Canadian Legion.  As the congregation filed, out  of   the   chapel,   Legion   Piper  Tommy   Richardson   took   up  the strains  of the  hauntingly7  cadenced Amazing Grace.  Famed band at Disneyland  Early Sunday, 49 members  of the Seehelt Indian band,  ages 9 to 16, left for a four-day  visit to Disneyland. Included  in the party were Father Fitzgerald, Brother Ed. MacDon-  ald, the band's musical director for 29 years, and supervisors Sister Ann, Glen Dion, Miss  Pat .Pitihe and Carol Grenier,  leading drum majorette.       _  The SMT bus, piloted by Dan  Murray was loaded, what with  all the band's instruments, costumes, sleeping bags, the colorful flags and banners, and the  symbolic totem pole of the Se-  chelts. .   "*  The youngest player, 9-year- '  old Mark Dan is proud of his  sparkling'hew bugle,* also issu-'.-.;  ed  to  other  members  of the >  bugle  section.  'On arrival, they will have  the run of all the attractions  and the honor of parading and  playing up and. down the main  street.  , The long-awaited visit comes  after four busy months of fund  raising which included the sale  of candy, from Port Mellon to  Madeira Park. A special mes->  sage of thanks goes to all  merchants and friends whose  generosity made the trip possible.  Through the kindness of the  commanding officer, Princess  Pats, stationed in Victoria, the  young bandsmen went through  a three-day brush-up course,  conducted by Band Sgt. Mercer and two fellow bandsmen.  The instructors were delighted  with the band's proficiency  and precision.  The Sechelt youngsters were  also well represented at the  1973 Tattoo, Where 130 players took part at Port Alberni  and Campbell River on June,  14 and 15. The Sechelt boys  and girls stopped off at Pow-;  ell River to provide music for  exhibition games at that point.  They returned home just in  time to embark' oh the Disneyland j aunt. Meanwhile they  learned that the Sechelt Residential School aggregation  ranked highest at the tattoo.  Hospital auxiliaries meet  Thirty-five members of the  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital held their  June 6 meeting at the home of  President Mrs.  C. E. Longley.  The president had invited  all members to a combined  luncheon and business meeting. The delightful luncheon,  thoroughly enjoyed, by all, was  followed by a discussion of the  very successful Spring Fiesta  Smorgasbord and dance of  May 5. Once again, much of  the discussion concerned the  wonderful community support  of this gay annual event.  Mrs. G. Richards reported on  the May 10 Regional Conference to which she was a delegate. Mrs J.. E. Bragg, administrator of St Mary's Hospital,  was a special guest at the  luncheon and. meeting and later-addressed the group stressing the importance of the work  of hospital volunteers to the  continuance and extension of  the commuity effort in hospital assistance.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary met June 11 with  vice-president Mrs, Grose presiding in the absence of Pres-  dent' Mrs.  Ironside.  Committee and. Co-ordinating Council reports were read.  An account of the Candy Stripers conference was most interesting.  A resolution was approved  to be forwarded to the resolutions committee for submission  to the B.C. Hospitals October  convention. Its p'urpose is to  propose having a voting auxiliary member included on the  boards of hospitals, mainly as  a valuable direct link between  the patients and the hospital  board. In this district, this is  already in effect.  Next meeting will be September 10. Members will get  together for a swim and pot-  luck picnic, 6 p.m., Monday,  August 6 at Roberts Creek  park.  Face-lifting for St. Bart's  St. Bartholomew's, a pioneer outpost of the coastal Anglican communion, having served several generations of parishioners, is now receiving a  long   overdue face-lifting.  Already the roof of the  church and vicarage have' been  renewed, the work supervised  by Stan Halsted, a former  missionary in Ecuador. The  church doors have also been  sanded    and    repainted.    This  work received the attention of  Leo LaFond,v Ozzie Hincks and  Stan Trueman. Next in order  of renovation priority, said  Vicar David Brown, will be  the painting of the exteriors  along with several other necessary items, such as plumbing.  The weather-beaten church  has withstood, the test of time  at the corner of Sunshine Coast  Highway and North Road for  more than 75 years.  Seniors invited  to register  Presdent of Kiwanis Village,  Jim Munro, announces that the  13-unit apartment, building off  North Rd., Gibsons, has reached the halfway mark. The  framing is complete, roof on  and glass installed. Plumbers:  and electricians are also busy  with their part of the job. Cable vision will be installed for  those  desiring  it.  Mr. Miinro states that applications for occupation received by June 30 will have first  consideration. Application  forms can be obtained by telephoning 886-9344 or by writing  to P.O. Box 815, Gibsons.  Homemakers  plan service  A small group of Sunshine  , Coast community' workers has  started preliminary work towards establishing a Home-  maker's Service. More help is  required and those interested  and willing to devote time and  effort are invited to a meeting  at the Health Centre, Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, 8 p.m., Thurs.,  June 22.  A Homemakers Service primary function is maintenance  of household, routines and preservation of family living during times of stress. Such duties  as light general housekeeping,  routine laundry and ironing,  meal planning and preparation,  -marketing, supervision of children and care of the elderly  are carried out.  50 at meeting  About 50 persons attended  the June 14 meeting in the  United Church hall to discuss  the new roads proposal for the  Langdale to Sechelt area, sponsored by Gibsons Heights Ratepayers association.       ~  Another such meeting will  be held Thursday night of this  ;week: in Wilson Greek Community Hall sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Ratepayers Association  starting at 7:30 p.m. Regional  District and highways officials  will be present.  The Gibsons meeting passed  two motions,, one supporting  a proposed highway parallel to  the Hydro line and the other  endorsed the proposed general  grid system covering the area.  Coast News, June 20, 1973.     5  Your Sea Cavalcade  Queen Candidates  Helps alcoholics  A growing understanding of  the alcoholic's problem is helping the Al-Ahon group to interest wives, 'husbands, relatives and friends of problem  drinkers and meetings by the  group are attracting more attention.  These meetings are held each  Wednesday at 8 p.m. in St.  Aidan's Hall, Roberts Creek.  