BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Jun 20, 1975

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175792.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175792-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175792-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175792-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175792-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175792-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175792-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Pro v i n ci a1  Libr&ry,  Victoria,   B.   C.  Printed and P-blisfoed at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28, Number 25, June 25, 1975.  sons to  in 35 mins.  As you step aboard a smiling hostess greets you and welcomes you aboard. You go up  a small flight of stairs and the  seating layout before you resembles none toov remotely the  cabin of a 747. '  The Captain's voice comes  over the intercom asking you  to please sit down because  your "flight" is ready for takeoff. As the big machine starts  moving he explains what is  happening and informs his (passengers of the ^speeds ". . .10  knots ... 15 knots ... 20 knots  ... we are now airborne."  v By the feel of the thing, the  surroundings, the jargon, you  actually think you are in a 747  jet just leaving the tarmac at  Vancouver International.  But actually you're seated in  Boeing's new seven million dollar 280 passenger hydrofoil  Santa Maria. The Santa Maria,  with twin 3780 hp. gas turbine  engines and 24,000 gallon per  minute jet waterpuimps, made  an appearance in Gibsons waters last Thursday as .part of a  series of rigorous tests by B.C.  Perries and Boeing Aircraft  Company of Seattle.  The impressive jet craft, with  a cruising speed of 45 knots,  earlier made seven trips between, Victoria and Vancouver  with Transport Minister Bob  Strachan and other government  officials aboard.  B.C. Ferries information ofr  ficer Ken Stratford said Boeing offered to bring the hydrofoil into the log-filled B.C. waters to see how well it- would  stand up. 5e said J'^r^ies offi- ,  cdals set up7a:',tiglitv-n__e4ule^-pr'''  the craft to see how; well it  could perform. Federal transport'odJficials were also aboard  to study performance and safety of the craft..  "We are very impressed with  it,'.' Stratford toldreporters. He  said the hydrofoil is very cap-;  - ableTof 7<aopinig with the deadheads in B.C. waters explaining that the foils could slice  through a 13-inoh diameter log  and the only discomfort to  passengers is that "it would7  spall your coffee a little." Stratford said the main concern in  running sudd a craft was how  to handle deadheads. He indicated the Boeing hydrofoil  passed with flying colors.  Even if the jet craft hits a  , larger, deadhead, ail that happens is that the hydraulic foils  collapse and it then travels on  SQEK>NBOREID BY  ' MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Pacific Daylight Time  Date      H.T.   Time LT. Time  Y   25 10.8 0130  T 7                  1_:4   0605 2.4 13115  IY.......           14.9   2050  26 10.4 0220  12.9 0650 3,0 1355  14.8   2tl20  27 9.9 03115  1(2.2 0735 3.9 1430  14.7    2H45  28 9.3    0400  11.4   0825      4.8   1505  14.7    2220  29 8.6   0445  10.7 0920  6.0 1530  ��� -��� ' 14.5 2245  30 7.9 0530  10.3 1030  7.3 a_lO  14.4 2310  July "1. 7-1 0625��  "   10.2 11215     8.6 1650  14:1 2340  2 6.3 0715  10.8 1410     9,8 1745  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  ���Charges Master Charge  FOR YOUR SUMMER  CLOTHING  by tree  +    *���*     + +   *  *-/��$��"*-�����."- -.  A six year old Roberts Creek  girlvdied 'hiVancouver Satur^  day Tafter she was struck by a  falling tree.  ; Taii-niy Shep_ierd ;was hit by  a tree. as i her father, James.  Sjhepherd, was clearing, a piece  of property on Lockyer Road.  RCMP-'said the" girl was flown  to Vancouver General Hospital  by helicopter but died three  hoUrs later. as a result of head  injuries.  Boeing's $7. ini'llion hydrofoil  speeds past Gibsons wharf.  the hull. Manoeuverability is  also excellent because it has  the ability to come to a complete stop from 50, mph in 2ty_  lengths and turn a complete  circle at 60 mph in 60, seconds.  iStratford said the government was interested in taking a  close look at the craft because  of increasing necessities for  high speed non-vehicular trans ���  port. He said the .1^;iwa��|just  part of a pjpeliiniha-^ study and  no commitments are being  made at this time.  Asked where such, a vehicle  would operate ". Stratford indicate that Cruris would be made-  between the 'high^population  centers such as Vancouver-  Victoria and Vancouver-Nanai-  mo. He also said the government was considering a Powell  River - Vancouver run v with  stops in between.  "Powell River is the upper-  moat point being considered ���  the travel time would be reduced from the five hours  needed now to less than two  hours from downtown to down  town," Stratford said.  Along with provincial and  federal government officials,  some local officials also made  the trip to downtown Vancouver ��� a trip that took only 35.  minutes from Gibsons wharf  to the Bayshore Inn.  . Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte agreed that the hydrofoil was an impressive piece of  equipment but he did have  some reservations on the social  impaict such a machine would  Wave if used on a commuter  run between here.and Vancouver.  The pai  won't last  Here's one for the does one  hancl know; what the other  hand is doing department.    -  The school crosswialks,at the  corner of School Road and  Highfway 101 were given a  fresh coat of paint Monday.  Isn't school out Friday for  summer holidays?. Isn't that  highway going to be payed in  a week or two? v  Stcratch your heads fellas.  A STRONG handshake from  ' Elphinstone teacher Mr. Lyn  Kinsey, left arid diploma  ^clutched in hand, graduating  student Janet Hart gets ready  for the world. Janet was one  of 96 students who officially  graduated from Elphinstone  High Saturday night. Les Peterson's graduation speech and  more photos page four.  Village not ready  Could Gibsons turn into a bedroom community for-  '������'   Vancouver? '.   ���������  Asked about the imp-icatibns of having a .regular  commuter hydrofoil run between Gibsons:and Vancouver Mayor Larry Labonte said that the idea scared him.  The mayor saidi the village has not near enough the  required facilities to handle such a situation at this  '.   time. _ ' .���-,'������ ;Y.  "That's why we initiated the expansion ��� so we  -have room for these facilities; and a.plaice to put these  people" Labonte said. He added that planning would be  thei important thing.  Labonte admitted it would beimpoissible7tb stop  ;^^&^^i&^o��.V^yi^ea ;'bjit'���aid ;*^^��a_l^|l^^i^IS^^  '   uhtii we T��e ready."  A B.C. Ferries spokesman indicated the social and  environmental impacts are being considered! as part of  the hydrofoil study; He said a report would be availab^  in about six months.  Man shot  A Roberts Creek man received injuries to the shoulder and  hand after being _fl_ot twide  with a .22 calibre rifle.  Brian William Craft, 25, was  shot twice after an apparent  argument in a Joe Road residence, Gibsons ROMP said.  Police said they were notified last Tuesday at 3:30 a.m.  argument  and upon arriving at the scene  found Kraft wounded in the  right shoulder and the hand.  He was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital and released two days  later.  Police said charges are pending against a suspect. No name  was released.  Impax Development Corporation of Vancouver has made  another application to Gibsons  council for rezoning a parcel  of property from residential to  commercial.      -  The latest rezoning application is the first step towards  construction of a complex containing a 24 unit motel, a restaurant and office space, to be  located at the north-west corner of Park Road and Highway  101..- '��� .;-;. ' '  . Impax made earlier application for rezoning of property  near the corner of Highway  101 and Crucil Road for the  purposes of building, an 11,000  foot,.,'jcomme'rcialo structure. /  , The Impax application states  >thev deyeloiptoent- wpiild be tin  three stagesi^he fi^StbeMgihe-  motel and restaurant complex.  The second stage involves an  office building suitable for a  major financial institution and  the third phase consists of a  commercial building suitable  for sporting goods or plumbing  and electrical showroom with  apartments on the second  storey.  Impax assured council that  there is a higher than usual  percentage of green-belt and  landscaped area and that a  large number of the trees  would be retained.  Council has referred the application to the planning committee.  _ .\ ����� t   ��� _ .  raws  IFORMATM  Where to Eat  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Exotic Chinese Dishes  Delicious Western Dishes  Wharf Rd. Sechelt  885-2511  PATIO GARDENS  FULL DINING FACILITIES  Canadian and  Chinese  Exactly }_> way between ferries  on Hwy 101  Open Noon - 8 p.m. ;  ANDYS TAKE-OUT DRIVE-IN  Sunshine Coast Highway:  Across from High School  Phone 886-7828  ��� ��*....������  SECHELT INN  Opposite Bus Depot.  Sechelt  Open Mon. thru Fri.  7 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Sat. 7 a.m. to 5 pan.  OMEGA PIZZA  STEAK & LOBSTER HOUSE  Charcoal Broiled Steaks  Full Dining Facilities  Famous for Italian Dishes  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-2268-9  Where to Stay  10RD JIM'S LOME  Heated Swimming .Pool  Sauna Baths  Excellent Cuisine  On Highway 101  7 miles past Halfmoon Bay  Phone 885-2232  Toll Free 687-8212  COZY COURT MOTH  Inlet Ave.. Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  T^>Vf.'J--  Grower Point  CAMPING by the Sea  Modern facilities in a  rural atmosphere  Food Supplies  SECHELT FAMILY MART LTD.  Across from the Bus Depot  Groceries ��� Confections  Magazines, etc.  Open Daily 11 am. to 10 p.m.  DELICATESSEN  HEALTH FOOD  at  VARIETY FOODS  1521 Gower Point Road  Gibsons  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827  Show starts at 8 p.m.  SEE PAGE 8  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. ��� 7 - 11  Sat. ���2 - 5, 7 - 11  Sun. ���7-11  Closed July 1 to 24  Mail change  A slight change in the mail  deadline has been announce-  by Gibsons Postmaster Les  Virac.  Postmaster Virac said the  outgoing mail deadline at Gibsons Post Office would be  moved ahead by 15 minutes.  The reason is that mail trucks  are being slowed down by construction on the highway and  the schedule had to be moved  ahead so trucks could make  the ferry.  The daily afternoon deadline  is now 3:15 p.m. for registered  mail and 3:30 p.m. for regular  mail.  These times will be in effect  until highway conditions are  back to normal. 2     Coast News, June 25,1975.  Arrest: your rights and limitations  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 Der year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred' Cruice, Editor  Second. Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460; Gibsons. B.C  Shattering myths  George Matthews, newly appointed 1975-6 term president of the Sechelt Teachers Association, when speaking to the school board at its last meeting said he wanted to shatter the myth that teachers and trustees were  always in conflict.  His 'task should not be too difficult if the STA keeps  its aspirations within the orbit of ithe classroom and puts  the education of pupils at the top of its list of necessary  requirements.  Mr. Matthews should be encouraged in his efforts  to subdue the resentment of some Pender Harbour, people. There are those people who have regarded some actions of the STA over the last few years with something  like displeasure.  There is an understandable need for co-operation  between the STA and the school board but such co-operation is a two-way affair and perhaps an open, mind would  benefit the STA and the school board. Here's hoping!  Losing perspective  With a provincial election looming on the not-too-  distant horizon the vehemence of government and opposition members is becoming more acute. Within the legislature and without, invectives and insults are proliferating-  When one supposedly intelligent adult publically  calls another a nit, a jerk, or a contemptible rattlesnake  there is either a lot of childishness or a lot of incompetence occurring under that great hallowed dome in Victoria.  Or else it's an. anxiety ��� a pre-election anxiety ���  tflhat forces all animals, including man, to turn (to Hie extreme. And that means ithe instinct overrules the rational.  That's precisely what is happening between the political philosophies of the Socreds and NDP. The government, in a threatened and rather tenuous position, is  moving quickly to manifest ;the party philosophy, and  while still in power, demonstrate to British Columbians  what 'people before property' is all about.   .  In the other camp Bill Bennett et al are taking the  heavy artillery in the opposite direction resulting in a  process of political polarization that sets both parties a  little farther out on the limb than they really want to be  ��� or in fact should be for the good of the province.  In other words what we end up with is left versus  right, or, as the anxiety and instinct continues to  build: the commies versus the reactionaries. What is created is an empty Trojan horse.  Liberal leader David Anderson said it well at a party policy convention in Richmond a few weeks ago.  ! " 'Free enterprise versus socialism' is a phony issue.  Politics and life are not that simple. The people of B.C.  are concerned about a wide range of issues which do not  fit into that simple division. Politics should not be based  on something totally and destructively negative. My  view, which Liberal Convention after Liberal Convention has endorsed is that politic^ must be based on something positive, not on la simple-minded desire to get rid  of one group or another. The people of British Columbia  must be offered positive programs not negative slogans."  