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Coast News Jun 1, 1967

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 False death rumor disturbs wife  Provincial Library,  ��� Viator la,;-E^--Ci;r'"  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 22, June 1, 1967  7c per copy  1867II1967  awuA-caw&nwni  SERVING TOE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  , r     *     *   ^^ . -���_    y    Bullock report advocates! area water board by 1970  Langdale-Gower Pt.  area covered in study  Sechelt to greet warship Mondavi   Non-affendance  to be discussed  HMCS Mackenzie is the name     proximately 9:30, p.m.    ;  shipjof herlclass and "the-first "-, "^A   soccer^match-.Ibetween'i a  fo?be commissioned.  Her keel- team from  ship's  crew "and a  was - laid down at Canadian  Vickers Limited,! Montreal, on  December 18, 1958." The ship  was-launched on May 25, 1961,  and 'commissioned on October  6,: 1962. After extensive workups in the North Atlantic and  the Caribbean,; HMCS Mackenzie; joined theTacific Command  of the Royal Canadian Navy in  May, 1963.  The inset photograph is that  of Commander Glen Michael de  Rosenroll,CD, R.C.N, of H.M.  C.S. Mackenzie.  The destroyer will arrive at  Sechelt at 1 p.m. on Monday,  June 5 with a fireworks; display  from   ship's   deck  at ap-  local   team is   set .for 7  p.m.  On Tuesday, June 6 the ship  will be open to visitors from  1:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 6 p7m.  to 9 p.m.. At 7 p;m. a' team  from ship will play soft ball  against a local team.  The ship's peace-time complement is 18 officers and 210  men. She has an overall length  of 366'feet and a beam of 42  feet and displaces 2900 tons.  Her twin screws are powered  by geared steam turbines and  can drive Mackenzie at a top  speed of around 30 knots. In  addition, a high degree of manoeuvrability is provided by  twin rudders.  <  s  _    Today^s sajlor. says Commajid-  ing'Officer G: M._ de Rosen4>ll���  must be ""a skilled technician.  He must be resourceful and  intelligent. He has to be educated and alert, with a capacity  to put into action the knowledge  required of him in the discharge  of h:s duties.  As with other destroyer-escorts of her class, the Mackenzie is named after a famous  Canadian River. Alexander  Mackenzie is written into Canadian history for all time, for  the land he explored and the  river whose course he followed  bears his name. The district of  Mackenzie is part of the North-  West Territories and the Mackenzie River is the water highway to Canada's north.  Second chance for pool project  A public meeting Monday  night to discuss the Centennial  Pool project will be held in Elphinstone school auditorium  starting at 7:30,p.m.  The Centennial committee for  Gibsons - Port Mellon has decided to have another try at  putting the = ; Centennial Pool  fund over the top. This was  agreed to at Thursday night's  meeting in the municipal hall  when council chairman Wes.  Hodgson called the meeting to  order and then turned it over  to Sam Fladager, chairman of  the Centennial committee.  The motion to continue efforts towards obtaining, a pool  read: That the combined pool  and Centennial committees have  another go at raising sufficient  funds for the Centennial pool.  The combined committees are  the pool campaign committee,  Gibsons Centennial committee  and the Port Mellon Committee.  The Port Mellon committee has  set a deadline of June 30 to  withdraw if it does not appear  that the effort is going to be  worthwhile.  At times the chairman had  to pull the committee back to  the subject of the meeting,  whether, to continue working for  the pool. Members present  numbering 15, became involved  in discussion on the pool, its  location, alternate locations  and the munic'pal berch.  It was explained by Ken God  dard, member of council, that  a telephone call to Centennial  officials at Victoria revealed  there was no need to worry  about changing the location or  changing the project.  The committee expressed disappointment at the silver collection, as it was ; described,  gathered during the recent canvass*. Right now the pool committee has approximately $16,  000 but requires close to $22,-  500.  Eugene Yablonski, a member  of the pool fund campaign committee revealed that he had,  with the aid of four students,  taken a poll on some streets to  find out how the pool stood in  the public mind. The result was  54 names for and    54    names  against the pool idea.  