Those desiring further information should phone 886V7128,  or 885-9409. One can als^o write  P.O. Box. 831, Sechelt.  cu*:  DARCEY  GREGORY  MISS   GIBSONS   KIWANIS  Age 18, Acounts payable  clerk at Canadian Forest Products, Port Mellon. Her hobby  is sewing, but she is not too  sure about future plans: She  enjoys being with people and  being where there is a lot of  activity.  DONNA SOLNIK  MISS CANADIAN LEGION  Age 17, still attending Elphinstone High School, grade  12 this year. Her hobby is doing people's hair. Her interest  lies in dogs and she hopes to  go into the .field of veterinary,  just for -dogs.  New ^Pdole" Coffee sets  ��� 'Royal Albert" Dog-  wood cups and saucers ���  Coffee mugs with dog, cat,  horse, vintage cars, bird &  butterfly designs. ���- Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  copies  of one of the  world's most  quoted C;  newspapers  Judged the most fair  newspaper in the U.S. by  professional journalists.  ���themselves. A leading  international daily. One of  the top three newspapers  in the world according to  journalistic polls. Winner  of over 79 major awards  in the last five years,  including three Pulitzer  Prizes. Over 3000 newspaper editors read the.  Monitor. >  Just send us your  name and address  and we'll mail you a  few free copies of the  Monitor without  obligation.  �����_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���__!���_ _���_  | Please Print ���  1    _ "  ��� Nam* ;     m  ��� Address     1  |    City ���-���������       ;  .   J-  i    State  Zip     |  T:<e Christian Science   ���  I  MOn_TOR  I  ���'ox 125, Astor Station ���  I    Bo~:on, Massachusetts 02123 |  |     ZISEA |  ���.afnnnnai  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  Thousands of copies have been produced for lawyers  real estate companies and others on this Coast News XEROX  Yours can also be copied at rates varying  according to the quantity required  Phone 886-2622 for further information 6     Coast News, June 20, 1973.  Guides/ Brownies in windup!  FAST ACTION in the barrel race at Timber Trail Riding Club's recent show.  Timber Trail Riding Clubs'  June 10 horse show at Knudson-, Orange Road, should go  down in history as one of the  most superbly organized and  managed events of the year.  The activity was well attended with contestants coming  from as far away as Chilliwack. The calibre of competition in the halter classes has  improved greatly. Horses  shown were of finest quality.  A new * addition, equitation  classes saw many new faces  competing. The James classes  had many entrants with extremely fast times recorded.  The announcers helped in  keeping the classes moving  and Ed Meldrum with Morris  Hemstreet and judge Joy Richardson all deserve congratulations for their work.  The Trails committee, headed by Lynn Blomgren, is working on a trail from the B & K  logging road to Orange Road.  This group is extremely interested in preserving the riding trails and horse Owners  rights in this area. They are  endeavoring to form a drill  team. Anyone 16 or under who  wishes to take part phone Julie  Clarke  at 880-7553'.  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARPETS  TILES  UNOtEUMS  For coverings that please  SEE  Ken DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  9-5:30 ��� Fri.-9fo9  FASHIONS  PRINTED PATTERN  Visual magic! Vibrant V band  makes you look inches slimmer across bust, thru midriff  and waist. Choose all one color or contrast tones.  Printed Pattern 4834: NEW  Half Sizes 10%, 12%, l4Vz,  16y2, 18%, 20%. Size 14% (bust  37) takes 2% yards 35-inch.  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MIT _P7  Be a fashion winner! See  100 easy fascinating styles -  choose one pattern free in all  new Fall-Winter catalog. 75*  Instant Sewing Book ��� cut  fit, sew modern way. $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ��� what  to - wear answers. $1.00  New! Instant Money Book.  Learn to make extra dollars  from your crafts  $1.00  Instant Macrame Book .. $1.00  Hairpin Crochet Book  Instant Crochet Book  Instant  Gift  Book  $1.00  .$1.06  $1.00  Complete Afghan Book..$1.00  4834  SIZES  10S_-20J*  fy^/rH**. -ffJe***}  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  Summer's coming, school is  nearly out and Gibsons Guides,  and Brownies have finished  their season in grand style.  The 3rd Brownie Pack had  an exciting day at Stanley (Park  which included a vigorous one  hour hail and rain storm and  a tour of the wheelhouse of  the Sunshine Coast Queen on  the way to Horseshoe Bay. A  friendly bus driver who joined  in the singing on the way  home topped off a great day  for the girls, their leaders and  some willing mothers.  The following week a Fly-up  ceremony was held in the United Church Hall for the 2nd  and 3rd pack. Carrie Barnes,  Lori Stromquist and Esther  Michaud of the 2nd Pack flew  up to the 1st Guide company  and Kathy MoPhee, Nadene  Smethurst, Lori Ranniger, Josephine Hogberg arid Jacqueline Gaines flew up to the 2nd  Guide company. Cookies and  juice and good wishes helped  speed the Brownies on their  way to Tenderfoot Guides.  A Brownie Rally was held  Sat., June 9,. at Sechelt's Hack-  ett Park for all Brownies in  the Coastal Division and with  the weatherman's co-operation  and a rousing start to the day  with the Seohelt Indian Band,  the day was a success.  ' A cook-out at the Recreation  Centre a few weeks ago was  a practice for \a weekend  camp out for the Gibsons 1st  and 2nd Guide companies.  Both companies were loaded  onto Don Head's 30 ft. fire  boat with their piles of gear on  Friday afternoon and headed  over to the marine campsite on  Keats Island. The girls went  swimming each day despite the  cold water and had a four hour  hike on Saturday, each item  of exercise starting and finishing with food and more  food. Sunday afternoon everyone came home very happy and the leaders tired after  a good camp to finish off a  successful Guiding year for  both companies.  A most enjoyable luncheon^  was hosted by the Ladies Aux-;7:  iliary to Guides and Brownies  at the Coast Inn on June 12.  Those being honored were the  hard-working leaders of Gibsons Guide, Brownie and Ranger groups. Present were.District Commissioner Mrs. B. Mc-  Kie, 10 leaders and. 8 L.A. executive.  Gifts of ��� appreciation were  presented to four Guiders who  have given of their time dur-  COAST HEWS WANT ADS   .  ARE BEST SELLERS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Marine Drive  886-7525  Rent to Own  MOBILE HOMES  DOUBLE WIDES  Our new exclusive  purchalease may be the  answer to your housing  needs. A mobile home of  your choice, all models,  delivered and set up  anywhere in B.G. all for  the first months rent in  advance. Then simply pay  monthly rental payments  until you have established  the down payment. All  rental payments apply to  the  purchase price. .  