Mr! Anderson obviously does not hold the most powerful position in provincial politics these days. But in  our view he holds one of the most logical. A non-necessity for extremism allows him to maintain his equilibrium and a proper perspective.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Municipal Hall park has  been named Holland Park,  after the man who worked diligently many years for the  village.  Sechelt    council    deciided  against enlarging the municipal  ���hall at this time.  10 YEARS AGO  Jack Davis MP announces  work will start on the Sechelt  breakwater sometime in the  fall.  Gibsons Baptist Church was  dedicated at a special service.  Arthur Willis  is the minister.  15 YEARS AGO  Considerable agitation arises  .from a sohool board decision to  hold a grade nine class in Sechelt. General feeling is the  area is not yet ready for a  grade nine.  Osborne Logging Company  employees subdued a serious  fire at1 Tzoonie Point, Narrows  Arm, Sechelt Inlet. Four married quarters were destroyed.  20 YEARS AGO  Grave digger Jack McEwian  has retired and Seaview. Cemetery board is. seeking his  successor.  Doug. Smith, Bank of: Montreal manager was elected Gibsons Board of Trade President.  25 YEARS AGO  A neiw small boat harbor is  proposed for Gibsons Harbor.  Robert Telford was elected  Iphairman of Seaview Cemetery board. Expansion of the  cemetery area  was suggested.  Anderson and Edlund will  suipply Sechelt school with 25  cords of wood and a janitor is  planned for Elphinstone sohool.  On oceassioh we have all  found ourselves in a position  wfhere a police constable feels  that it is his duty to ask us  questions concerning our identity and our actions. While the  police officer's role should be  respected, many people are unaware of their rights in such a  situation.  A poliice officer's job is a  difficult one, requiring skilled  judgement and intelligent control. Under no circumstances  should you respond with force  to a peace officer's attempt to  question you. Nonetheless, if  justice is to be served, eadh cits  izen, as well as every constable  should be insistant. on their  , rights. v    \-Y. ���   "  The first part of a four part  series by Nisson Goldham deals  with what to do when stopped  for questioning. Subsequent art  icles in the series, which first  appeared in Process, a Justice  Development publication, will  deal with the search of your  premises, arrest, and bail.  WHEN iSTOPiPED FOR QUES  HONING  If you are stopped on the  street or some' other public  plaice by a person who apparently is a police constable, remember that you gain nothing  and risk a great deal by being  abusive.  If the individual claiming to  be a police constable asks you  questions such as "Who are  you?" or "Where do you live?"  you should first politely ask  him to identify himself. First,  if the penson asking the questions is not a police constable,  then he has': no more power ^  over you than you over him.  Second, if he is a police constable, you-would be wise to  know all the details of the interaction for future reference  CHURCH  SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H   P. Brown  Morning Service.  11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  with Divine Healing Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. .  except  4th  Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning  Worship  9:30, a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00  p.m.  Thursday  - -Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  .{OMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES.  St. Mary's Ctanrcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C  -��� ��� ��� .     Phone 886-7107  highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45  a m  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE "  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school ,10:15  a.m.  Worship.Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  iff it should become necessary.  If he does not identify himself and you have good reason  to  doubt that he is  a police  officer, then politely decline to  answer  any   questions,   giving  the reason that you do not believe he is a police officer, and  leave the scene. If this results  in the threatened use of force  then wisdom dictates that you  remain. Make certain that you  remember   all   details   of  the  circuihstances in case there is  later legal action. It may later  become a question of the other  individual's word against your  own and it is a good idea to  ask  someone   neaift>y  to   note^  and, remember the  details  as  they unfold.  Specifically, you  should record time, place, conversations, threats and names  of   anyone   who   can    discuss  what happened at a later date  Let" us assume, that you decide to remain at the scene. As  a-general rule, you need not  answer: any questions. You do  not have to say who you are,  how old you are, or where you  live. It is difficult to see how  you can do yourself any harm  by giving your name, and coop  eration  should clear up most  misunderstandings..  There Are 'Some Questions A  Police Constable May Ask You  -That You Must Answer  1. The Motor Vehicle Act of  the Province, of British Columbia-requires you, as a driver of  a car, to produlce a drivers K7  cense; to provide an insurance  card upon request; and to state i  your name and address as well  as the ownership of the car if  you are involved in an accident .  2. The Criminal Code has prohibitions against vagrancy  which require you to justify  your presence in certain places  where you are found.  Search Of .four Person  Before  you   are   arrested   a  poliice    constable   can    search  your person only if,  1. you are found in a house"  whidh is being searched under  a Writ  of Assistance.  2. the police constable bias reas  onable grounds to believe that  a person is in possession of an  offensive weapon contrary to  the Criminal Code; or  3. you give permission to enter  ypur premises; or   k  4. the police constable is acting under either the Naircotits  Control Act and is looking for  . drugs such as LSGD or heroin,  and/or produces a Writ of Assistance.  In British Columbia, legislation for liquor control allows  the police to search a person  if a policeman ". .. has grounds  to believe" that the person being searched is in possession of  liquor contrary to the Government LdqUbr Act.  After you have been arrested  a police officer can search you  in - order to seize weapons,  drugs or some other substance  which relates to the offence  charged and which may be  used as evidence in Court. Remember that a police constable  cannot search you without lawful authority or without  grounds to justify his search.  S_dh a law is built for his protection as mulch as for your  own.  FIRST CAROL  Canada's first Christmas  carol was written in the Huron  Indian language by the Jesuit  Father, Jean Brebeuf.  INN  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� 886-9815  RESTAURANT and DINING LOUNGE  EXCELLENT CUISINE TO ENJOY ��� FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY ��� 11 a.rti. to 2:30 p^n.  and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  -- ' ' \ ���  THE  GOLDEN BARREL  (NO MINORS PLEASE) 886-9926  HOT AND COLD FOOD AND BEVERAGES  SERVED MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 5 p.m. - 11 p.m.  (Steak and Lobstertail order taken until 10 p.m. only)  \bur Westwood Home comes  with a heating expert, a roofing  expert, a plumbing expert,  a framing expert...  \faur Westwood Dealer.  He's a pro. Wouldn't be one of our dealers  if he wasn't And he can deliver all th^  help you'll need to build your Westwood  Home. Of course, you may want to do  it all yourself. That's fine. But, if you need  any help, any advice, it's nice to know  it's as near as your Westwood Dealec  Call him for more information. Or  complete and mail the coupon and weU  rush you our book of dream homes.  1   Endosed is $1.00 for-portfolio of '  brochures in full color.  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  BUILDING SYSTEMS LIIX |  2 EWEN AVENUE. NEW WESTMINSTER   .  BRITISHC01UMBIA.V3M5B1. TEl.52g.2677 ml  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Box 167, Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-2642  ...;��*-=*--*.��� =^a_!JE^D552^=*si2E5^���^^^  Can you handle your boat?  Boating is a pleasurable pastime but one that requires a  degree of expertise.      ?  No parent would, or should,  allow their teen-agers to borrow the family car without being sure that they have received adequate driving instructions and are capable of handling the responsibilities involved. - However many children,  some younger than the legal  driving age, are allowed free  access to all shapes and sizes  of boats which are often highly powered and of fast hull design.  Safe Boating Week is July 1  to 7. Think about it. In 1973.  the last year for which complete statistics are available,  1,226 Canadians drowned. Of  this number 365 involved wa-  tercraft and 325 were children  under the age of 15. In the case  of the youngsters 9% involved  watercraft.  A key to the reduction of  these outrageous figures is proper training in the handling of  all types of watercraft and the  Fires high  in North  i  Forest fire hazards are high  in northern British Columbia,  Lillooet and Ashcroft regions.  Remainder of the province reports a law to moderate hazard. .  During the past week, 66 new  fires have been reported, 64  are still burning, all are contained.  To date. 451 fires have occurred compared to only 195  for the corresponding period  last year. "A large number of  small grass fires early in the  season contributes to the high  total of fires," reports W. C.  Phillips chief protection officer  of the B.C. Forest Service.  Estimated fire suppression  costs to date are $547,561 compared to $264,421 for the same  period in 1974.  instilling of water safety consciousness in all persons disposed to this form of recreation.  To this end the Canada  Safety Council strongly urges  all boating amateurs to affiliate themselves with an organized club in the particular sport  of their choice. Such clubs cov-  er all facets of water sports  such as canoeing, sailing, yachting, skiing, swimming, underwater diving, etc.  Enjoy our Canadian waterways ��� the safe way!  Fisheries  wants heads  Wanted: the head of any  chinook or coho Salmon caught  in Georgia Strait which is nnV  sing its adipose fin ��� the  small fleshy fin on the back  just in front of the tail.  The Fisheries Operation of  the Department of the Environ  ment is conduicting an ongoing  hatchery evaluation program  and the missing adipose fin  signals the presence of a coded  wire tag implanted in the nose  of the fish.  If your salmon is missing this  fin, cut off the head and turn  it in to the nearest "Head depot". Fisheries asks that you  do not attempt to remove the  tag   yourself.  If the head is found to contain a tag, Fisheries and Marine -Service will enter your  name in a draw for one $500  prize <and six $50 prizes.  The coded data on the tag  reveals such information as  where and when the salmon  was released, its size at release, what feed it received in  the hatchery and the agency  responsible for its release.  "Head Depots" on the Sunshine Coast include Hyak Esso  Marine and Simitty's Marina in  Gibsons, and Trail Bay Slports  in Sedhelt.  OFFERS  - Fast and Friendly Service  - Low, Low Everyday Prices  - High-Speed Balancing  -Tires and Wheels to fit ALL your needs  -Largest Local Tire Stock  - We Sell and Service Tires for everything  from Wheelbarrow Tires to Earthmover  Tires  - Retreads to Radials  - All Major Brands Available  - Free Tire Check  - Free Coffee While You Wait  Drop in and see us at  COASTAL TIRES  Coast News, June 25, 1975.     3  sitter's  course  The final meeting of the  spring season was held by the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary on Monday, June 9. The  meeting took the form of a  pot luck luncheon.  The report for the smorgasbord dinner and social evening  held on May 16 indicated it  was a success in every way  and financial returns were  most gratifying.  Several commitments for catering are on the books for the  summer so it looks as if the  ladies will be busy. No regular  meeting will be held until September 8.  The Babysitters' Course is a  program which has been primarily arranged by the Canadian Red Cross Society. It aims  to teach present and potential  babysitters, ten years of age  and over some of the basics of  child care and particularly  child safety. It is also working  to upgrade the standards of  babysitting in the community  as well as producing more responsible and safer sitters. The  course will warrant a Red  Cross Youth Certification card  for the students who pass the  requirements.  The Babysitters' Course will  take place at the Gibsons Public Health Unit on Fletcher  Road Gibsons. Lessons will  commence July 7 with the, last  class being a test held on July  21. However registration may  begin June 26. Pleaise notify Jo-  Anne Jorgenson at the Health  Unit or phone 886-2228. Each  class will average about one  hour.  Guest lectures, demonstrations and films will all be a  part of the course which the  students may enjoy.  The cost of the course will be  25c per student. This money  will help to cover the printing costs ot material and also  enable the Red Cross Youth to  expand its services in the field  of education.  All boys and girls welcome!  NO MONEY  Moravian traders first came  to Labrador in the late 18th  century but money was rarely  used along the northern coast  until after 1940.  Construction Sub Contracts  Sdhool Disitatfct No. 46 (Sechelt) have several  construction projects under way this summer.  Persons or companies interested in sub-contract  work should contact Mr. Bob Rutter at 886-9740  for details.  R. MILLS,  Secretary-Treasurer  Gibsons, B.C.  