Disappointment was also expressed on the smallness of the  attendance. However Port Mellon- representatives said they  would go along with the motion  to continue but it must be assured of its completion or it  would withdraw. Months ago  Port Mellon offered to combine  its resources with Gibsons committee if the project could be  a  swimming. pool.  In the event of the withdrawal  of Port Mellon from the campaign it would reduce the financial picture considerably  and leave Gibsons committee  with a small sum with which  to obtain a  Centennial project.  Essay winners next week  Winners   of the   Coast  News  Canadian   Weekly   Newspapers  association     Centennial    essay  contest will be announced next  week.  The contest involved writing  an essary on My Responsibility  as a Canadian. Many and varied  were the entries. It was no easy  task for the judges who checked the essays from Elphinstone  Secondary school after they had  passed through the hands of the  teaching staff. >������������.���.,.���  The first prize will be $25 in  cash and the second prize $15.  The third prize w'il be $10 cas!\  The. first  prize   entry  is  al-  readv on its way to be checked in a provincial contest. The  winning entry will be sent to  Toronto where provincial winners w:'!I then be judged on a  national basis  LICENSES NEEDED  RCMP are checking on dog  licenses in the area outside Gibsons. Based on previous records  they suspect that there are  some dogs that should be  licensed,  A check is also under way to  look into the trade licenses ��f  businesses operating in the area  outside of Gibsons.  Non-attendance at board meetings wfllbe one of the subjects  discussed at the Coast-Garibaldi  Union Board of Health meeting  ?n Squamish Wednesday. The  Union Board of Health is made  up of representatives from  school boards, municipal governments and members of the  staff of the board administration in Powell River.  Other items to come up include the proposed construction  of a health centre in Squamish,  presentation of the annual report by Dr. P. J. . Reynolds,  board director and the selection of Gibsons for the September meeting.  ��� Mr. W. H. Montgomery, executive member of the Associated Boards of Health in  British Columbia is slated to  attend. Ron Goddard, Gibsons  council representative will attend along with Don Douglas,  school board trustee.  Flag raising  Pictures, maps, statistics, a  copy of the Coast News and  other significant historical items  w'll bo encased in a four inch  tube Saturday afternoon and cemented into the marker for Brothers Park on Park Road.  L. J. Wallace, chairman of  the provincial Centennial committee will visit Gibsons for the  flag raising event which will  start at 2 .p.m. on the park site.  Gibsons Rural area Centennial  ���committee which has this park  as its Centennial project has  also arranged for historical data  to   be   placed  UBC Grads  University of B.C. students  who graduated this year include:  James Thomas Whittle of  Garden Bay, bachelor of Education, secondary.  From Gibsons: Croft Warn,  bachelor of science; Arnold  John Wiren, bachelor of science  and Brian Douglas Mason,  btK'kclov of science'.  Roger Harrison Walker, Made !ra Park, bachelor of science.  Cr.rolec Ellen Johnson of Sechelt, bachelor of sc:cnce in  agriculture.  ". Ah area water organization  to construct a bulk water system to be in operation by 1970  is recommended ' for the West  Howe Sound area in the C. W.  Bullock report on the West  Howe Sound Water supply.  ' The, West Howe SOund area  runs from north of Langdale to  the GOwer Point area. The report is specific on recommendations for the defined area and  contains also a considerable  amount of data on water  sources outside the area.  The Bullock report, now in  the hands of Gibsons municipal  council, is being studied. It recommends using Langdale  Creek as a source for gravity  supply at a reasonable cost.  Besides recommending an  area water organization the report suggests local areas should  take steps to attain Improvement District status, as .sport as  possible,  so  that their borrow-'  ing power is improved so they  can offer some security to an  area water organization for payment of charges.  It also recommends that local  areas should maintain proper  records of connections, population, usage of water and other  Statistics so that these will be  available to the area water organization when it commences  operation.  It also urges that local areas  should co-operate on the provision of a suitable gauging  weir at Langdale Falls, with an  access path so that accurate  records of the dry weather flow  of the creek are available before consruction of the system  and particularly of the pumping stations, is commenced.  