Immediate delivery O.A.C.  EXAMPLE:  Brand new 1973 Canadian  built 2 bedroom double  wide  fully  furnished  total  delivery deposit $149. Total  rental payment $149  monthly. For further  information call collect: Ted  Dawes or Moe Fillion.  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES  LIMITED  DOUBLE WIDE DIVISION  438-2421 or 438-2422  5912 Kingsway-BURNABY  ing the past two years and who  have   now   resigned.   Mrs.   L.  Elson presented these to Mrs.  Tave Dandy, Mrs. Donna Forsyth, Mrs. Mary Smith and  Mrs. Ruth Hogberg. Mrs. Lil  Parasol was presented with  her Brown Owl pin.  There will be no more meetings until September when the  auxiliary will be glad to welcome any interested, ladies. Registration for Guides and  Brownies will also be in September.  Get your printing at Coast News  TRY 0H  YOUR NEXT  PAR  OF SHOES  AT  WIGARD'S  885-9345  SECHELT  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY June 23  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  CLAIMS YOUR ATTENTION  in the  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  PO. Box 375  Sechelt  Wharf Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-9551  I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (Investment - Savings - Chequing)  ��� IffAfAOf 5||   h%     per annum paid into the account at the  ��� ������wVIwwfc w.fc w en(j 0^ eacjl calendar quarter. Calculated on the minimum quarterly balance. Paid on balances of $500.00 or more.  Chequing  Full chequing privileges. Service charge 15c each  on   cheques   purchased   in   advance.   No other  charges' Personalized cheques available.  Deposits-Cash Withdrawals  Any time ��� Any amount, (overdrafts not allowed). Deposits may be made  by mail. No charges.  Statements  Convenience  with cancelled vouchers supplied monthly.  If no activity, quarterly. ���  Use one account, your I.S.C. Deposit account for:  INVESTMENT: Maximum returns for short term.  SAVINGS: Regular deposits accumulate rapidly to build invest-  .  ment potentials.  CHEQUING.  For life insured savings, your basic share account provides Life  Insurance and Annual Dividends.  For long term investments ask us about three and five year term  deposits yielding 7 percent and 8 percent interest.  Membership: Any resident of the Sunshine Coast eligible for membership. No membership fees or annual dues.  Office Hours: Open Tuesday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Closed Mondays  ���1  I Coast News, June 20, 1973.     7  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE ��� GIBSONS  PRICES EFrKTIVE  Thurs., Fri-r Sat., June 21,22,23  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  CAMPBELL SOUP  QHICKEN NOODLE or  CREAM OF CHICKEN  10 oz. tins ���____  SNACK PACK  v  TEA BAGS  SALADA '  140s   __���  FLOUR  FIVE ROSES  20 lb.   5for$l  $1.69  $1,69  HUNT4pak. _CQ_��  5 oz. each :      W^W  WELCH'S JELLY  GRAPE or APPLE GRAPE  Decorated Tumbler     ^       _CQ_*  Pack, 9 oz.     _tfor O^C  PINK SALMON  QUEEN CHARLOTTE  FANCY, 7% oz. tin ���  HUNT'S  TOMATOES  Stewed or Whole  14 oz. tin.--: _  2 for 59c  SPINACH  TEA BAGS  THE TEA  120s __��� :  DADS COOKIES  Variety Pack  4 lb.  ___: _______  EGGS  GRADE A LARGE  Doz.   _���_ __���_.  $1.69  $1.79  69c  2*. 45c  HUNT'S FANCY  14 oz. tin _ ��� _._  ARDMONA  PEACHES  Halves or Slices  14 dz: tin���������'_���_.___.___:  LIME JUICE CORDIAL  ROSE'S QA_  26  oz.     ^T^C  Fresh Produce  ���?���*;��?  MANDARIN ORANGES  PACIFIC FRIEND  10 oz. tin _���_!_._  /L for 3 VC  GRAPEFRUIT  ARIZONA WHITE  8 lb. cello bag   (JERRIES V  Washington Bing '_'_  POTATOES  CALIFORNIA, New White  5  lb.   79c  69c  PEEK FREAN COOKIES  Fruit Creams, Home Assorted,  Shortcake, Digestive,  Assorted Creams- ,__LO_��  15 oz. pkg. ___ ���.-      ��� ^C  ONIONS  CALIFORNIA  Med.   __-- ��� .  19c  lb.  Frozen Foods  BETTER BUY  BATHROOM TISSUE  Pink Or White  6 roll pack   LIQUID DETERGENT  SUNLIGHT  32 oz. _,   89c  ORANGE JUICE  MINUTE MAID  12 oz. tin ���:___.  COD FILLETS  RUPERT  1.6 oz. pkg. _-  89c  Quality Meats  LOIN PORK CHOPS  Rib or Tenderloin End  PORK BUTT STEAKS  PORK SPARERIBS  BULK WEINERS  Finest Quality  _���   SIDE BACON  By the Piece ._"_._ ���__���_  FRYING CHICKEN  $1.19 lb.  .. io9Cib.  89c ib  69c  79c  lb.  lb.  FRESH,  Halves  We reserve the right to limit quantities  In Court  Malcolm Stairs, Vancouver,  was convicted on a charge of  driving   with  more  than   0.08  percent alcohol in the blood.  He was fined $300 and driving  privileges suspended for one  month.  ���'' Steven  Sallis,   Gibsons,  was  fined $50 or five days in jail  when he pleaded guilty on a  charge   of   causing   a   disturbance.  Edward Sheehan, Gibsons,  was fined $25 or three days in  jail when convicted on a  charge of being a minor in  possession of liquor.  Edward Thomas, Vancouver,  was  put  on  one year probation and ordered to make restitution    in    the    amount    of  $858.2:6 on a charge of damaging property. This charge resulted when police  apprehended a number of youths in the  provincial  campsite  on  Keats  Island in the process of smashing parkboard property. Seven  other youths were given a six  month suspended sentence and  ordered to make restitution in  the amount of $60 each. The  seven, all of Vancouver, were  juveniles and charged with being minors in possession of liquor.  Mark Andrew Rennie, of Davis Bay pleaded guilty to a  charge of failing to remain at  the scene of an accident. He  was fined $200 or 15 days in  jail and driving privileges restricted for  one  month.  Daniel Charles Taylor, of  Roberts Greek, was fined $100  or 10 days when convicted on '  a charge of common assault.  The charge arose as a result of  an altercation at the Peninsula  Hotel.  Samuel Clifford Moore, Port  Mellon, was found guilty on  a charge of failing to remain  at the scene of an accident: He  was fined $100.  Paul Barry Greig, Gibsons,  was convicted in Sechelt Provincial Court ort a charge of  break and, entering with intent. He was given a codi-  tional discharge with probation, on his first offence as an  adult.  Peter Carey Edlund, formerly of Gibsons was raised from  juvenile to adult court and  convicted on two charges of  theft over $200. He was given  a conditional discbarge with  extended, period of probation  on his. first offence in adult  court.  Brian Harrison, formerly of  Gibsons was sentenced to 60  days in jail on a charge of taking a motor vehicle without  the owner's consent.  Allen Roy Evans, Gibsons,  pleaded guilty to a charge of  assault causing bodily harm.  He was sentenced to 60 days.  --"'Arthur H. Goodrich, Vancouver, pleaded guilty to a  charge of impaired driving and  was fined $300 or 15 days. His  driving privileges were suspended for one month.  Three juveniles admitted the  delinquency of possession of  liquor and were given a suspended sentence. In addition  they were ordered to make  restitution in the amount of  $60 each with respect to damage to the Provincial Park  Campsite at Keats Island on  April 25.  Walter Dempster, Bruce  Campbell and Randal Drum-  mond all of Gibsons, pleaded  guilty to being minors in possession of liquor and were each  fined $25 or three days in jail.  Arthur Edward Ball, Roberts Creek was fined $50 for  fishing in non-tidal waters  without a fishing licence.  Hellus Tucker, Roberts  Creek, was fned $200 or one  month when he pleaded guilty on a charge of failing to  remain at the scene of an accident. On a second charge of  driving without insurance he  was fined $250 or one month  consecutive to charge one. Hie  was also found guilty of driving without a licence and fined  $25 or three days.  William Ross McKinnon of  Gibsons, was convicted on a  charge of theft of auto and  sentenced to three months definite and three months inde-  erminate . in   jail.  Labonte home in new location  The Labonte family after  living 19 years in their home  on School Road in the vicinity  of Abbs Road are now in the  same home a good half-mile  from School Road, on the newly developed area at the Bal's  Lane   turn   on   the   highway  The crunch started March 30  when after much negotiation  Larry was notified the developers had accepted the offer  to buy his property alongside  Maple Crescent apartments on  School Road and that all arrangements had been completed to move the house just as it  stood, with all contents, early  in June.  This   gave  the   Labohtes  a  little more than two months to  worry over the momentous decision.  In fact  the  two  girls,  wanted  no   part  in   the   deal  Theresa,   17   and  Juliette,   15,  whatsoever.  They were  quite  happy and content to stay put.  Mrs.   Labonte   too,   had   her  qualms about pickings up like  gypsies and moving right out  of   the  place   they   had  been'  nappy to call their home.  " 7F_nally,   on   June 8, a crew  under supervision of  Sea-Air  Ventures took over and the Labonte famiy, along with their  cat and kitten, moved, to temporary quarters in a snug cabin at Irwin Motel.  It was well  after midnight  before the low-bed trucks took  up   their   burden,   up   School  Road, around the 'corner and  down the highway to the new  location.  Now Sea-Air Ventures, the  developers are in full possession of land paraUelihg the apartment from Sdhool Road  through .to Wyngaert Road, an  area with 162 ft. frontage by  440 ft. in length.       .  Here a series of modern condominiums, six units at one  end and five at the other will  be built on a strataplane plan*  each 24 ft. wide with two bedrooms upstairs and one down.  Sections of the building, are being prefabbed in Vancouver,  ready to set in place at an approximate cost of $23,000. The  eventual owners of the units  will enjoy the option Of self-  maintenance of their individual  unit. It is hoped the abodes  will be ready for occupancy  by late October.  RED CROSS  means  +.  People  Helping People  V  WELFARE BINGO  $500  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Saturday, June 23rd, 8 p.m.  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Sponsored by Elphinstone Recreation Group.  ALL PROCEEDS FOR  KIWANIS SENIOR CITIZENS HOMES  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  NORTH  ROAD,  GIBSONS  FOR ALL YOUR PLUMBING NEEDS  EXPERTS IN HOT WATER HEATING  Phone 886-7017  The Timber Trail Riding Club  would like to express our sincere appreciation to  the following sponsors who so generously donated  trophies and ribbons for our June 10th Show. Your  support made our show possible. Thanh you. We  would also like to thank Morris Hemstreet and Ed  Meldrum for donating their time and doing such a  fine job as our announcers.  Brushwood Farm  Super-Valu  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store  Jack Anderson  Mary & Fred Stenner  Joe & Mary Mellis  J. Harvey Co.  Twin Creeks Lumber  Western Drugs  Ken DeVries Floor  Coverings Ltd.  Chess Enterprises  Don & Gail Hairsine  Pat Perry  Hilltop Motors  Stan Anderson  Peninsula Plumbing  Coast Inn  Don & Joan Gallup  Kruse Drug Store  Kelly & Barb Knudsen  Bob & Gwen Nimmo  Susan Derby  Douglas Variety Store  K. Butler Realty  Peninsula Hotel  Seaview Market  The Blair Pearls 8     Coast News, June 20, 1973.  JOHN WILSON  again chairman of the Sea  Cavalcade parade committee  following the good job he did  last year. He is looking for a  bigger and better parade this  year and organizations and  clubs are urged to get their  entries in as soon as possible.  He is employed by Canadian  Forest Products at Port Mellon.  Danny rides again    GAwij[|  Danny Bothwell, 22 year-old  son of Vince and Jean Both-  well, Gibsons, is making a  spectacular comeback as a big  money ��� winning jockey at  Coeur D'Alene, Idaho, following a year's layoff when he  received a severe leg injury in  a starting gate pileup at that  Idaho  racetrack last June.  Danny recovered sufficiently  by the early May race meet  to bring his mount, Bosom's  Buddy, owned and trained by  Billy Boyd, to place first as  winner of the Image Builders  Purse.  Again on May 23, Danny was  up on the horse that broke  the 5Yz furlong track record  by two seconds. He is now  continuing his winning streak  on Montana tracks.  Danny, according to his mother, was horse crazy from the  time they first lifted him into  the saddle when a nipper in  Gibsons. He will be remembered well by local horse enthusiasts as the proud owner of  Connie, a prize winning jumper. .  "Just a minute, Mrs. Peermore ��� does someone peek oyer  YOUR shoulder when you're putting a cake together?-  Cub pack camps on Gambier Island  umiHgium-i ���_����������-���_���_������-- ������-���-���������-������--���-���-I  Combine a Kootenay holiday with creative learning!  Full of partial course at Notre Dame University of  Nelson, B.C. Special events and tours scheduled for  students during the session.  Summer School of the Arts  July 2 to 27  Choose from Pottery and Kiln Building, Guitar,  Weaving, Spinning and Dyeing, Hatha Yoga,  Creative Dance, and Piping  WRITE REGISTRAR, N.D.U., OR PHONE 352-2241  FOR INFO AND BROCHURE  ^���������������miwnininmniniiiimi-iiiniimwni  !������-��������������������_���>'  The Public is cordially invited  to attend the" Installation of  KAREN VAUGHAN  Honored Queen-Elect, and Officers  International Order of Job's Daughters  Bethel No. 28  MASONIC HALL, ROBERTS CREEK \  Saturday, June 23 1973 7:30 p.m.  