MASTERCHARGE        886-2700  CHARGEX  Mii.n��i.iin_iM_tii-iifii  JUST STROLLING along with  mly boat or my bathtub or  whatever it is you like to stroll  around with. Think of the possibilities this obviously unidentified person nas. He or she can  keep out of the rain, cross rivers, have baths on main street.  Possibilities are endless. Get  yours today.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Business Cards  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  Letterheads  Brochures  Invoices  Receipt Books  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  NOTICE  The Department of Highways Gibsons  District offices are now located on the  second floor of the Gibsons Building  Supplies building in Gibsons.  The new phone numbers are 886-2294  and 886-2295.  The Maintenance Foreman's office remains in fhe Maintenance  yard at Gibsons, phone 886-2939.  T. M. FORSYTH,  Ading District Highway Manager 4t    Coast Nerws, June 25, 1975.  Make life a voyage on a golden river Peterson tells Elphie grads  The following is the igrad  speech given at Elphinstone's  graduation ceremony Saturday  nigiht at Gibsons Elementary  school gymnasium. The speech  was written by Les Peterson,  however, Mr. Peterson was unable to deliver it himself because he is in St. Mary's Hospital. The speech was read  Saturday by Elphinstone teacher Bob Graham.  Over a period of many years  of Elphinstone graduation ceremonies I gradually developed  a suspicion that the speaker  at each of these occasions was  not listened to by the graduates.  My suspicions in this matter  were confirmed some time ago,  when two young ladies accosted me in the library and asked me. on behalf of the class  of 1975, to stpeak on this occasion.  I had taught almost all of  these young persons at Elphinstone at one time or another.  Some had endured me through  three years of English. What  can I possibly say now that  they have not heard before?  The last Swiftie has slowly  faded away. They have enjoyed a grad breakfast and a grad  dinner both replete with humor as well as comestibles.  There are no new witty sayings  left ��� not even a half-witty  saying.  I am now addressing the  grads: the remainder of the  assembly may eavesdrop.  There is a story of an Oxford  man who returned to his old  alma mater many years after  graduation. Wandering along  its venerable corridors, he  oame upon the classroom in  which he had once studied political science. He recalled, suddenly, the fact Iftxat his ancient  professor had customarily  posted his examination papers  on the door. Sure enough ���  there on the door was an exam  Glancing at it ,the alumnus  realized that it was the very  same examination he had written, years before.  Just then, the professor,  even much more ancient than  before, came down the hallway  "Haw is it." the former student asked, "that you have the  same political science exam  that I wrote, many years ago,  posted on your classroom  door?"  "Oh," replied the very ancient professor, "we always use  the same examination. We  merely keep changing the answers."  Surely a story such as this  ��� undoubtedly hypothetical ���  has come into existence only  because it holds some sort of  truth however inverted it may  be.  (Ideally, do we not hope to  develop one fixed set, not of  questions, but of answers? How  ever the questions may change,  do we not hope that our answers may remain the same, unaltered, posted to the door,  year after year?  The ceremony for which we  are gathered here this evening  is known as a graduation ceremony. And, indeed, you young  persons are in the process of  graduating from Elphinstone  Secondary School. With this  truth in mind, we must not,  however, lose sight of the fact  that, throughout your lives to  date, you have already graduated many times.  The Gage Canadian Dictionary defines graduation as "an  arrangement in regular steps,  stages, or degrees." Within the  next few years a revised Gage  will no doubt be able to refer  to schooling as "an arrangment  in centigrades." Webster's Collegiate offers the word "commencement" as a synonym for  "graduation."  iSo ��� graduation involves  not only passing from some  prior state or condition, but  also passing into some condition that is to be. You cease  and you commence.  You have graduated, by way  r'f.f J. J.  '.>'.���(*���_���  IT WAS wall-to-*wall parents,  relatives and friends at Gibsons   Elementary    gymnasium  Saturday night to witness 96  Elphinstone Secondary sohool  students   receive   high   school  diplomas.  Theme of the night  was "We've only just begun."  of birthdays, from a series of  chronological ages well into  the second decades of your  lives.  To such a form of'-graduation, however, you contributed  nothing much more thafi sheer  survival ��� no mean accomplishment in itself, but hardly  to be defined as ceremony.  If certain of these graduations in time were accompanied  by ceremony, such instances  were instigated by others, rather than by you, yourselves.  The same observation might  be made regarding your graduation from romperis, to jeans,  to the fine feathers you are  wearing now ��� for some oi  you, literally the first time in  your lives that your apparel  differs from that of the opposite gender  Many of these former "graduations" ��� particularly birthdays ��� were accompanied by  more or less formal ceremonies  customarily called "parties."  On each of these occasions,  for each of you, someone ���  usually, your mother ��� observed, and caused you to observe certain niceties of action  and behavior. These "little aiets  of house and home" added a  certain quality to the event  which raised it above the mere  acquisition of goods and the  ingestion of quantities of cake  and orange juice.  While much of the ceremony  in the midst of which we now  find ourselves has, of necessity, been arranged by others,  much is also the result of your  own doings. You have each  worked for and earned your  own qualifications to graduate.  Some of you have, of your own  volition, -put time and effort  into bringing this ceremony into being.  As with your childhood birth  day parties, the purpose of the  ceremony to the suctcess of  which all persons gathered  here this evening are contributing is to add a quality to what  would otherwise be merely the  termination of one phase of  your lives.  Each of you will continue to  graduate, automatically, into  new years and decades of time.  From now henceforward, however, the decisions as to whether or not such graduations  are to constitute nothing more  that mere chronological change  will become more and more  your decisions.  Decision making, then, implies more than the choosing  of one of a number of alternate  courses of action, as time goes  on. A meaningful decision  should add to an otherwise  willy nilly choice some quality  of life which raises it above its  mundane social or economic  level, just as your birthday  parties raised their occasions  above a mundane chronological  level.  If this world appears much  shrouded in darkness, then a  search for sweetness and light ^  becomes a valid quest indeed;  for light always shows brightest against the dark. '  Every cubic inch of space is,  surely, a miracle, providing  room for another rose.  You can come to the peace  of inanimate things; the sanity  of stones.  You can learn from the shadow of a tree, which influences  where it cannot be.  Each of you can grow to be  a path, if any be misled; to be  a robe, if any naked be.  You must decide whether to  be the candle or the mirror  ���that reflects it.  You need to select carefully  the things to be remembered'  by.  You can help make life a  voyage on a golden river.  How sweet the moonlight  sleeps upon this. bank.  ELPHINSTONE teacher Bob  Graham presents Lester Peterson's graduation speech.  Believe me: others have  sought to bring some measure  of truth and beauty into your  lives. To an increasing extent,  it will now be your turns to  seek to bring some measure of  truth and beauty into your  own lives and into the lives of  others around you.  To do so adds another sense  to those senses you have already long possessed.  So, we return to our ancient  Oxford profe_4so!r, with his unvarying questions. Not so for  you Elphinstone graduates of  1975. You wall face many questions. To such ever-changing  questions, you must seek universal and eternal answers of  sweetness and light; that is,  of beauty and truth.      _  There still is beauty, and not  alone in dark unfathomed  caves.  Truth still exists, and a truth  that has lasted a million years  is good for a million more.  The Oxford graduate and his  ancient professor have perhaps  by now served their purpose.  We can leave them and return  to our own school.  During trie past quarter-<:en-  tuiry, many former students  have returned to Elphinstone.  They have met a series of their  one-time teachens in various  stages of antiquity, along its  sometime hallways.  Generally speaking, these  products of years gone by have  come hoping that, regardless of  how many new questions must  be asked, something of the old  answers may remain from their  school days. >  However much we may  strive to learn about how we  learn, much remains unknown.  Perhaps the segment which .we  Comprehend the least is the  very process of learning itself.  "Education," a word that implies a "leading out" is more  readily grasped, and is therefore more seemingly applicable  than the" rather mysterious  term "learning."  Over the past dozen years,  you young persons have encountered many thousands of  books, many millions of words,  and many tons of chalk, all in  the name of education. Such  external teaching devices, and  many other external forces  have undoubtedly left their imprints on all of you.  Truth and beauty, however,  result not from external forces  alone, but only as these forces  from without affect and become -a part of forces from  within.  Far be it for me to deny the  worth of education. You whom  we have called students have  already helped others along the  path to knowledge. But your  efforts have succeeded ��� and  will succeed ��� only to the extent that they have affected  and will affect those whom  you try to educate.  Throughout much of this  world in times gone by, young  persons would venture into the  wilderess in search of a guardian spirit ��� a second self.  The Greeks ; called this spirit  "genius," a term promoted to  fairyland in the stories of Al-  ladin's Lamp, and by tales of  the fabulous Bottle Imp.  From   what   we   have   been  told   of  bygone   cultures,  the  young novitiate, along with nature,   would   search,   through  weeks,  and even months, for  some sign of what his guardian  spirit     might   . be.     Finally.,  strange, unreal things seemed  to happen around the searcher. A bush would seem to glow.  Music would come as if from  the heavens.  Words would be  sounded, hinting at what the  second self might be  The Greeks, though, as usual,  knew whereof they spoke.  They knew, as their word 'genius" implies, that the spirits  ELPHINSTONE teacher Frank  Fuller presents student Kerry  Mahlman with the "Ex-Elphie  Aiward for top all around student in grade 12. Award is so  named because trophy is made  from a part of the old school  destroyed by fire.  Besides the aggregate award  for best afll around student  Kerry also won the Fallows-  Stephenson award for girl with  most school spirit, the citizenship award, and a $500 scholarship from Royal Canadian  Legion branch 109. Kerry also  gave the "VTaledifotory address.  ��� the "second selves" ��� which-  certain persons acquire to preside over them, are generated  from within.  The late Reg Paull, in referring to the "guardian spirit  quest" to which the young of  his people in aboriginal times,  jcommitted themselves, and  aware of the similarities between his people's quest and  that of the ancient Greeks, expressed this point quite dramatically.  "You must realize," he said,  "that while many strange  things seemed to be happening  all about the young searcher,  it was only within this person  that strange thingb were happening. Nature did not really  change. If nothing supernatural  happened within the searcher,  then nothing supernatural hap-,  pened at all."  There comes a time ��� late or  soon ��� at which each individual wiishes to-know what life  is and What life means.  Scientifically, we search for  the ultimate bits of matter that  constitute the building blocks  of our physical selves.  Spiritually, we seek to trace  the source of our spark of life  to some divine origin.  Beyond the actuality of life,  we look for something good;  something beautiful; some  quality that lifts our lives beyond mere existence.  Aboriginal peoples fully realized that awareness of the  second self ��� the supernatural  self that exists, but which must  be discovered, within each individual ��� is not easily or suddenly attained. The kindling of  inner light requires both persistence and time.  You have spent many years,  and some of you have expended much effort to reaich the  outward expression of your at-  DEANNA PAUL wins the  Trueman award for top student  in grade nine.  tainment of learning to which  we commemorate this evening.  Awareness of the second self  also comes only after an expenditure of time and effort.  While eventual awareness may  not be made manifest by ceremony, this spiritual wisdom  will work effects on your lives  as profound as will any cerebral knowledge.  During years to come, at  least some of you will return  to Elphinstone to wander along  its corridors and glance into  its classrooms. There, you may  find young persons struggling  to learn what their sohool is  presenting to them.  Hopefully   through   all   the  (Continued on Page 10) Spuds can be elegant  Potatoes come dressed in  their dinner jackets and preparation can be as brief as you  wish. They may be 'merely  scrubbed,and pierced with a  fork to prevent the skin from  splitting, then baked or boiled,  or they may be prepared more  elaborately.  