The report reveals that West  Howe Sound is developing at  an above average rate and can-  be expected to continue to do  so if dependable and'adequate.  r * (Continued on page 5)  Death story false  An aftermath;; pf y. the >'���'. power  outage on Thursday of last week  proved ^ embarrassing y to: some  people "and ;kn uncalled ' for situation for yRIrs. Minnie Huhtala  of Pratt R��ad, Gibsons area,  The power outage was caused  by a blasting blanket toeing  heaved, as the result of a blast,  across the three power lines in  the vicinity of Woodfibre. This  resulted in a _our-<and-a-half  hour power outage all the way  from Woodfibre to Powell River.  Mr. Huhtala was one of a gang  working on blasting operations  in the vicinity of the power  break. Mrs. Huhtala knew this  and when that Thursday evening people were phoning her to  ask if she was all' right or need  ed any. help disquieting thoughts-  rose. Various calls mystified  her and she wondered what it  ' wasTail; about. Phoiiihg .a'.jiiece  Aat Squamish, she learned that  Mr. Huhtala was unharmed.  Later it was discovered a report had been circulated that  Mr. Huhtala was involved in the  blasting area and had been killed. A later check with hydro officials revealed there were no  injuries and no one killed.  The metal blanket, as a result of the explosion, soared into  the air and straddled the three  high tension wires thus creating  a short circuit which blacked out  power. It was eventually necessary to use a helicopter to help  remove the blanket from atop  the pylon.  Wanted: 1 chairman  Fifteen people sat around a  table in Kinsmen hall on Wednesday night of last week expecting that one of them would  be chairman of the Centennial  July 1 annual celebration  But no one volunteered. Names  of those not present were mentioned for the post but that is  as far as the meeting got on  this subject.  Another meeting will be held  Wednesday night of this week  when it is hoped a chairman  will be selected. Mike Blaney  is pro-tem chairman. He stated  he would not be able to be  chairman as he would be in  Montreal at a Labor college  taking a course.  Jon C. Nimmo was acting secretary and present were members of the Rod and Gun club,  Legion auxiliary, PTA, Girl  Guides, Gibsons municipal  council,   fire   department,   Cen  tennial committees, Gibsons  and rural; LB Riding Stable,  and Kinsmen club. Phil Lawrence of the area Recreation  committee reported a band and  flags have been obtained, the  pipe band being the same as  the one here for the last two  celebrations.  Walt Nygren for the Rod and  Gun club reported this year's  fish derby will last a week,  ending at noon on July 1, with  the weigh-in at Smitty's marina  or Walt Nygren's establishment,  at the head of the wharf. There  will be silver dollars for prize  winners.  It was reported that there  were some six or seven floats  already promised and that a.  number of others are to be lined up. The financial statement  revealed that from the $1,275  collected for last year's event,  there was a surplus of $170 to/  start off this year's big day.  Public picnic set for Sunday  A public picnic, similar to the  ones held during the last three  summers will be held Sunday  at Keats Island. In past years  quite a gathering of families  took advantage of the trip and  had a picnic supper in the fine  park area there.  This year there is no sponsor  so those desiring to go will seek  their own transportation. Some  volunteer vessels may be available at the government floats  off the government wharf. Traditional time for leaving Gibsons is 2 p.m. and remember  to have life jackets for yourself and family.  Work has improved the area  on Keats and it is expected  there will be a better water  supply this year. For further  information phone 886-9306. Coast Nev/s, June 1, 1967  .       �� r i  ���   v"'���'-. p.*_-.,' J. iS.   ~ �� -  fliwc to Torture,, l^ur jfffife -<p *... IV ':  A WEBSTEB CLASSIC  Imp  GUSjVat-   KfJOW /^ -OT /4BOUT" fMT-_FUOf5S. DEfCOf,���  Arrow au&"Vo LiK<s Y-oRi opimiom. /^s iseeir  -rFus _.iviw<& room Aieeos a AwscuMA/e: ajot<s>  SO  /fo IfilNKIMO OF" G>/\S(Sje>TH/\T P//WO IT'S  Ol-O  HeAVe-fVO   z^iMD   PUTTING  IKI\>V PooZ-TASt-_=v  A loToF iftese ov-t^-st^ff^d <?haiksTAwd TfireK���;���'       DW^WPORT C^W Be SToReD  ~     ^5     ^5 }    /a; "777^ Gv^RA&e ���r-TiHetui'LL.  i:?^ V     ) V   puT A euc.RACK _p;ifieRe,  where ise' trrfte: Woman's  feb?' /-Ml^^i^fe^ IP>c_  ressions of travelling students  PTA   heard  reports  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460- Gibsons. B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department.  