Sechelt Garden Club  JUNE  FLOWER SHOW  Saturday, June 23-2-6 p.m.  St. Hilda's Hall  Admission 50c ��� Children 25c  Includes Refreshments  .  RAFFLE ��� DOOR PRIZE ��� PLANT SALE  Special classes for children under 12: Wild Flowers  Membership not necessary in this class  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  1973 TAX NOTICES MAILED  The 1973 tax notices for the Village of Gibsons  have been mailed.  Registered property owners in the Village who  have not received their 1973 notice should contact  the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2274.  The last date for payment without 10 percent  penalty is Monday, July 16, 1973.  June 16, 1973. DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk.  A weary but contented Gibsons Cub pack are back home  after a successful overnight  campout on Gambier Island.  The boys set up their own tenting area, cooked meals over an  open fire, enjoyed hiking,  games and boating. Don Head  transported .. the Cubs, along  with leaders Ozzie Hincks, Bill  Douglas, Iain Fraser, Ken  Hincks and Ron Girard, who  deserve  grateful  thanks.  The previous Saturday Gibsons Cubs and Scouts spent an  enjoyable day at Play land with  rides? at reduced rates for all  Scouts, Cubs, Guides and  Brownies in uniform. Accompanying the Cubs were Dave  Farewell, Art McKinnon, Iain  Fraser and Mrs .Nancy Douglas. The Scouts were accompanied by their leader Maxwell Hammersmyth.  "'';.������ Cub meetings have now end-  '" ed for the summer and registration for next year will take  place in September. A "group  of Cubs from Montreal will be  arriving at Camp Byng on July  8 along with a Vancouver pack  to spend a week of camping  fun. A limited number of Cubs  from the Sunshine Coast have  been invited to attend, this  camp wihich should prove to  be an enjoyable and unique experience. Four Cubs from the  Gibsons Packs have been selected.  Mothers from the Sunshine  Coast have been asked to assist with meals. The menus  have been planned, and it is  hoped that with enough assistance each mother would only  need to help with one meal  during the week. Anyone willing to help please contact Mrs.  Maureen Partridge at 886-2757  Tennis courts draw praise  Dougal Park- Tennis Courts,  newly reconditioned,  are now  open   and  receiving  favorable  comment by players who have  taken advantage of the excellent playing conditions:  President Larry TLabonte and  the executive of Gibsons Athletic . association, assisted by  the - town council combined  for a good job Of restoring  this neglected facility;  OES members  at Grand Chapter  The 62nd annual three-day  session of the Grand Chapter  of British Columbia OES was  held recently in Kelowna with  24 members of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter attending. These sessions are looked forward to as  members meet and make  friend's throughout the province. This year the convention was named the Reflection  Session.  It was announced that the  combined efforts of the B.C.  chapters this year had contributed $17,000 to the Cancer  Institute for equipment, $4,000  to the Elizabeh Bentley Scholarship Fund for , 16 students,  and $600 each for six Estral  students.  The 64 OES sponsored Cancer dressing stations in the  province, besides servicing 315  patients in their own communities, work regularly for the  main station in Vancouver.  A reminder to the friends  of OES who so faithfully support their projects, the summer tea and sale of home cooking is scheduled to take place  at the Masonic Hall on July 7  LEGISLATIVE TOURS  Guided tours of the Legislative Buildings in Victoria will  be on a seven-days-a-week basis until Sept. 3 for the first  time. in.history, Hon. William  Hartley, minister of public  works announces. Opening  hours for guided tours will be  from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.  Monday through Friday and  from 10 a.m. until 8:30 p.m. on  Saturday's Sundays and statu  tory holidays.  The   work   included    bladk  topping,   surface   of   the   two  courts,   landscaping   by   Fred  Holland  and  his  men  of the  Parks Board and the erection  ; and painting of a 'high heavy  1 steel mesh fence, the work of  1 the energetic Mr>: Labonte and  ;a   crew, of  willing  volunteers  led by Des Plourde. .  : x New nets provided by donations have also been . installed.  Further plans for an active  playing season, which will  likely include tournament attractions, is now underway,  by the tennis "section of Gibsons Athletic Association. It  is also hoped to reactivate the  tennis instruction program " organized two years ago by Mrs.  ' Jean Mullen, a staunch advocate of the game, assisted by  Danny  MacKay  as instructor.  Petition seeks  land prohibitions  Property owners and. tenants  of the Lockyer, Hanbury and  Pell Roads, Roberts Creek,  have decided to take a hand in  zoning, laying down some rules  they desire.  A petition bearing 57 names  of area residents, presented to  the Regional District board,  calls for a prohibition of hunting, and the eliminaton of  tourist accommodation uses,  drive-in theatres, airports* extraction of raw materials, garbage dumps, and mobile home  parks.  They . also seek the extension of Roberts Creek Provincial Park; an increase in the  required distance a new house  must be from a road allowance  to 100 feet and 50 feet from  any property line; prohibition  of building within 100 feet of  a creek and restriction of logging to protect the watershed.  They maintain the area is surrounded with logging leases  and large, parcels of land held  by logging companies.  As regards beach accesses,  Director Harry Almond moved  a notice of motion at the May  board meeting that a bylaw  will be introduced that accesses be used for recreational  purposes only.  Miss Pauline Kits, Regional  Representative for Pioneer  Girls in British Columbia, recently held a two-day seminar  with the Guides and Committee members of the Pioneer  Girls Club of Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons. The semi  nar was open to all interested  women, and a goodly number  was in attendance.  Influencing Value Formation in Youth was the theme  of the sessions. This teaching  study unit' was designed to  build leadership skills and to  increase one's effectiveness in  ministering to youth. Some of  the topics discussed were What  makes people the way they  are?, Influencing v a 1 u es  through conversation and. interacting with difference.  Guides and Committee mem  bers met at the home of Mrs.  