Being a vegetable, potatoes  have ail the nutritional extras  of most vegetables - low in fat,  yet high in food energy and  they contain vitamins and minerals.  No need for dieters to omit  potatoes from their menus. A  medium potato, without. butter^ or gravy, contains about  100 calories, about the same as  2 ounces of lean steak, or 6  ounces of plain yogurt.  Potatoes can be varied to suit  the meaL Those which are too  large or too small for serving  whole are great for slicing or  dicing. Dress them up with  grated cheddar cheese, chopped  parsley, or season and spice  them in a hundred different  ways. Alternate layers of sliced  onion lend distinction to basic \  potato' diishes, scalloped or  otherwise.  Added ingredients can increase nutritive value. Scalloped dishes call for the addition of milk, which is a fine  protein food: Follow the direct  tions carefully, when making a  Sicallop - especially those for  temperature and time, and you  will have a smooth sauce. Tern  peratures which are too hot  cause sauces to curdle.  PRINTED PATTERN  <fa    4796    W'  It's a DREAM TEAM - shirt-  jac tops pants or skirt! Sew day  dress and long version, too for  a lively social season. It's all  Sew-Easy jtt knits.  Printed Pattern 4796: Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12. 14, 16, 18. Size  12 (bust 34) shirt 3%yds. 35";  pants 2y�� yds. 45"  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail    and    special    handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne    Adams,    Coast    News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave..  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New   Spring-Summer  Pattern  Catalog!   Over   100   partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book      .... $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ..$1.00  Instant Sewing Book    ..  $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  .. $1.00  For all yonr Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  Creaim soups can be used  with cooked potatoes as the  base for scalloped potatoes.  This adds another taste dimen^  sion and requires little effort.  Count on one medium potatoe  for one'cup of thinly sliced  potatoes  Food Advisory Services, Agriculture Canada, suggest you  try a new version of scalloped  potatoes. The basic scallop  lends itself to trimming, while  Potatoes Au Gratin is almost  a meal in itself.  POTATOES AU   GRATIN  V* cup butter  XA cup flour  Vz -tsp. salt  2 cups milk  1 cup grated cheddar cheese  Vz cup grated parmesan cheese  5 cups cooked sliced potatoes  Vi cup dry bread crumbs  1 tablespoon melted butter  Melt butter, stir in flour and  salt. Add milk gradually and  cook until thick. Stir in cheese.  Arrange sauce and potatoes in  layers . in greased casserole.  Combine bread crumbs with  melted butter and sprinkle  over potatoes. Bake uncovered  at 350 deg. F for 30 minutes.  6 servings.  SCALLOPED   POTATOES  2 tablespoons flour  2 teaspoons salt  Dash pepper  6 cups thinly sliced potatoes  1 sliced medium onion  2 tablespoons butter  2 cups milk  Conibine flour, salt and pepper. In greased baking dish,  arrange alL, ingredients except  milk in layers, starting and  finishing with potatoes. Pour  milk over top. Cover and bake  at 350 F until milk comes to a  boil (about 45 minutes). 6 to  8 servings.  Cream Soup Method - Prepare as in recipe, omitting salt  and flour and reducing milk  to Vz- cup. Combine milk with  one 10 - ounce can condensed,  cream of celery or mushroom  soup and continue as above.  Super tree  Planned parenthood for  trees? Foresters and scientists  playing the role of marriage  counsellors? You've got to befooling.  No. says MacMillan Bloedel  silvicu-turist Rod Stevens, it's  no joke. MacMillan Bloedel are  matching up "super trees" as  potential parents in a comprehensive tree improvement program for B.C.'s coastal softwood forest.  The tree improvement program, says Stevens will involve  growing entire forests of genetically superior trees of several different species.  "Basically, it's planned parenthood for trees, with our foresters and scientists playing the  role similar to that of niarriage  counsellors," said Stevens. "The  aim is to produce genetically  improved seed wihich will be  used to reforest harvested  lands with faster growing and  better forests of different species."  Sloop sails  for Britain  Bound for Britain ��� longshoremen load the 41 foot racing sloop Kanata II aboard a  deep sea freighter at Port Alberni.  One  of the fastest     racing  sloops ever built in Canada has  left this Vancouver Island city  on the deck of a lumb e. rl  carrier, bound, for Britain and .  Canada's first attempt at the  prestigious   Admirals   Cup.  She's the 41-foot racing sloop  Kanata II, owned by architect  Vladimir Plavsic of West Vancouver, and she's going to the  United Kingdom under special  arrangements made by Cana*-  dian Transport Company, MacMillan Bloedel _ international  shipping subsidiary.  The Kanata is one of three  Canadian boats which will  compete in the Admirals Cup,  in August at Cowes, on the Isle  of Wight off the south coast of  England. The other two vessels  ��� the Dynamo and the Diva  ��� are from Ontario.  The Kanata was transported  by truck trailer from Vancouver to Port Alberni last week,  and carefully loaded aboard  the 37,000-ton freighter World  Marine, under charter to Canadian Transport, bound for  London and other European  ports with a cargo of lumber,  plywood, pulp and linerboard.  Coast News, June 25, 1975.     5  for father  The Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary held their regular  monthly meeting June 11 at  the home of Mrs. Rita Hincks  in Langdale.  The meeting saiw the final-  ization of arrangements for a  Fathers Day party for the extended care ward at St. Maiy's  Hospital.  The party was held  Sunday afternoon and was reported to  be  very  successful.  Patients were each given a  red rose boutoniere. Enter-*  tainment was provided by Mr.  and Mrs. Ken Barton who  showed slides of their recent  trip to the South Pacific.  During the wine and cheese  party that followed, Ernoxy  Scott provided an enjoyable  musical interlude .with his ac-  cordian.  * >  ALL ABOARD  More than 250 sternwheeler  iriverfboaits plied the Yukon River from 1896 to 1944. All but  few of these riverboats have  either sunk or been dismantled.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Ken    Golor...charm...comfort  DeVries    areAUhere... in  fabulous Boor comings  & SON LTD. ^  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons 886-7112  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  * *  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease..  ��� All services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ���- Qualifies for Provincial  Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For-full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings EW__  6     Coast News, June 25, 1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service makes plain sense ��� it's  just good manners. Our concept of service goes much further than that, though.  Drop in for a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  WECANHELP  Agencies  PHONE  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver: 689^5838 ;  We're ait the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Seohelt  SECLUSION  3399  Complete home for a couple,  with extra room in baement  and lots of room for garden-  From view window, no habitations or buildings ��� just  trees and some sea. Only  $28,000.  JACK   WARN   886-2681.  EXECUTIVE TYPE HOME  3408  Three bedroom home, 2160  square feet, plus carport and  separate workshop. 161' of  the finest waterfront available on the Sunshine Coast.  Just steps to lovely beach.  Panoramic view of Trail Island, Gulf of Georgia and  Vancouver Island. Full price  $105,000.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eve  WATERFRONT  3407  LARGE VIEW LOT  3383  On Lamb's Bay, facing west,  where the sun really shines!  Lot is partly wooded, with  several fineY buildingsites,  and partly gentle- uhdulk-  tions doiwn to beaich. Hydro  and water available. Full  price $31,500. 7  JACK WHITE 886-2936 eve.  90' x 178' overlooking Strait  of Georgia in airea of hem  homes. Hjydro, phone, water  and cable TV at road. Full  price $13,500.  DON HADDEN 885-9504 eve  3 ACRES OF COUNTRY  WITHIN VILLAGE        3388  Over 200' fronting on road  to arena and about 637' deep  A dandy size lot for privacy  & treed beauty, year round  brook, water and hydro at  road side. Country living  within the village boundaries; Road easement on neighboring lot to facilitate easy  access.  BOB KENT, 885-9461  eves.  WOODED LOTS  3377-78  Two park like lots, side by  side. Beautiful trees, water  vieiw when house clearing  done. Size 70' x 176' each.  All local services. Prifoe $13,-  000, each, cash, or buy both  for half down. Not on high-  iway. PETEa SMITH, 885-  9463 eves,, or any of our  sales staff.  ���E. 8cO. E.���  FOR MORE - ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions ._ price  Legal ads 25c p^r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J  yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liabilty  in any event -beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall. Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  if you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem caU Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  ���an's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsohs meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson? Athletic hall.  For Lattei Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  For -membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  cr   regular   caps,   prima-cord.  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts  Supplies now open. Phone 886-  7770.  LOST  REWARD  Black Lab, spayed female.  Answers to Boomer. Lost in  lower Roberts Creek near Joe  (Rd. area. Licence No. 18979.  IPhone 886-9326.   , Brown and white chihuahua  lost on Lower Rd. area. Very  old and (partially blind. Answers to name of Peppy. Phone  886-=9660 or 886-2424.  FOUND  Shorts found near Post Office.  Now at Coast News.  Glasses found by the Pentecostal church vnear Highway on  Wednesday June 18. Now at  Coast News.  Pair of glasses found at Twilight Theatre last weekend.  'Phone 886-2827.   Please save abandoned cat,  friendly approx. 8 mos. Found  Roberts Creek area. Ph. 886-  9173.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. R. Muehlenkamp  of Gibsons, B.C., announce the  marriage of their daughter  Gertrude to Hans(peter TLanz,  son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Lanz,  of Switzerland. Marriage was  held at the home of Mr. and.  Mrs. Muehlenkamp, May 17, at  Gibsons, B.C.  DEATHS  BlRYiNELiSEN ��� On June 20,  1975, Kathleen M. Brynelsen of  Secret .Cove in her 58th year.  (Survived by her loving husband, John; son Dal, daughter,  Dana; her mother Mrs Ann  (Stewart, Salt Spring Island; 1  sister M_cs. Agnes Cunningham,  North Vancouver; 2 grandchildren Kirsten and Sonja. She  'was born in Victoria of a pioneer B.C. family. Memorial service Wednesday, June 25 at  1:30 p.m., St. Francis in the  Wood Anglican church West  Vancouver, Rev. Bob Wild officiating. Flowers gratefully declined in favor of donations to  the Vancouver and Richmond  Association for the Mentally  Retarded, 1071 S.E Marine Dr.,  Vancouver, for a library. Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  directors.        '���   ���   HAYNES: W. of Roberts Creek  passed away peacefully in his  87th year. Rest in peace.  SHEPHERD: Passed away  June 21, 1975, Tammy Lea  'Shepherd late of Gibsons in  her 7th year. Survived- by her  loving parents James and Heather Shepherd, sister Deborah,  grandparents Fred and Annie  (Shepherd, Elizabeth and  George Kirkfwood, aunts and  uncles. Funeral service Wednesday, June 25 at 2 ip.m. from  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Seaview Cemetery. .  CARD OF THANKS  My family 'and I wi_h to express our heartfelt thanks to  Dr. Kline and the staiff of St.  Mary's Hospital and to our  many kind friends for their  token of love and sympathy  during the loss of our beloved  Dad and husband.  ���Mrs. E. Davis, Rev. M. D.  Davis and family, Mrs. J. D.  Reid and family, Mr. M. K.  Davis and family.   WORK WANTED  Bulldozing, clearing, road  building. Phone Mick Alvaro  886-9803. '  2 high school boys. 16 and 14;  want work of any type. Phone  886-9503.   Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.   Light moving and hauling.  Phone Norm at 886-9503.  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885^9573.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  WORK WANT�� (Confd)  We. provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES    885-2109    Y  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-711!  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook, 885-3401^  after 5 p.m.  Window washing and odd jobs,  Gibsons area and Roberts Ck.  Phone 886-2079.    GIBSONS LIGHT CARTAGE  Truck with either 1 or 2 men.  Rubbish and brush removal  and general hauling. Phone  886-9907.  HELP WANTID  Qualified tennis instructor to  give two teenage girls six bne  hour lessons in the morning.  Rhone 886-2581 to discuss payment.  Secretary-tyipist-tclerk. Opening for full time position -with  Sechelt firm. Applicants should  be familiar with filing* handling cash, and general accounting, and should be capable of  typing 45 wpm. Goad appearance and manners important.  Excellent salary. Fringe benefits. For appointment pihone  885-2444.   Wanted, part time kitchen help  at Camp Elphinstone. Phone  886-2025.  MISC. FOR SAU  Girls' 24" bicycle, $50; 10' x 2'.  swimming pool liner, $15; Both  articles in \good condition. Ph.  886-9335 after 5 p.m.   Full size, double bed complete,  in good condition. $20. Phone  886-7745.   Pioneer turn table and amp.  Phone 886-9165 for details.  Seasoned alder firewood for  sale. Phone 886-9625.   Used fridge and stove, $125 or  best offer. Phone 886^9136.  