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C,  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $d per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Wanted;   LEADERS  If that Man from Mars made a dramatic appearance in Gibsons and asked to be taken to our leader ��� who would you pick?  Gibsons appears to be a community without leaders. Take  for example the Wednesday night meeting last week in Kinsmen  Hall where 15 persons sat' around a table to discuss the possibilities of a Centennial July 1 celebration. When the chairman^ who  will not be here for this celebration, declared he was ready to  accept the name of someone to succeed him, the result was a deep  silence. After a while some names of people not present were  brought up.  The result is that so far there is no chairman for Gibsons  1967 Centennial July 1 celebration. To say this is unusual for  Gibsons would be incorrect. It is usual, too usual.  The sooner we can get a registered community association  operating for the Gibsons area, the better it will be for the community. For the last four or five years the Coast News has in itsj  news columns and on the editorial page urged that this sort of  organization be set up with representatives from all organized  bodies in the area as its executive. Once it is organized and  operating as it should the people of the district will see the benefits that can be derived from it.  Unity in a community can get things,; done ��� if some effort  is made. No longer would our various annual functions have to  labor along on a train of hopes which invariably leaves much  to be desired.  Unify in the Community gets things done  Editorial discipline  Contributed  A few years ago, William Peter Hamilton, then Editor of the  Wall Street Journal, was quoted from the Editor and Publisher  as saying,  that of the 22,000 editorials published in the United  States every week, 21,500 might far better never have been published.  Mr. Hamilton attributed these valueless editorials to lack of  disciplined thought.  Mr. Kelsey an editorial writer on the Detroit News said:  there are about a dozen journals in the United States whose editorial pages are useful to the community, the others could be  abolished without causing national or local loss.  Mr. Kelsey attributed the uselessness of the editorial page  in a large measure to the fact that the editSor~al writers realize  they are not fitted for their duties.  These statements raise a serious question as to whether the  present-day editorial columns are discharging their functions to  the press and the reading public and particularly since these  opinions as expressed by these two qualified and competent men,  conform with those held by many other newspapers.  It is quite true that on the aggregate the editorial and news  reporting in the more -irmly fixed or established newspapers  have been brought to a higher plane by the qualified editorial  writers and reporters and are free from personal abuse.  The majority of editorial and news reports have been written  by men of permanency with a will and a purpose to build his country and community, not by transients whose main- qualifications  are usually the tearing down.  There are newspapers in British Columbia whose editorial  policy leaves no doubt they are of benefit to their community.  There are also others which should refrain from spouting warped  ideas which are detrimental. Considerable damage can be done  by thoughtless economic expressions which might be high-sounding but damaging in the long run.  Gibsons  from students who participated  in exchange visits during the  year. Norman Blatchford spent  a week at Oak Bay Senior Secondary School, last September,  a school7 about double the size  of Elphinstone, with grades 11  to 13.  Norman was  impressed  with  ihe   variety  of  extra-curricular  activities  at  the school.  Some  30. clubs  and  associations  provide the  students with the opportunity to expand their interests, including accelerated reading,  astronomy, band, bowling,  choir,   debating,   news,  library,  United  Nations  and  orchestra.  Norman had the opportunity to  attend band practise  and said  the band and orchestra were excellent. He also visited the Es-  quimalt Naval base, Parliament  buildings and Butcharb Gardens  During   the   same   week,   at  Chilliwack Senior Secondary, a  school   comparable   iri   size   to  Oak Bay, Mary Lamb noted that  as   many  students   come from  farm  homes,, courses   in  agriculture are offered at the school.  Here also there are many extracurricular activities  and Mary  was able to attend a school football match. She thought the use  of. the school foyer as a social  centre and a place for discussion groups was a good idea and  liked the one bell make-it-or-else  system rather than a confusion  of warning bells.  