Sylvia Spain to lay plans for  the new season which opens  Sept. 11. Girls from grade 3  through 9, who wish to enroll  in Pioneer Girls, should contact either Mrs. Kay Owen  886-2008, or Mrs. Joan Rigby  886-7660. The Committee chair  man, Mrs. Mildred Erickson,  may be contacted at 886-7449  after Sept. 1.  VOLVO CARS  &  STATION WAGONS  International Trucks and Recreational Vehicles  PHONE 278-e28>l  NORM.MaeKAY  SALES  R1S_?_^SBNTATIVE  Res. Phone 985-6300 or 885-9813  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND, B.C.  Howe Sound Water Taxi  Servicing the area  T. BIGGS 886-7732  If no answer Call 886-9651  New Brighton < Gambier Island  i**+m***^0**0*  We are now open for business in the new  Bank of Montreal complex  Sorry for any inconvenience  die to  WATCH FOR OUR OFFICIAL OPENING  FRIDAY and SATURDAY, JULY 6 and 7  SECHELT JEWELLERS  SECHELT  885-2421  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Connections to Municipal Sewer System  The Village of Gibsons municipal sewer system  will be in operation commencing June 18, 1973.  Application for connection may be made at the  Municipal Office. Where the pipe from the trunk  main to the property line was installed during construction, the fee for the regulation 4^irich residential connection will be $150.00. Otherwise the residential fee will be $200.00. Information for larger  connections may be obtained at the Municipal Office.  The application must be made and the1 fee paid  before the inspector checks the installation and allows connection at the property line. No roof drain* ���  water, or liquid other than sanitary sewage, may bf...  put-into the municipal system. v^W  Regulations as to type of pipe and installation?  will be mailed to each registered property owner in  the next week.  June 16, 1973.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk. SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHI.IP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714. Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-PENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700*  BANKS '  ROYAL BANK OF CAMADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a_h. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a_n. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES     '  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLE  (1971) LTD.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 886-2642  "A complete building service"  TWIN CRSK LUMBBT  & BUI1DING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  ' Free Estimates .  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 ,     885-2288-9  L _ H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal BIdg���  Porpoise Bay -toad  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE -  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines. etc.   ''���;'  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL O-VElOPMflCT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  0CEAN5IDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry   ":*  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder 886-9307  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free estimates  Bank financing available  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  8: a.m. to 5: p.m. Mon to Sat  Phone 886-2642.  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505,  Box 522,  Gibsons  A & C CONSTRUCTION LTD  Commercial & Residential  Framing a specialty.  Phone 886-9320  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  ~ SALMONBERRY GRAPHICS'  DESIGN ��� DRAFTING  GRAPHICS  House plans for  budding permits  Good local service  Phil  Banworth  -  886-2821  P.O. Box 161, Gibsons.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & E-nishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  LTURENNE  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Floors,  Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R.1 Gibsons. Phone 886-9977  . J : I >y __ ��f: 1 _ Ammmmmmmem  V. MARTFDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  Gower Ft. Rd.        Ph. 886-2923  ROBERTS CRSK DRY WAU  x  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spray tex Sparkle Ceilings -  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CHAIN   SAWS  MACHINE SHOP  REFRIGERATION  T.V. & RADIO  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  i, MARINE SaVKE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE    moving & storage  ltd.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies   .  Sechelt 885-9626  CLEANERS  1  HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  LEN WRAY'5 TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete. Packing  Packing Materials for Sal-  Member Allied Van Lines   ;  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  eleCtrians ~~  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Feat Moss & Fertilizer     ?  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684    ���.,  OPTOMETRIST ~  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626,    886-7560  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR AiPPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885r9712  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R1 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254   IRON WORK  ~ PENINSULA"^  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  KNJHSULA PLUMBING  HEATM6 & SUPPLE  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Welcome to  the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists  in  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  G - E PLUMBING  4 HEATMG LTD.  Certified   Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  blocked drains,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a_n. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES .   .' ���  '  C       &       S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATONS BUY-UK  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Ckmtts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English, bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons  886-7525  RENTALS  Concrete.    Form     Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instuctions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  '885-2848  Eves.   885-2359  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Roto tillers, pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 pjn.  SURVEYORS  . ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAt  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332   WANT SOMETHING DONE?  in the Directory  You'll find the help yen need  NEVENS TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2289  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ____C_-tOHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  .  