International 10 horse power  100 Cadet garden tractor, high  and low range, 6 speeds, wheel  weights, plus 42" rotary mower,  and 42" dozer blade all in real  good condition. Phone 886-7260.  Stainless steel sink, 1:1 x 16,  $10;~ white toilet, $5; spray gun  with quart size cup, Simpson-  Sears "model, $15: aluminum  window white finish, will fit  34% x 46% opening, $30. Phone  886-2412.   Household furnishings. Phone  885-9417. _  GARAGE   SALE  Sunday. June 29 between 9 and  5 p.m., Record player, sewing  maldhine, hair dryer, tools, children's "games, basket weave  chairs, stereo, single bed, plus  many other items. Maskell Rd.,  Roberts Creek. Phone 886-2744.  Two 5W CB Sonar tube type  radios, 12V or 120V. has tuner  for scanning, complete with  home base aerial, ideal for boat  or car with home base, extra  tubes included. $200. Phone  886-2098.  Fridge and stove, $70. Both  working. Phone 886-7028.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Chest of drawers very old sewing machine, old cabinet, end  table etc. total $80. Also, like  new, 3 piece dinette set, $50.  Pihone 886-74315.  Chesterfield and chair, $200;  dinette, suite, $200; tyro occasional chairs, $25; 1 green rug  9 x 12, $25; 1 Hoover washer  and spin dry, $60. Ph. 886-2668  from 9 ^a.m. to 3:45 p.m.  Oil space heater, complete with  drum and stand $55; Dimplex  heater, $50; 2 beige carpets,  6' x 7'6" $20 and 7'6" x 9', $25;  beige recliner, $20; weekends  only No. 39 or 42, Mission Road  Wilson Creek.  WANTED  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  .  Small used piano, reasonable.  Phone 886-2989.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  1966 Pontiac Station Wagon,  $180.  Phone  885-9737.  All used auto parts 1960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.  '63 Ford Econoline, 6 cylinder,  Good shape. $500 o.b.o. Phone  886-7028. -  '64 Comet Caliente good mechanical order, new tires, $550  ojb.o. Phone Cathy, 884-5312.  197TDatsun P.U., 12,000 miles,  likie new $3,000. Phone 885-  2721 between 9 a.m. and 4 ;p.m.  1'973 Vega, as new 15,000 miles,  radio, 6 wheels, $1700 firm.  Phone 886-9208.  Sealed tenders will be received  by the undtersigned up to 12  noon, July 7th for the purchase of either or both pickup trucks as is, where is, located at the School Board  Maintenance Shop, North Road  and Highway 101, Gibsons,  telephone   886-9870.  1. 1964 GMC  2. 1963 Chevrolet  The highest or any tender is  not necessarily accepted.  .���R.  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer School District No. 46,  (Sechelt)   BOATS FOR SAKE  14 ft. Classic sailing dinghy.  Solid mahogany and oak. Stainless rigging. Bronze fittings,  extras, $400 firm. At Smitty's  Marina. Phone 886-7755 after  9 p.m. and oh weekends or  263-5737 (Vancouver).  Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. Phone 886-9893.  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9429  1974 19 ft. Champion hullwith  1974 85 Johnson motor. Both  like now. Best offer. Can be  seen at Bonniehroojs: Trailer  Court, apply at 5th wheel trail-  er or write Box 73, Gibsons.  14 ft. plywood. Some repairs  needed. 35 hp. Johnson. To be  sold for storage cost and expenses. George. Elander, Shaw  Rd. R.R. 2, Gibsons.  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  1975 7 hp. Seagull. Hardly used  $375. Phone 886-2887 or see  Dave at Government Wharf.  Fiberglass gas tank for bow of  boat. $75. Phone 886-9002:  ���12 ft. aluminum eartop, 2  hp. Johnson, oars, 2 life  jackets, anchor and 200 ft.  rope, 2 rodholders, large  landing net. All only one  year old. All for $500 cash.  IPhone 885-9897.  PETS  Poodle puppies for sale. Phone  886-7246.  WANTED TO RBn  Professional family man (2  children) requires- 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886^2221 _^   Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March, 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. -Contact J.  Battista,  Phone  886-7811.  Doctor requires small house or  apartment, Gibsons area from  mid Sept. for 6 months. Phone  885-2257 during office hours.  Resident working lady and  daughter require small house  or cottage. Phone 886-7657.  Working gentleman requires 1  bedroom house in Gibsons-Sechelt area preferably in a quiet  area. Phone 886-7372 from 8 to  10 a.m. or after 5 p.m.  Young couple want cabin or 1.  bedroom house to rent. Phone  886-9641.        ..'     .-   ���    ���  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR  A WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Setotion 8)  I, Gordon G. Arthur of Box  |133, Gibsons, BjC. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Riights for a licence to divert and use water out of both  iGosden and Williamson Creeks  which both flow east into  Thbrnborough Channel o f  Howe Sound after joining Quillet Creek some 200 yards before entering the ocean.  The points of diversion will  be located (or shown) on an attached plan for each application.  The quantity of water to be  diverted or stored is 500 gails.  per day for each of the' two  creeks.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lots C, D, & E  of District Lot 4457 Plan 12724  New Westminster Group 1.  A copy of this application  was posted at the two proposed sites of diversion or dam  and on the land or mine where  the water is to be used anid  two copies will be filed of each,  in the office of the Water Recorder at 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to these applications may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with  the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., V8V 1X5 within  thirtiy days of the serving of a  signed copy of the application.  ���jGordon Griffin Arthur  Box 133, Gibsons, B.C.  Date of Publication and Posting June 25, 1975.  FOR REMl  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close, to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.    LANDLORDS  Rentex offers a free service to  list your home or cottage. 525-"  6381 til 9 p.m. 7 days.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES   r  19711 Brookdale, 12 x 62 3 bedrooms, with 20 x 6 ft. addition,  fridge and stove.  1969 Capilano, 10}_ ft. truck  camper, sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box. tie downs,  camper shock and jack, $1500.  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom, reverse aisle, carpeting  throughout, beautifully furnished and decorated.  On  view   at   Sunshine   Coast  Trailer Park.  - Phone 886-9826  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  3   Bedroom   Home .on  large lot in nice residential  area with some view ��� Approximately 1300 sq. ft. of  living space. All rooms large  and comfortable. Front yard  fenced. F.P. $48,500. Call  Bill. Montgomery to vieiw,  886-2806.  Buy Lots A Work? Big old  house at Granthams, extensive repairs needed. Have a  look and use your imagination. FJP. $14,000. Call Dave  Roberts, 885-_973.  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $12,500. Call Doug Joyce,  885-2761. '  Two building:lots, close to  boat launching and "The  Gap." Prieed right at $24,000  Call Doug Joyce,  885-2761.  Gower Pt. Rd.  3 bedroom family home on  view lot. 2 fireplaces, en  suite, covered patio, '* cathedral entrance. FjP. $58,509.  Call Bill Montgomery, 886-  2806, to view.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  Granthams, Two view lots  for the price of one. Call'  Dave Roberts for particulars about this unusual situation. FJP. for the two,  $14,000.  885-2973,  Shoal Lookout  Rock is beautiful, especially  when it is surrounded by  one of the most spectacular  views in the area. FJP. $19,-  900. Call Doug Joyce, 885-  2761. PROPERTY FOR  House for sale. By owner.-  2 floors finished, 2 years old,  ^sauna, double plumbing, 3 bedrooms, recreation room, 2 fireplaces, indoor garage, natural  wooded lot with creek on Grower Point. Dishwasher, fridge  and stove included, $44,000. Ph.  886-7857 after 4 p.m.  View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  ifuOl basement $52,000. Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 pjn.  Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885-25-8.  Beautiful view lot overlooking  Sechelt Inlet, near arena, ready  to build on, $15,500. Phone 886-  9217.  GENUINE $2,000 reduction for  fine 3 bedroom home list No.  3404. Phone Sechelt Agencies  Ltd. 885-2235.   Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7896 or 886-7700.  business opponuHma  Excellent opportunity in fast  growing retail store for the  right shareholder-manager. Ph.  886-9213.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  Lions draw  Edith Mason was the winner  of $100 in last week's Lions  400 club draw. Ticket was  'drawn by Dick Blakeman.  (Proceeds of the draw are  still going towards the retarded  children. Lions President Ken  Crosby said tickets for next  year's project will not be on  sale until fall. Proceeds from  next year's series of draws  will go towards two or three,  different projeicts yet unnamed.  Coast News, June 25, 1975.     7  Very interesting polished  stone jewellery, made locally: Apache Tears, Eraser River Jade, Picture Jas  per, etc. Miss. Bee's, Sechelt. '_���/  MORTGAGES  NEED MONET?        "  Mortgages  -     Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  CONSULT US FOR ALL      �� . '  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Pender Harbour: Nothing fancy but ideal family camp. You  can swim, sail, fish, both lake  & salt water, hike and water  ski. You name it ��� it's here.  90' lake front lot - treed - 2  room log cabin with large deck,  storage shed, shower room. Tie  your boat to your own float.  A good place, to relax, or have  fun. $25,000.  Roberts Greek: Close to beach  and park, over one acre parkland with southern exposure,  large frontage on blktop road.  $25,000. Some terms available.  Gower Point: Established on  large view trailer space at Bon-  niebrook. Immaculate mobile  home 2 yrs. old. Extras include  12 x 40 porch, utility and carport. Fully skirted. Lots of extra storage space. $11,700.  Gibsons Village: Well situated  building lot. Level and short  walk to P.O. and shops. 65 x  130. $10,500.  Hopkins: Well treed 50' x 140'  view lot. $14,500.  In quiet residential area. Attractive 5 rm. non-basement  home. 2 bedrooms, living room,  galley-type kitchen, dining'rm.,  4 piece bath. Lot simply landscaped for easy care. Nice view  Priced to sell at $29,500.  Prime residential area, close  to schools, churches, shops, etc.  (Panoramic view of Howe  (Sound and Georgia Strait. 4  year old part-bslmt. home. Living area consists of 2 lovely  'bedrooms, spacious living-dining iroom, convenient kitchen,  vanity bath, utility. W-W  throughout. Finished sitting  room in ground entrance basement. Garage. Nifcely developed  69 x 144 lot. $54,000  "Brand SjpanMn' New!" Ultra modern 3 bdrm home on  desirable vieiw lot. Convenient  location. Spacious living room  has fireplace and open to dining room. Kitchen with breakfast area opens to large deck..  Vanity bath. Entrance from  carport to fuE basement. Rec.  rm. requires wall finista. A  must to see at $58,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McAAYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eyes. Ron McSavaney  ��� 885-3339  Over 6 acre's in North Road area ��� Asking $36i,000,.  Possible A-IS  Gower Point Area: One acre all view property, nicely  treed. Water, phone and Hydro available. AsMng $27,000  Roberts Creek; Large lot with cabin, water and light in,  reduced to $14,000.7 ,  North of Langdale: 3 bdrms., attached garage, delightfully  finished home on large lot. Full price $35,000  Granthams: 3 bdrm home with wonderful; view, closie tpl  store and.P.O. Only $26,000.  Gibsons: Center of town with some view. 4 b-huns. Livfingf  room with F.P. Dining room, nice kitchen, electric heat,  Large rec. room. Carport and workshop. Full price $48,500,  Roberts Creek: New 3 bdrm home on large lot, 2 FjPs,  ensuite in master bdrm., A-O heat, cement drive and carport. DeUghtfully finished inside and out. FJP. $58,900.  Davis Bay: Wft.. home with terrific view, boathouse, paved drive, workshop, 3 bdrms., A-O heat, large FJP., all  large roomiS: Asking $72,000.  EMORY SCOTT, president of  the Sechelt Senior Citizens Association and Ray Stockwell,  president of Seohelt Lions cluib.  watch the wheel of fortune  spn, and spin, and spin.  When it did finally stop, on  number 100. R. Tremblay was  $1000 richer. Second prize for  $500 went to number 225 held  by Jamie Dixon, and Len Wray  won $250 on his numiber 228  ticket.  The moneywheel was  spun  For your printing phone 886-2622  OAPO Branch 38  BAKE SALE  Thursday, July 3, Gibsons Legion Hall  11 a.m. to 2 p.m.  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  CO.  SECHELT,  B.C.  Call 885-2412 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS ��� Licensed Electrician  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 836-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  ABBS RD: 3 bdrm., full basement home only 11 years!  old and on sewer too. This lot is landscaped with tender  loving care and the house beams with happiness with its  built-in range and oven and sliding glass doors leading to  a large sunddok. One completed bedroom, is in the basement along with a finished rec. room, workshop and car-!  port. $53,000 with terms available.  1 ACRE IN THE VILLAGE: Yes it's true, this is a secluded acre with access off O'IShea R/d, and cleared' with a  usable garage on it. Full price $22,000.  NORTH RD.: 5 acres with a stream, partly cleared, has  3 bdrm home with full basement, large kitchen and living  room, hardwood floors; fireplace. Also has small 1 bdrm  cottage rentable..  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 1 blk. from Shopping Centre and  school's, etc., cosy 3 bdrm home, no basement, on 73' x  150' lot, vacant and ready to move in, on F.P. $36,500  with terms.  ABBS RD*: You have a grand view from this spacious1  family home. 4 bdrms., double plumbing and full basement. 