Mary stayed  on a farm and was able to visit  the Fraser Processing Plant and  Palm Dairies as well as  take  part   in   school   social   events.  These visits were made possible  by the B.C. Centennial Exchange  program   and  assisted  by  the  school board.  Last summer Willo Wingrave  and Ron Caldwell joined a group  of students' from neighboring  districts to spend ten days. in  Regina during the holidays. This  was part of the Canadian Centennial Youth Exchange program in which some 600 students  across Canada participated. Willo reported on their hectic sched  ule with visits to places of interest sandwiched between social events. Willo. was impressed with the newness of Regina  and of course the contrast of the  flat prairies. The students visited museums, the Parliament  Buildings, meeting Saskatchewan's Premier Ross Tratcher;  the Power building, ROMP barracks, a Citizenship Court and  were the guests ,<of the 4-H  groups on a ranee. They were  interviewed by the Regina.  Leader-Post and appeared on  TV and radio.  Jo-Anne Wheeler who recently  spent a week at the Campbell  River Senior Secondary School  found it difficult in so short a  time to find more than superficial differences between Elphinstone and the school which  has been so much in the news  lately because of the philosophy  of freedom with responsibility  advocated by the principal, John  Young, which allows students  the privilege of attending classes on a voluntary basis. Jo-Anne  had been impressed with the  number and variety, of field trips  which Were being planned. She  said there were only one or two  students wearing unorthodox  dress. Long hair for boys and  miniskirts for girls are considered too childish by the grade 12  nd 13 students.  All the students and Mrs. B.  Rankin, chairman of the panel,  COPYRIGHT APPLIED KM  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  Many readers have written  concerning how to collect deibts.  After judgment has been obtained, there are three main  ways to collect: Garnishing  wages or other funds, seizing  property, and the judgment  summons. Earlier articles have  dealt with garnishee proceedings as well as the use of collection agencies and when and  how to sue in small debts court.  This article will outline the  seizure of property or the warrant of execution as 'the document concerned is termed.  It is first necessary to obtain a motor vehicle search.  The motor vehicle registry for  a small fee will provide details  of all vehicles registered in the  name of the debtor including  any conditional sale agreements, chattel mortgages, and  mechanic's liens. This would be  obtained by the lawyer for the  person seizing and would be  forwarded to the sheriff who  would also receive the warrant  of execution. This document  would also be drawn by the  creditor's lawyer. This is a  court order directing the sheriff  to seize sufficient of debtor's  property and sell same to satisfy the debt.  The sheriff (actualy his staff)  would then proceed to the debtor's address stated in the warrant and view the debtor's  goods. The sheriff will make a  quick estimate of the value of  the goods and if they are obviously not of sufficient value  to net any monies, will not proceed with the seizure but will  so notify the creditor. A motor  vehicle is the easiest item to  seize but any moveable goods  such as furniture may be seized.  If there are bulky goods that  cannot   - easily    be moved the  POINT  OF LAW  6y m/rf^racticinp JLawyir  sheriff will leave a man in possession until suitable transport  can be brought to the premises  ��� or a sale could take place  on the premises. The goods to  be removed are trucked (or  driven) to the sheriff's premises  or stored in a warehouse and  are ultimately sold at a sheriff's  sale, unless redeemed by the  owner. There is a provision for  the adding on of .the sheriff's  fees and expenses, appraisers'  fees and transport and storage  charges. Prior creditors, such  as sellors under a conditional  sale agreement, must firstly be  paid the amount owing them  out of the proceeds.  The sheriff holds the proceeds  for 30 days under the creditors'  relief act during which any  other creditor can come forward and claim to be re im-  bursed proportionately (with the  person seizing and any other  creditors so claiming) out of  the proceeds.  AH expenses and costs are  added on to the principal in-  debtness. After the expiry of  the 30 day period, the proceeds  are forwarded to the creditor,  c/b his lawyer.  