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box  799,  Sechelt  Phone  885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TOWING   ~ ~~~  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  &  Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, EDway  :  -    Laundromat -^  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826 _  TRANSPORT  P. V. SERVICES Lit  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher - 883-2733  days' &  evenings  TREE SERVICES  ASSOCIATE)  TREE SERVICE  DANGEROUS TREES  TOPPED  and removed, selective lot  clearing. Fruit tree pruning,  shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultations. Free estimates.  Phone 886-7566. 20 years experience.  Taxes lead man  to smaller house  A temporary permit to operate a small home-built noncommercial saw to cut logs on  his own property was granted  H. E. Tenneberg, R.R.I Roberts  Creek at the recent meeting  of the Regional District board  The basis for seeking the per  mit was so he could build a  smaller home for himself on  another piece of property. He  maintained taxes on his present home are getting too high  so he feels a smaller home  would help.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Coast Nevy_, June 20, 1973.     9  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Q. What is statutory rape?  What is the age of consent in  B.C.? What is the punishment  for seduction?  There is no such thing as  statutory rape. In order to answer the other questions it is  necessary to categorize the female parties by age.  A male over 13 years of age  who has sexual intercourse  with a female who is under  14 may upon conviction be sentenced by a whipping and/or  a maximum 6f life imprisonment.  A male over 13 years who  has sexual intercourse with a  chaste female who is 14 or  more and under 16 may be  sentenced to a. maximum of  five years.  The accused may, however,  be acquitted of either of the  above offences if he was not  more to blame than the female, i.e. if, for example, the  female enticed him.  A male over 17 who seduces  a chaste female 16 or more and  under 18 may be sentenced to  a maximum of two years. Seduction means that the girl  was induced to surrender her  chastity as a result of persuasion, solicitation, promises,  bribes or other means (other  than force). If the girl willingly joined, in the act to grati- -  fy her sexual passion ��� it is  not seduction.  A male being 21 or over, who  under promise of marriage, seduces a chaste female who is  less than 21 may be sentenced  to a maximum of two years.  Our criminal law also prohibits incest, sexual intercourse  with step-daughters, foster  daughters, female wards, and  female employees under 21.  . The above is all provided for  in the Criminal Code which  applies everywhere in Canada  ��� but this is not the end of  the matter. The Juvenile Delinquents* Act-states, ' among  other things, that any person  who does any act that contributes to a child becoming a  juvenile delinquent may be  fined a maximum of $500 and/  or imprisoned for a maximum  of two years.  A juvenile delinquent means  a child who violates any provision of the Criminal Code or  any federal or provincial statute or municipal by-law or  who is guilty of sexual immorality, or any similar form of  vice. Power is given in this  act to the provincial governments to define the meaning  of the word, child and in B.C.  this has been set as meaning  someone under 18.  INFORMATION SOUGHT  Members of Sechelt's municipal council have been asked  by Mayor Ben Lang to express  their views on priorities for  the Health Security Program  project being undertaken by  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Hospital District for the provincial   health   department.  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated approximately 2 miles northeast  of Earls Cove.  Take notice that Anthony  Bruce Philip DuMoulin of 3884  West 12th Ave., Vancouver,  B.C., occupation, lawyer, intends to apply -for a lease of  the following described lands.  Commencing at a post planted approximately 510 feet west  along the shoreline, of the  northeast corner of Lot 5329,  thence 315 feet southeast;  thence 100 feet southwest;  thence 295 feet northwest;  thence along shoreline to post;  and containig % acres, more  or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is summer home site.  ���A. B. P. DuMOULIN.  Dated June 4th, 1973.  June  13,  20. lO   Coast News, June 20, 1973  BASEBALL  MEN'S  SOFTBALL  LEAGUE   STANDINGS  V  L  Pt.  13  0  26  7  5  14  5  6  10  4  9  8  3  11  6  Team  Pen Hotel  Roberts Creek  Legion  Wakefield Inn  Pender Hbr.  Tues., June 12  Pender Hbr. ��� 5  Wakefield ��� 8  W.P., R. Joe  L.P., J. Mercer  Wakefield picked up their  fourth win of the season and  first in four outings against  Pender Harbour  Roberts Creek ��� 10 '  Legion ��� 8  1W.P., R- Henderson  L.P., D. Elson -  Roberts Creek downed Legion in a game filled with errors caused by a steady rain  while the game was on. Legion rallied in the last inning  scoring 4 runs, but it wasnt  quite enough to overcome the  Creek's early 10-4 lead.  Thurs., June 14:  Wakefield Inn ��� 5  Legion ��� 6  W.P., Don Elson  L.P., Doug Elson  Legion scored, single runs in  the fourth and fifth innings to  take a 2-0 lead. Wakefield  came back in the 6th with 4  runs and picked up 1 more in  the top of the 7th. The game  was delayed for 15 minutes by  a downpour and when play resumed Doug Elson's arm had  cooled off and he had problems with a wet ball. Three  walks and two hits, the last  being a bases loaded double  by Robert Baba won the game  for Legion. Robert Baba went  * 3 for 4 at the plate.  Sun, June 17:  Wakefield Inn ��� 2  Pen Hotel ��� 5  W.P., A .Skytte  L.P., R. Joe  Alex Skytte struck out seven  batters and gave up 5 hits.  Pen Hotel got 10 hits with Dick  Scott driving in the winning  runs with a bases loaded double.  Wakefield Inn ��� 6  Pen.Hotel ��� 8  W.P. F. Reynolds  L.P., D. Elson  H.R., B. Johnson (Pen Hotel)  Bob Johnson was the batting  leader for Pen Hotel going 4  for 5 at the plate, including a  2 run homer, driving in 4 runs.  Pen Hotel committed 6 errors.  Jim Gray went 3 ' for 4 for  Wakefield as they got 7 hits  off  Reynolds.  GAMES THIS WEEK  Thurs., June 21  Wakefield vs. Legion, Hack-  ett Park, 6:30 p.m.  Roberts  Ck. vs. Pen Hotel,  Roberts Creek, 6:30 p.m.  Sun., June 24:  Pen Hotel vs. Pender, Brothers Park, 6:30 p.m.  Wakefield Inn and Gibsons  Legion will be going to a tournament Sat. and Sun., June 23  and 24, in Powell River.  BOWLING  Mixed Spring League:  Team'hi 3: Old Folk 3168,  Leftovers 3151, No Names 3133.  Team Hi Single: Old Folk  1229, Down Falls 1202, Speed  Balls 1112-.  Individual Leaders:  Men's Hi 3: Art Holden 790,  Don MacKay 748, Denis Herie  682.  Men's Hi Single: Art Holden  333, Don MacKay 314, Denis  Herie 276.  