2 fireplaces, hot water heating system. Really something to see. $49,000.  SELMA PARK: 1 yr. old, 1200 sq. ft., nice view lot. Home  features many extras, including very attractive fireplace,  luxury rugs and expensive lighting fixtures. $62,500.  CHASTER RD.: 4 adjoning lots with road allowance in  back. Could be re-subdivided. $40,000.  VIEW BUILDING LOTS IN LANGDALE CHINES: Underground wiring and paved roads. $10,000 to $14,000.  Lots from $10,000 up.  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-300  Saturday at Trail Bay Shopping centre. Sechelt Lions will  be spinning all year whenever  300 tickets are sold. Tickets are  $10 each and available from  any Sechelt Lion-  Proceeds go towards children's swim classes, St. Mary's  physiotherapy ward and other  smaller community projects.  Community  school study  The Bowen Island Recreation  committee and the Community  School Association have presented recommendations to the  Sechelt District school board  concerning provision of a community sdhool.  The recommendations were  made at a special meeting June  20 at the CNIB Lodge Bowen  Island.  Sohool board Trustees Peter  Prescesky, Maureen Clayton,  Agnes Labonte, Celia Fisher,  and secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills listened to a presentation  by Claus Spiekerman, BICSA  chairman, Bill Riddell of the  BIC Recreation committee, and  Gail Taylor, a BICSA representative. Ron Huntington, MEP,  was also present.  About 110 people attended  the meeting including Frank  Fuller and Margaret Shelton  representing the Sechelt Teach  ers Association.  It was generally agreed that  the BICSA request for funds  from the Sechelt School board  and Greater Vancouver Regional District to provide "a  community school should be  endorsed.  PUBLIC NOTICE  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Please take notice that by By-law No. 282, it is  the intent of the Village of GibsoTis to exchange the  road in Plan 4028, for the westerly 100 feet of Lot 6,  Block G, Plan 6486.  WHEREAS Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  have requested 'that portion of the road outlined in  red on the plan on exhibit at the Municipal Office and attached to this By-Law be closed to facilitate construction of a credit union office and the  provision of off-street parking;  AND WHEREAS the Port Mellon Industries Credit  Unionjthe registered owner of Lot 6, Block G, Plan  6486, .District Lot 686, Group 1, New Westminster  District have agreed to transfer and convey the inquired westerly 100 feet of Lot 6, Block G, Plan  6486 to the Village of Gibsons for the purpose of  road dedication in exchange for the thirty-three (33)  foot road allowance outlined in red on the plan on  ex!hibit;  AND WHEREAS the provisions of Section 509 (3)  of the Municipal Act have been complied with and  notice of intention of the exchange has been published once each week for two consecutive weeks  in the Coast News, a newspaper published and circulated in the Village of Gibsons;  NOW THEREFORE the Village of Gibsons in open  meeting assembled, enacts as follows;  1. The Village of Gibsons hereby closes and stops  up traffic of all kinds the thirty-three (33) foot  roadway shown outlined in red on. the exhibited plan marked Schedule "A" as compiled by  D. J. Roy, BCLS and certified correct on the  25th day of February, A.D., 1975.  2. The Village of Gibsons is hereby authorized to  transfer and convey to Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union that certain parcel of land and  premises as outlined in red on 'the exhibited  plan marked Schedule "A" and in exchange for  all and singular that certain parcel of land and  premises situated in the Village of Gibsons and  more particularly known and described as: The  westerly one hundred (100) feet of Lot 6, Block  G, Plan 6486 as outlined in green on the exhibited copy of a plan of which Port Mellon Industries Credit Union are the registered owners.  3. The said westerly one hundred (100) feet of Lot  6, Block G, Plan 6486 shall be established and  dedicated as a road by the Village of Gibsons  pursuant to further subdivison plan; and the  said closed road shall be vested in the said Port  Mellon Industries Credit Union and consolidated with the said Lot 6, Block G, Plan 6486. S    Coast News, June 25, 1975.  /  Will We  lose at its  The pulp and paper industry, and the skilled people who work in it, have  always been proud of their products. The sales of these, in Canada and  abroad are essential to our economy. In 1974, pulp and paper exports  brought almost 4 billion dollars into Canada.  Today, however, others are beating us at our own game. They are  developing a competitive edge that is making it more and more difficult for  Canada to hold its own in world markets, as well as right here at home.  Why? One of the major���and frankly, touchy��� reasons is labour costs.  Canadian pulp and paper workers earn 15% more than  American. This fact surprises many people who work for our pulp and  paper companies. But fact it is. The average hourly wage in Canadian  pulp and paper mills is over 15% higher than in the U.S. and the gap is  still widening. This surprising difference has grown up since 1969, even  though productivity is generally lower in Canada.  Average Hourly Earnings Pulp and Paper Mills  October 1969 October 1974 Increase  Canada $3.66 $6.07, $2.41  United States $3.67 $5.25 $1.58  Source: Statistics Canada; U.S. Bureau of Labour, Statistics.  These figures are averages. They do not pertain to any one particular  job, mill or area. But they do reflect how well Canadian pulp and paper  workers have done for themselves in recent years.  There's nothing wrong in that. After ail, our economic system is  based on ambition and self-improvement. And nobody is suggesting  that pulp and paper workers suddenly stop trying to advance themselves.  That would be unreasonable and unfair.  But there is a limit. Recent wage settlements in the United States  pulp and paper industry amount to approximately a 10% annual increase  in each of the next 3 years. Current wage requests in Canada are much  higher. If the trend in Canadian settlements since 1969 was to continue,  our hourly labour rates would be some 30% higher than those in the U.S.  by 1977. That would cripple the industry's ability to grow in its biggest  markets, both in Canada and around the world, since there are no offsetting  savings in taxation, or in the costs of Canadian wood, transportation,  machinery, and materials.  Think for a minute. You don't have to be an expert in world economics  to realize that if you can't sell a product, you can't pay people to make  it. If customers disappear, so do jobs. That's not a threat���it's a fact of life.  Canadians make good pulp and paper. We've got an enviable  combination of traditional skill and modern technology. We have an  important natural resource: our forests. We make good products, and we  can supply a growing world demand for them. We have a pulp and paper  industry with great potential, but only if it can match the toughest  competition in the world.  The Pulp and Paper Industry of Canada. RCMP nabs  Royal bankers  The old ROMP motto ��� they  always get their man ��� has  Just been resoundingly changed  by members of the local squad.  The new motto is: they always  win their game.  Tt all took place at Brothers  Memorial Park Tuesday of last  week when the Gibsons Royal  Bankers challenged the Queen's  own to a rugged game of what  is commonly referred to in  these parts as baseball.  Well naturally those bankers tried to steal a few* bases  (it's reported the manager  wanted to take one home for  his rumpus room) but do you  think the boys in red serge  would allow it? Not on your  squad car.  Other than that the game  Was described in police reports  as "without incident." Police  tried to arrest all bankers  touching home plate but the  financiers threatened to foreclose on the detachment.  Oh yes justice did win ��� final score was 20-7 for RCMP.  In commenting on the win, a  police spokesman said in a telephone interview after the  game ... well, never mind  what he said. The Royal Bankers must be left with a littlel  bit of pride.  ~ RCIMP's next victory will be  at the expense of the Bank of  Montreal.  > - "���* _����� y ��� *  Wakefield upsets Pen Hotel  A CROWD of people stand on  Gibsons government wharf to  watch Boeing's hydrofoil Santa  Maria docking. The hydrofoil,  powered by two 3780 hp. gas  turbine engines, took village  officials and press on a trip to  downtown Vancouver. From  Gibsons wharf to the Bayshore  the trip took only 35 minutes.  Hockey school in August  Applications are now available for the Sechelt Minor  Hockey Association's first summer hockey school. Application  forms and brochures will be  available at all the elementary  schools until Thursday and also  at Trail Bay Sports Unlimited  and Don's Shoes in Gibsons.  The program as outlined by  Dr. Bob Hindmarch, director  of the school and presently the  chairman of the CAHA National development council, is designed to be a totally new ice  hockey experience for players  and coaches and referees of  all ages. The instructors that  will be under Dr. Hindmiarch  all have a wide range of educational experiences to compliment their hockey skills. The  instructors are nationally certified and some are members of  UBC. All have had at least  two to three years of hockey  school experience.  The program will consist oi  two hours ice time daily anid  one hour of intensive off ice  training. The off ice session  will also include supervised  circuit training designed to  strengthen and quicken the  various muscles uised by. a  hockey player. There will be  off ice activities intended to  improve each student's motox  skills. Each boy will be evalu-  J^KSSW--^"^^'  ' ated on .his performance at the  end of the program, which  will help him plan for the winter season.  The only requirements for  entry to the school are on a  first come, first serve basis,  with priority going to previous  memlbers of the Sedhelt Minor  Hockey Association and new  memlbers of the organization  who live locally. All equipment  must be approved BCAHA  (helmet, moutbguard, gloves  and protective cup are the rhin-  imum).  Each session will be ten days  at a cost of $70 with either  payment in full on registration  or one half down with application and balance due when  school begins. Applications  should be in no later than August 1, with cheques payable to  Sechelt Minor Hockey Association.  First session gets under way  August 16 - 25, while the second session will commence  August 26 - Sept. 7. A session  primarily for officials, coaches  and seniors will be run during  this second session. The SMHA  recommends that applications  be sent in as soon as possible  as it will be strictly on a first  come first serve basis. See you  at hockey school!  Minister speaks to NDP club  On Saturday, June 7, the Peninsula Centre NDP club was  host to the Vancouver Island  delegates, at a meeting held in  the Indian Band Council Hall.  Sechelt, at 2 p.m. Chairperson  was Molly Philips.  Guest speakers were Honorable Dennis Cocke, Minister of  Health; Mr. Don Lockstead  MLA, and Mrs. Yvonne Cocke,  the newly elected provincial  president of the New Democratic Party. Delegates to the  meeting represented many Island communities including  Parksville, Cowichan, Dun_an,  Esquimalt and Texadia Island.  The purpose of the meeting  was to discuss organizational  objects and priorities. Reports  of the meeting will be given  to the concerned clubs by the  delegates.  A workshop will be held in  Parksville on September 6,  however it is hoped to have  monthly workshops oh the Sunshine Coast prior to that date.  Thanks for the use of the  Hall were extended to Gilbert  Joe by President Hank Hall,  Don Lockstead and Molly Philips.  Don Lockstead apologized  for having to leave early due  to prior commitments. This was  his third visit to the Sunshine  Coast in the last few weeks.  He promised, however, that as  soon as the House concludes  its present sitting he will be  black in our area ready and  willing to assist us with any  problems we may have.  Mrs. Hazel Liste and her ladies served an excellent dinner  to all those who were staying  over to attend the darDce held  in the Sechelt Ice Arena. The  Munro wins  In the ladies 1_ hole odd,  even and par 4 tournament at  the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club last week, Vera  Munro took top honors in the  first division with Adalaine  Clarke making the runner-up  position.  -The second division saw a tie  between Jean "Whitlow and  Rita Hincks.  In the same tournament for  nine holes, Edna Fisher and  Verla Hobson shared first place  while runner-up was Bessie  Shaw.  / FECL  SO GOOD THiS  MORNING,   I THINK i'l.L CALL  IN SiCK.       j.. .    a,  dance was well attended by  members and their guests. Music was provided by Mr. Adam  McBride on his electronic  chord organ. It was reported  to be a most enjoyable dance,  attended by the Hon. Dennis  Cocke and Mrs. Yvonne Cocke,  together with local delegates,  Pauline Liste and J. MeNevin  who together with Don Lockstead will be attending the  federal convention in Winnipeg, July 4. Refreshments were  served and the 'one for the  road' was some excellent coffee. The Peninsula Centre NDP  club hopes to put on many  more such affairs which will  be advertised in the local papers.  At the June 8 executive  meeting Mr. Hugh Duff of  Halfmoon Bay was appointed  press secretary, and any items  of interest to the club membership may be phoned to him  at 885-9506.  The executive proposes to initiate a newsletter to be mailed to members. The club secretary will place your name on  the mailing list upon receipt of  a donation of 50c or more.  Executive meetings will be  held on the third Friday of  each month at the home of  Mrs. Hazel Liste in Davis Bay.  On alternate months the executive of the Sunshine Coast  NDP club will be invited to  attend.  