AGE EXAMPLES  Some examples of extreme  old age, secured from reliable  records of zoos and aquariums  all over the world, follow: Mammals, elephant, 69 years; grizzly bear, 32 years; bison, 30  years; elk; 22 years; beaver,  19 years; squirrel, 16 years;  chipmunk, 12 years. Birds:  great horned owl, 68 years;  eagle, 55 years; English spar-'  row, 23 years. Reptiles: alligator, 68 years. Amphibians:  bullfrog, 30 years.  agreed on the value of these  exchange visits to the students  and the student body as a whole  This summer Gail Price and  John Chapman have been chos��  en to go to Edmonston, New  Brunswick on an exchnge trip,  with a day in Ottawa and one  at Expo. .  Next year's PTA executive,  accepted as suggested by the  nominating committee will be:  President, Mrs. J. Ripper; vice-  president, Mrs. A. Labonte; secretaries, Mrs. P. Cameau and  Mrs. E. MacKay; treasurer,  Mrs. M. Frederick; membership  Mrs. L. Hume; hospitality, Mrs.  M. Clement; social convenor,  Mrs. M. ��� Dawe; program, Mrs.  V. Azyan, Mr. J. Ayris and Mr.  J. Bell, and publicity, Mrs. M.  West.  Motions of appreciation of the  exceptional services to the community were approved. These  services were given by Mr. J.  Ayris with the young members  of the Seaforth Highland detachment  in  this  district;   by Mr.  Klyne Headley whose inspiration  has , provided the district, with  aihusic potential which is making the annual music festival  well known and Mr. G. Yablonski who is involved in a variety,  of community projects, including the Centennial Pool committee and the Elphinstone Expo  67 Safari.  JOLLY ROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  8859998  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  DIVERTICULOSIS  IS VERY C0HN0N  Very briefly, Diverticulcsis is a condition  where outponchings, similar to the blisters caused by "stone bruises" on automobile tires, swell  out along the intestines. Often they cause no  bother. Many people have them with no problems.  Sometimes one or more of them becomes irritated and inflamed. An infection results which  requires prompt medical attention. This is called  Divirticulitis. Constant pain, often accompanied  by nausea, vomiting, chills and fever are among  symptoms. For any intestinal discomfort not  promptly relieved a physician should be consulted. We can fill Nhis prescriptions.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of <��preat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse ;-\  Dependability ��� integrity ��� Personal Service  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 pm. ��� FRIDAY 9 am. to9 pm.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  H��WF  can you make sure your retirement years  will  be  secure  and independent?  It's  simple when you plan it that way with a  Great-West  retirement  income  policy.  Select the exact plan that's individually  tailored to your needs. Call:  '   __________J__^^__S___-I_____________l____i  write to          ______^^|_H-_9-_i  %��___���  Robert __v___e  THE  Great-West Ufe  MSUIUNCe COMPANY          ��� Savary trip continued  By ERIC THOMSON  My son ran into trouble on  his job. He had ordered his  materials from a large Vancouver store and verbally and  in writing had stipulated that  /as the fixtures were going to  a desert island, every last item  had to be there. When he got  his fixtures from the wharf at  the other end of he island,  there were no taps,.; and no  bolts wherewith to fix the toilet  bowl to the floor. That meant  a trip to Powell River on the  following 7 day for substitute  parts; and the prospect of getting of f . the island appeared  dim, for there was a storm  ragihgr7iri/7.;/.;7:;-'--v  The tide was low in the middle, of the day, and there is a  long reef which stretches oijt  from hear Willie's place towards the next island, Hernando, and this reef is studded with  large boulders. As the tide  rose; the waves were dashed  against these boulders and  masses of spray from each  boulder were flung high in the  air, where they formed spirals  and were blown to leeward,  sometimes two or three at a  time, and they looked like girls  dancing in white veils" rather  than spindrift. -7  As the tide rose, this display  ended but was followed by an  equally impressive one. The  gale was coming from the other  end of the island, and the two  halves of it joined up again  half a mile out from us, but  the waves bent round and rolled in series on our beach. They  came in over the shallows  shoulder-high and 20 yards  apart, and expired with a thunderous crash at our feet. When  I remarked to Willie that it  would be dangerous to be out  in