Ladies Hi 3: Phyllis Gurney  718, Mavis Stanley 715, Linda  Brown 705.  Ladies Hi Single: Eileen  Poppel 307, Phyllis Gurney 293  Mavis Stanley 293.  High Scores last week:  Men: Don MacKay 748 (268),  Art Holden 281, Clay Carby  233, David Olsen 231.  Ladies: Eileen Poppel 307,  Phyllis Gurney 288, T^Kathy  Whiting 221. %^  RUGBY  A wind-up dinner was held  at the Peninsula Hotel June 8  for Gibsons Rugby Team. Awards for the year were given  to players and the presentations were the best part of the  evening. The music was great  and the food was delicious.  A special thanks goes to past  coach Gary Gray for all his  time and effort given to the  team. He will receive, a special  Rugby team will have a new  trophy later this summer. The  coach next season, Orv Mos-  crip, who will train the boys  hard. He is a. great fan of the  game.  The team thanks the spectators and hopes to see them  again next season with a championship team. The team always needs new blood so anyone wishing to turn out for  practice please contact Alec  Skytte at 886-7801 or any of  the players.  Letters to Editor  &* ?e*s  Editor: Please print the following thank you note to teach  ers who used to live in our  neighborhood. They were far  sighted enough to see that it  'would 'be very selfish of them  to let the Sun paper carriers  walk all those miles to deliver  their papers. So they had the  carrier leave the papers just  off the highway and at the end  of each side road.  This gesture helped save  time, energy and shoe leather.  Most important the carriers to  grow up having respect for the  law, in this case trespassing.  How easy it is to break a law  especially when certain adults  encourage and even insist that  these young folks trespass.  Habits are formed by successful, repetition. Many folks  do not mean to make the carriers' job more difficult.  ���A CONCERNED CITIZEN  Wed., May 30 was ladies day  at the Golf Club. There was a  very good turn out but only  14 ladies played the 18 holes  to qualify for the club championship and for the subsequent flight rounds.. The rest  of the ladies had a Kickers  tournament which is a fun  round- In totalling their score  they can eliminate - the three  worst holes. Low gross was  won by Lucille Mueller. Hazel  Wright won the hidden hole.  On June 8, Richmond G.C.  held a charity game. Approximately 250 ladies entered. The  competition must have been  tough. The ��� distinction of having the longest drive was won  by Belle Dube. Eight, ladies  from the club went for the day  Along With the club's long hitter were Maureen Sleep, Forda  Gallier, Norma Gaines, Doreen Gregory, Vera Munro and  Wilma Sim.  WHEN IT COMES to carpet  bowling Gibsons Old: Age Pensioners association has made  history in local carpet bowling  competition. Above is Mrs.  Winnie Keen getting as close  to her objective of getting the  ball down the alley, as she can  at a recent Legion tourney.  Curling club fund increasing  Gary McDevitt, prime mover for establishment of a four-  sheet curling rink, to be known  as Gibsons Winter Club, is increasingly optimistic that, Gib?  sonites will be curling before  next spring, providing the  present rate of interest and applications continue to come in.  Already more than 50 expectant curlers have subscribed  their ' $200 debentures. This  growing fund has been placed  in trust and it is hoped the  full quota of 300 members will  be reached, in time for com-,  mencement of construction in  late summer or early autumn,  allowing for three months to  erect the 60 x 160 ft. block  building..     . ;*7  A number of local trades  people, builders, suppliers,  roofers, electricians and plumb  ers, have signified their cooperation. This together with  the aid of other volunteer  member workers -could have  the rink completed and machinery installed by late Novem  ber or early December.  IVIeantime application for a  grant, of One third of the  $100,000 estimated, cost of the  rink has been made to Victoria  through the auspices of the  local member, Don Lockstead.  A drive for the $200 family  share certificates Or debentures  is under full, steam. Applications may be obtained from  Royal Bank of Canada, Sunnycrest Shopping Centre; Bank  of Montreal, Gibsons; Coast  News or from any of the following members of the organization committee: Ray Chamberlin, Keith Wright, Terry  Connor, Ron Lacey, Larrie  Grant, Dave Richardson, Maureen Dorais and Gary McDevitt.  Still in the discussion stage  is an ice plant capable of supplying extended coverage for  a skating rink as well as the  four curling units. This,. and  the final approval of proposed  locations, alongside the Twilight Theatre or at Brothers  Memorial Park, will be taken  up as the project progresses.  BLACKBURN 3 BARS, Grand Champion at the recent  Riding Club show, with his owner, Bruce Cramer.  SAHARA'S RAPTURE, junior champion at the riding  clu'b show, with Julie Clark.  ���J  EARLY  COMMUNION  The" final early morning communion service at St. Bartholomew's before the summer  months will be conducted, at 8  a.m. Sunday'June 24 instead of  the usual 9 a.m.  �������_���i��HM _���������_��������- -_-��������������---���---��� linilUW __��������- ������������������WW'  Canadian Flags ������ from 18  inches to 3' yards ��� Be  ready for "Canada Week"  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Twilight Theatre  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  June 20, 21, 22, 23  Matinee  Sat., 2 p.m.  The Sword in the Stone  $1.50  Animated  $1.25  75c  Sun., Mon., Tues.  June 24, 25, 26  Superfly  Rl-SITRiTCTiED   ���   Warning  Drugs, Brutality & Sex  ���R. W. McDonald, B.C. Dir.  CALL COLLECT  Phone 278-6291  Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  GOOD USED CARS & TRUCKS  E. E (MICKEY) COE  FLEET & LEASE' MGR.  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 Road ��� Richmond, B.C.  %  VOLVO  CARS  &  STATION  WAGONS  International Trucks and Recreational Vehicles  PHONE 278-6291  NORM.MacKAY  SALES  REPRESEiNTATlVE  Res. Phone 985-6300 or 885-9813  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 ROAD - - RICHMOND, B.C.  HIGHWAY GRID SYSTEMS  A meeting for community, discussion, of its effects  on the Roberts Creek area  8 pjn,; Monday, June 25  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  i  Peninsula Drive-ln and Dining Room  Barbequed Pig - Baked Salmon  SATURDAY, JUNE 23  Social Hour ��� 7 to 8 p.m.  Music by HANK THE HOBO ��� A famous artist  For Reservations call 885-2311  Sponsored by the Aero Club  OMC SERVICE SHOP  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SPORTS UNLIMITED  885-2512 SECHELT, B.C.  Vancouver Line 689-5019


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