The next executive meeting  will be Friday, July 18. Regular monthly membership meetings will commence Sunday,  July 20 at a time and place to  be announced later.  BARBARA FRUM winner of  two consecutive ACTRA awards for her brilliant work on  CBC radio's As It Happens has  her own CBC-TV network summer series, called Baxibarla  Frum, Saturdays, 9 - 10 p.m.,  until July 26.  Tues. June 17  R HE  Wakefield                 8 11        1  Pen  Hotel               6 7       3  W.P.,,R. Joe, 3rd J. Cox  L.P.r F. Reynolds, A. Skytte  5th.  Wakefield upset Pen Hotel as  they bombed Freeman Reynolds for 5 runs and 6 hits in  the first two innings. Reynolds  struggled through the third and  fourth and ran into trouble  again in the fifth when Alex  Skytte came on. Ross Joe  (picked up the wan in relief of  Jim Cox. Cox drove in the  winning run off Skytte in the  fifth. The run was charged to  Reynolds.  R       H  Roberts Creek 9     10  Legion 5       7  W.P, R. Henderson, G. Ferris, 6th.  L.P. Don Elson, Doug Elson  2nd.  H.R. B. Jack, R.C; B. Bennett 2, Doug Elson. Armstrong,  Leg.  Legion out muscled Roberts  Creek hitting four home runs  to Creek's one but Roberts  Creek came out ahead on the  score 9-5. Brian Bennett took  over the league lead again in  home runs with two off Ralph  Henderson. Armstrong and Elson both hit their first of the  year as did Ben Jack of Roberts Creek. The loss dropped  Legion 2 games behind league  leading Roberts Creek and one  behind Pen Hotel.  Windsor 6  Wakefield 23  W.P. J.  Gray  LiP., R. Blakeman, D. Hicks  2nd, J. Peers 6th.  H.R., J. Gray, Wak.  Williamson  honored  Thursday evening last Week  Gibsons United Church dhoir  members and husbands or  wives honored Rev. Jim Williamson, departing minister, at  a social in Mr. Williamson's  home on  Georgia  Heights.  During the evening Mr. Williamson was presented with a  tape recording of music sung  recently by the choir.  Sunday afternoon the annual  potluck supper was held in the  church hall and grounds but  when the rain came the event  moved into the church hall for  a good sing-song.  HERE THEY COME  The volume of leisure time  travel into the Northwest Territories continued its upward  trend with some 23,000 tourists  in 1973. They brought more  than $6 million into the area.  RHE  Pen Hotel 12     13       6  Windsor 7       4       4  W.P.,   F.   Reynolds   4th,   A.  Skytte.  L.P.. J. Peers.  Ken Bland 3-3 and Alex  Skytte 4-5 led the way as Pen  downed Windsor 12-7. Windsor  had only 4 hits but 7 walks and  6 Pen errors made it a close  game.  R       H  Legion 13       9  Wakefield 7       8  W.P., Don Elson  L.P., Jim Gray, R. Joe 7th.  Legion was down 4-2 going  into the 6th inning when their  bats finally came alive. Larry  Armstrong and Brian Bennett  led the way both going 3-4 at  the plate. The loss hurt Wakefield  as  they  need  only   one  more win to cinch the 4th arid  last playoff spot.  Pender 8  Roberts Creek 25  W.P., G. Helmer  LJP, J. Mercer  H.R., Van Streppen 2, Ferris  1, R<C.  Pender 3  Roberts Creek 14  W.P., D. Reitlo  L.P. J. Mercer.  With the sweep of a double  header against Pender Roberts  Creek moved one game ahead  of Pen Hotel and two ahead of  Legion. The top three teams  have two scheduled games  against each other plus a  rained out game to make up.  Right now Roberts Creek  would have to be favored to  win their first league title.  They have been getting good  pitching, hitting and fielding  While Pen Hotel and Legion  have been inconsistent.  GAMES THIS WEEK  Wed. June 25  Pen Hotel vs. Wakefield, Bro.  Thurs., June 26  Legion vs. Wakefield Bro.  Roberts Ck. vs. Windsor R.C.  This weekend will see the  5th annual league Championship Tournament played with  Gibsons Legion the defending  champs.  LEAGUE   STANDINGS  W       L       Pt.  Roberts Ck 13       2     26  Pen Hotel 12       3      24  Legion 10       4     20  Wakefield 6     10      12  Windsor 3     13       6  Pender 2      16       2  TOP BATTERS  Dennis Mulligan, R.C. .500  Gerry Ferris, R.C. .481  George Gibb,  R.C. .471  Freeman Reynolds, Pen. .471  Al Bogatti, R.C. .469  Ken Hincks, Pen. .450  HOME RUN LEADERS  Brian Bennett, Leg. 6  Ken Bland, Pen. 5  Alex Skytte, Pen. 3  Freeman Reynolds, Pen. 3  Gerry Ferris, R.C. 3  Coast Home Decor  ACROSS FROM THE LEGION  YOUR  P-  ,Westing house  WW .4_W)v M V ^   jv v v T      jjfi w *^.^lf  w ''���f^lV.       s. HV*  ���rJ  , .   DEALER IN SECHELT  HARD TO FIND ...  .. . HARD TO BEAT  ' '.*���'*{.?$7'?'7*f i'Z'::  yy??yyyk  use!  DISHWASHERS  WASHER & DRYER  RANGES from  $295.00  $574.00  $279.00  YOU CAN BE  SURE  IF  ITS  WESTINGHOUSE  16 cu. ft. FRIDGE      $489.00  Available in Gold only with Right Hand door  We also have a large selection of Lamps  including Leaded Glass Tiffany Style lamps  Coast Home Decor  885-3121 ��� Open Tues. - Sat. ��� 9:00 - 5:30 1Q   Coast News, June 25, 1975. ^ GrAflliatinn  CI_&Af��k  Take in some Bronco Busting        *L Your Horoscope yL      ���*���*���"���e:"  Bull riding at the Williams  Lake Stampede.  A rodeo in New York or San  Francisco    is    really    nothing  more than an athletic event,  part of a series of highly competitive contests held throughout the United States and Canada each year. But in a small  town in south-central British  Columbia, a rodeo is something  more. It's an infectious all-enveloping "happening".  Williams Lake, in the Cari-  boo-JCMlcotin district, has been  the site of rodeos ever since  the first cattle drives trailed  into town and terminated at  the stockyards for subsequent  rail shipment to markets in the  east and south. The first rodeos,  or stamipedes as they're called,  were relatively impromptu affairs "in which the trail-hardened cowboys, having a day or so  to spend in town laf ter the long  drives, would compete with  each other in the activities  they knew best: roping and  riding. From these beginnings,  it was natural that as the town  grew and communications increased, the interest in these  competitions would also grow.  Hence, the organization of the  annual Williams Lake Stampede.  This affair which is held  during the last weekend in  June ��� this year, June 2'8 and  29 ��� is the hub around which  dozens of fun-filled events circulate. Everyone, cowboys,  ranchers, townsfolk and visitors alike, becomes involved in  ���B.C.Government   photo  Stampede Week. False fronts  decorate the town's places of  business, the banks vie with  each other by converting their  interiors to 19th century decor,  citizens don garb reminiscent  of the days when Williams  Lake was literally a "cowtown"  and all-night under-the-stars  dancing concludes in the early  morning with outdoor barbecues and hotcake breakfasts  that everyone gets in on.  The town of Williams Lake  has managed to accomplish,  the difficult task of meeting  the demands of progress without losing the nostalgic simplicity of its beginning through  Stampede Week celebrations. _  And visitors from all parts of  British Columbia who come to  share in the camaraderie of the  (province's Cowboy Capital  during the stampede soon confirm that the "good ol' days"  really must have been just  that.  Are you  waisting  away?  panriapacTian  I-'ittu.'ss. Jn your heart vou know it's right.  Take care of your teeth  Few people know how many  teeth they are supposed to  have. Too few care. Mor��  would take interest if they are  reminded frequently that teeth  are necessary for good health,  an asset to good appearance,  needed for chewing and they  assist in speech.  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.  Eruption is usually completed  at 2V_: years. Normally, they  axe lost by the age of. 12.  Because the foundation teeth  have important duties to perform during the first 12 years  oi' 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 molars appear immediately    behind    the baby  molars - forming a corner  stone for the development and  placement of the permanent  teeth, to follow.  A change in location or  movement of the six-year  molars 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 de-  velqpment of the jaw.  Normally, there are 32  second or permanent teeth.  The loss of an early secondary  tooth may cause other teeth  to 3hift 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 pertmanent teeth,  should be preserved throughout life if proper care is taken.  Horoscope for the next -week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  A three-way - "tangle" just  might occur this week between  close friends in the signs of  Aries, Cancer and Libra. If  you're wise, you'll save your  friendship by just "laying low"!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 31  The beneficial aspect mentioned last week for Taurus is right  now even better than ever. You  might be called upon to fill  some sort of public office. Be  wise, and you'll gain.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Money matters seem to be very  bright indeed for Gemini individuals for the coming week.  Don't be rash in spending  foolishly, but you should find a  little "extra" for "something  special."  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Be  extra  cautious in  dealing-  with any controversy cropping  up between close friends this  week. It would be MORE than  wise to walk away from any  arguments whatsoever!  LEO - July 23  to August 23  All   matters,   especially   those  having to do with social contacts,   are   very favorably  as-  pected at the present time. Let  your good common sense rule  your actions, and enjoy yourself.  VIRGO - August 24 to iSept. 22  If you're planning a trip right  now, it might be best to put it  off for a week or so. This is  nothing to panic over, but matters dealing with travel are not  too well aspected this week.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - October 23  You can be sure of one thing;  you'll see plenty of action this  next week. This .may not be all  to your liking exactly, but you  should benefit greatly by'it.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Be careful in working around  electrical equipment. This  doesn't mean that you're going  to have an accident, but it  DOBS mean that you're liable  to become careless.  SAGITTARIUS- Nov 23-Dec 21  Business matters are well aspected at the present. You will  probably find many friends and  -well-wishers all around you.  Your popularity -is "WAY up".  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  Some news from a distant!  point may. come to you sometime d*uring this next week  that will be a complete surprise. It might even help to get  you started in a new line of  work.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Relatives, family and friends  are strongly highlighted for  Aquarius right now. In fact,  social activity may be SO  great, that you tend to -wear  yourself out. Take it easy!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  Business and money matters  look excellent for Pisces individuals at this time. In fact,  money from MANY different  sources may cause a little "confusion" but it's a nice kind of  "confusion" to go through-  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)   SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Meeting  Subdivision By-law No. 103  A public meeting will be held to discuss the  proposed revision of subdivision regulations in Areas A to F of the Sunshine Coast Regional Distriet.  The meeting will be held Thursday, July 10,  1975 at 7:30 p.m., at the offices of <1_ie Sunshine Coast  Regional District, 1238 Wharf Street, Seohelt.  AH interested persons are invited to aUtend the  meeting and present their views on the proposed  by-law. The by-law may be inspedted at the Regional District offices during office hours, namely Monday ito Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261  (Mrs.) A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  (Continued from Page 4)  changes that will inevitably  have taken place, you will be  able to detect fundamental  truths which you could not  perceive during your school  years, and which these young  students cannot yet see  Aboriginal peoples devised  tests to. break the young out of  the shells of their egos ��� their  "(first selves" ��� and to make  in eadh awareness of and  through a larger second self  possible.  These tests included such agonizing undertakings as diving  from cliffs, swimming under  waterfalls, and foraging into  the wilderness alone. They  were obliged to sit still -as un-  icls, aunts or grandparents lectured them on their ancestral  myths and legends.  To the extent that you have  not undergone such traiuflniatic  experiences 'as these, each of  you is the more obligated personally to break through the  shell of self to an individual  understanding of sweetness and  light.*  Goodness knows, though, you  have all passed enough tests  during your school years, with  varying degrees of success, and  with at least mental, if not  physical anguish.  How long any of you may  have listened quietly to the  lecturing of aunt, uncle, or  grandparent I wouldn't know.  But I feel reasonably certain  that at least a few of you are  suffering agony right now at  having to sit still through this  ceremony.  At the termination of those  painfiul trials .which seemed  to lead to understanding, the  aboriginal teenager would, so  we have been told, celebrate  the occasion.  There is, by coincidence, a  rumor adrift to the effect that  present-day teenagers follow  the completion of their secondary school life with festivity.  Should this assumption be true,  perhaps there is after all some  significance- to the graduation  exercise you are presently enduring.  As you were, warned at the  beginning of this address, nothing 'new has been said. The  past fifteen minutes has merely constituted a resume of what  has been happening in your  lives since early childhood. If  these words have served any  purpose it would be only to  point out a process Which  functioned in the past, which  is functioning now, and which  will continue to function into  ^the future.  BRIERCREST PROGRAM  Briercrest Bible Institute presented a program of music and  message on Friday June 13. at  Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons. Rev. O. Swenson and a  group of five young men.  knoiwn as "God's Instruments"  ministered to a packed crowd.  The young men, all students of  the Institute, are also preparing to travel to Fanama for a  ministry there this summer.  BELIEVE IT or not the name  of this crocodile is "Cuddles".  The   friendly   reptile   lives   a  peaceful existence at the Vancouver Public Aquarium. The big one for fishermen  More than 8,000 sports fishermen are expected to head to  sea August 9-10 to sWok their  skills against British Columbia's elusive spring salmon, and  maybe come out of the weekend $25,000.00 richer. Morte  -than 2000 boats of all sizes will  be there.  The epic exodus to the ocean,  takes place in the Export "A"  World Salmon Championships,  which this year offers hot only  the big prize for the biggest  salmon, but ajhost of other  prizes totalling $50,000. It's dub  toed "the $75,000. Siuper-Der-  by"!  It's the. eighth year for the  big deilby, and profits from the  venture will be used for salmon research���programs directed  by experts in the field.  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TOES  at the S-BENDS  YHghway 101  Phone 886-2700  on  AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SUB and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  .��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL, MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gib-sons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CAHADA  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 985-2201  ��� HGfORS  .; Gibsons: M<ra. Y ThiirsY  10 a.m. - 3 p.in.  . .����� 10 a:m.-6 tuhY  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  _,10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 am. - 6 pjn.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN (RfBt LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPIB Lid.  Everything for your building  needs-  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-2291.2  L&HSWAHSOMlft.  RE ADY-l��lX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  ' Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction  Plywood  Fancy Panels    '...  Doors,   Bifolds;   Insulation  .; Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-92.21  BULLDOZING. BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  SICOTTEBULLDOZING LTD.  ��� LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  RJt.2 Gibsons  Anglers will have a choice of  three areas in which to compete ��� Howe Sound and English Bay near Vancouver; Cowichan Bay on Vancouver * Island; and the Pender Harbor-  Secret Cove area, north of Vancouver. -  Last year's first prize fwin-  ner was Wilf Ham, who caught  his 35.5 pound; salmon with a  dodger and herring strip near  -Anvil Island in the northern  end of Howe Sound. In 1973,  the winning fish Was pulled  from Cowichan Bay.  As well as��the $25,000 first  prize, there'll be another  breath-taking $25,000 in the  Open Road Hidden Weight contest ������ for spring or coho salmon checking in at exaictly the  weight of a pre-determined se-  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITWE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Y     Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSIBI  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR ,  aox 294, Seohelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5.p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1��71> LTD,  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE -.��� GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Fin&hin-r  Floors - Patios - Stair*  ��Ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  .86-9505,  Box 522,   Gibson*  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. SIMPKINS  Box 517, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2688  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling  by Hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Schoepflin 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  , &ALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  cret figure between 15 and 20  pounds.  Two more weigh-in station-  have been added this year,  bringing the total to ei^ht. The  new ones will be at Jolly Roger  Inn, Secret Cove, and in downtown Vancouver at the new  False Creek Marina:  When registering, and all  Siuper-Valu stores in B.C. handle registrations, each contestant receives an envelope,  which includes all the Yfish  rules, hours of competition,  boat stickers, area maps and  other items. -  Other ISIunshine Coast ticket  locations, besides the Super-  Valu in Gibbons, are Smitty's  Marina, Gibsohs; Trail Bay '  Sports in Sechelt; Jolly Roger  Inn at Secret Cove; Madeira  Marina, Lloyds' Garden Bay-  store and Iryines Landing, all  in the Pender area.  Coast News, June 25, 1975.   H  Smitty's, Jolly Roger and  Lloyds are- all Derby Official  Weighstations. Full details may  be had by writing the "Export  Derby" at 17 - 566 Cardero,  Vancouver, V6G 2W7.  The August 8-9 derby will  share the weekend with Gibsons Sea Cavalcade this year.  The fit  never quit.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  paPTiapacTion  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  service guide  DISPOSAL SERVICES  NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  MACK'S KURSaY  M Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPERIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call  886-2512  PAVING  ELECTRICIANS  #>)\PE ELECTRIClTd.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  COAST PAYING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  SIM ELECTRIC LW.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206%  JANITOR SERVICE  PLUMBING  Welcome to the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOIt SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  G & E PLUMBING  -HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs,.hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates -��� 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. I,  Secbftlt ��� Ph. 885-2116  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  GVz, 8, 10 and VJy2 Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING -��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886 7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  6 & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  LEN WRAY'S TRANSIB Ui     refrigeration  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  JOHN KID-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ACROSS  3L Emcee's  proposal  6. Flesh.  10. Asian  country  11. "Othello"  villain  12. Famous  comedian  (2 wds.)  14. Pencil top  15. More  competent  20. Likely  23. Gains-  , borough's  "The-��������  (2 wds.)  25. Copying  device  (colloq.)  27. Kitchen  fixture  28. Famous:  American  botanist  (2 wds.)  30. Snare  31. Wrath  32. Stellar  38. Famous  silent  movie star  (2 wds.)  42. Different  43. Main artery  44.Insect  45. Hippie's  "money":  DOWN  l.Foop  2. Heavy blow  (slang)  3. Italian  river  4. Hissing  sound  5. Accept  6. Wire  measurement  7. Devour  8. In the past  . 9. Cargo  weight  13.7Epochal  16. Industrious  l7._A.Uow  18. Black  (poet)  19. Meander  20.CandIc-  nut  tree  21. City  , on the  Arno  22. Counterfeiter's  nemesis  23. "Wet  blanket"  24. Still  26. Fellow  (slang)  29.TJ.S.S.R.  lake  33. Mop  34. Norse god  of thunder  35. To laugh  (Fr.)  36. Indian meal  Today's Answer  37. Direct  38. Church  bench  39. Old-time  musical note  40. Ninny  41. Dem.'s  opponent  RETAIL STORES  MISSUS'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards U  wrappings; Gifts. Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  T.V. & RADIO (Cont'd)  NEVOS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ���We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  PAJAK EUCTRONICS  CO.  LTD.  Authorized RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REKOOFING  R.R.   1,  Port MeUon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SUNSHINE COAST TMHBMM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9626  SURVEYORS  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Stre*t  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. A11BS  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Seohelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  _V*  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  63�� each  FLOATS  I Log  or  styro  floats  to\  order,   gangplanks.  \wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requirements\  CaK BERT CARSON  886-2861 12   Coast News, June 25, 1975.  "  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  EVENINGS AT 8  Pave now,  pay later  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  June 25, 26, 27  _-?__----.4_i^?;0;7*' t ; >y  ���wmmmmm  I  BBIAN RIX ��� LESLIE PHILLIPS  'JOAN SIMS ��� JGANfMA IUMLEV  MATURE  RETURNING  Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues  June 28, 29. 30, July 1  GENERAL  SUNDAY', JUNE 29  LATE NIGHT  HORROR SHOW  Starting at11 p.m.  HORROR EXPRESS  and  THE  MUMMY'S SHROUD  The village of sechelt has  entered, into an agreement  with Dick Clayton to pave  part of Trail Avenue.  Clayton apipearied before  council last week asking aldermen to consider paving Trail  between Cowrie ^and  Toredo.  He told council a parking  lot adjiaicent to Trail Bay shopping center was being payed  , and he felt the parking lot  could be kept in better condition if the adjacent street  and alley were also black-topped. He said estimates from a  paving contrtacter showed that  Trail Ave. would cost $2869 to  pave and the alley $770.  Alderman   Dennis   Shuttles-  worth said it was money well  spent   but it was   not known  - how much money was presently in the road budget.  Clayton offered to pay for  the' paving now if counlcil  would reimburse him when the  money was available. -  Aldermen agreed to the offer  except for paving of the alley  which may be torn up in the  future for public services.  Clayton said he would pave  the alley at his own expense.  "Canada" or "British Columbia" flags are again available at this appropriate  time, most sizes in stock.  Mss Bee's, Sechelt.  to  NONI PARSEY has been installed as new queen of the International Order of Job's  Daughters Bethel 28 Roberts  Creek. Installation ceremonies  took place at Roberts Creek  Masonic Hall last Sunday. Noni  15, succeeds foitmer <3_ueen Hea-.  ther Duncan.  Don Loickstead, MLA. for  Mackenzie announces that the  Selma Park Community Association has received a grant of  $4,000 from the provincial government for the Senior Citizens  Activity Centre. This grant  wais made from the Senior Citizens Recreation Facilities  Iflund, which is adminstered by  the Department of Human Resources.  Mr Lockstead extends his  congratulationis to the people  in the community, and to the  association.  The Sunshine^ Coast Arts  council 'Sdholarship has been  awarded to Jeffrey Birkin of  Roberts Creek who is presently studying trumpet and piano.  Jeffrey travels to Vancouver  every; Saturday to study the  trumpet at the Vancouver Com  munity School of Music. He is  in his fourth year of study.  He has also studied piano  for six years,., this last year  with Mrs. Jessie Morrison of  Gibsons.  RICK WRAY was installed as  Kinsmen president last Saturday at ceremonies at the Peninsula Hotel. He will hold the  executive office for one year.  Rick succeeds former president  Clay Carby.  Editor: We read in the Coast  News that some members of  Elphinstone Student Council  and some of the 7; school staff  thought the idea of the graduation beer mugs was a good  joke. A student is quoted that  "igra(Juatipn is too serious, and  he wanted to.pq.t-a Mttle fun in  to it:"  (My wife ahd I regret this ep-.  isode in view of ever increasing alcoholism and lic_uor consumption with its attendant  miseries ��� not fun ��� taut plenty of heartatehes,  Could it be the indication of  a deterioration of moral con-'  cepts .that such a crude effort  could be considered humorous?  Why do many good folk lend  their approval to social drinking ?    . "."��� :  ���t However, there are some fine  young pepple who had the  courage and brains to >tand up  for higher traditions. They are  the "salt of the earth."  .  There is hope for humanity.  Ernie and Edna Davies, Hqp-  kins Landing.  Editor: The session of Gilb^  sons United > Ohurdh wish to  express their appreciation and  thanks ibr the Coast News coverage of events celebrating the  50th anniversary of the United  Church of Canada.  ���(Mrs.) J. Mainil,     7  Clerk of Session. Y  CO-OP  Orange Crystals  CO-OP, 22 oz.  Grape Crystals  CO-OP, 25 oz.  $1.49  Good Things  To Eat  At Prices  That Make Sense  CAN ADA GRADE A-l or A-2  FRONTS      . . .^,���  PRICE INCLUDES CUTTING; WRAPPING AND QUICKYFJ^EZE  CO-OP  Mushrooms  Stems & Pieces  10 oz.     2w79c  for  YORK  Orange Juice  Swt., Reconstituted _AO_#��  48 oz.     ^^V  Meat Features  TOP ROUND STEAK    ...     $1.89  CO-OP  Light Chunk  6% oz. ___���  Tuna  BARON OF BEEF  PORK CHOPS  Centre Cut    $1.79  $1.59  lb.  lb.  lb.  BREAKFAST SAUSAGE  1 lb. pkg. ______   99c  Str  Ras  YORK  24 oz.  $1.39  Peanut Butter  CO-OP  16 oz.  Cooking Oil  $T.19  CO-OP Suntflower  _!4 oz.  TANG  32 oz.  Salad Dressing  $109  CO-OP  Mandarin Oranges       -faforDVC  CO-OP  10 oz.  Charcoal  GRILL TIME  20 lb. bag   $1.79  Y   ��� \  Produce Specials  NEW POTATOES  California White .   CORN on the COB  California .-  5��,69c  6^89c  PEACHES  Imported . -   59c  lb.  Dill Pickles  YOUR  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph. 886-2S22  Garlic orNo Garlic  24 OZ.___ ;_ r-_���.  Pancake Syrup  ROGERS ' '���*'.': Jt^jm  22 oz. ___-_-_____���_���    ODC  WERBEIlVtM  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Thurs., FrL, Sat. June 26, 27, 28


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items