that turmoil, he laughed, anr"  said that sometimes on summe  mornings this phenomenon occurred, and the word got round  from one house to another, and  the beach was thronged wi*h  children who threw themselves  I went round to the other side  of the island, to the hotel, where  there is a public telephone on  the verandah. This was the exposed side and the noise of the  waves and. the wind made  speech difficult, but we did  learn from our respective wives  in North Vancouver, they had  snow in North Lonsdale. Later  in the night it rained so hard  that the deluge killed the wind  and the waves, and it was in  the tail-end of this deluge that  Willie set off for Powell River  in the waterrtaxi. He had  scarcely left whejh the raiin stopped and the sun came out and  it was a .shirt-sleeve morning.  I had my lunch alone, and  while, I was admiring the view  out of the kitchen window, I  saw a long log come into view,  moving endwise into the gulf  as fast as a man could row a  boat. On this log, spaced at  two-foot intervals were seagulls, all facing me, and at  the stern end of the log two  or three gulls milled in the air  for the position of tail-end  Charlie, still vacant.  Willie returned early in the  afternoon, and when I lafer  went along to where he was  working, I heard at a distance  the combined melody of this  artizan and of Billy Brown's  Tall Timber Jamboree from  Courtenay. Mr. Brown has not  gone entirely mod, but still puts  out those corny cowboy songs  that are so delightful to work  to. So I knew in advance that  the worst was over, and from  then on the work proceeded  without a hitch, only, we had  lost one day.  The weather was now something to write home about, so  it didn't take much persuasion  to induce Willie to stay an extra day. When we were at supper that night I told Willie  about those free-loading gulls  and got his explanation of what  goes on in this curious land. \  Out in the Gulf of Georgia,  half-way between us and Comox.  is Mittelnatch Island, which is  about half a mile long, 200, feet  they were half-frozen then came  up to breakfast cocoa and biscuits at a beach fire which he  provided.  That     night     the wind blew;  worse than ever, and Willie and  PENINSULA  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PROMPT EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL���  886-9533 or 886-2230  (after 5:30)  LEGAL  ihto-these walls of water until ���' high aiid Hhged-with" reefs^^At  one time some one had sheep  on it, but it is now vacant and  is a wild-life sanctuary. On it  there is a sea lion rookery, and  a seal rookery, and the only  quadruped is the white-footed  mouse.  There are no predators, and  it is the breeding place, and  roost of the gulls, cormorants,  puffins and all the other sea  birds of our gulf. There is also  a community of UBC students,  who have a rough" shelter on  the island for bird-watching,  and they make out on the island's water supply of five gallons a day. There are shells  of every description, including  lots of abalone.  This name Mittelnatch is Indian, but appropriate, for ithe  island is in the middle of a lot  of things, including the Gulf of  Georgia. It is almost astride  the 49th parallel, and the tides  that flood round either end of  Vancouver Island meet on a  line between Mittelnatch and  Savary, so that if our gulls had  stayed on that log long enough,  they would ultimately reach  the open Pacific ocean by way  of Cape Scott to the north or  by Race Rocks to the south.  We went visiting that night  to arrange transport, and on  our way home the stars seemed  so low and large above us that  they were almost within reach.  Minute message  The testimony of a true Christian concerning God is that He  is a personal God who is personally concerned about us, and  that He so loved us that He  sent his Son to be our personal  Saviour.  God gives us a personal  choice in that if we want God's  eternal blessings, we must personally accept his Son Jesus.  If we reject this gift of God  we personally leave ourselves  under God's wrath.  "He that believeth on him is  lieveth not is condemned al-,  not condemned, but he that be-  ready, because he hath not believed in the name of the only  begotten Son of God.".John 3:18  ���Rev. Walter S. Ackroyd, Pender Harbour Tabernacle.  Form No. 15 (Section 40)  "LAND  ACT"  Notice  of Intention to Apply  to Purchase Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate Approximately 200 feet South and  300 feet West of the South East  corner of District Lot 4336,  North of the Garden Bay Road.  TAKE NOTICE that The Sunshine Coast Regional District of  Sechelt, B.C., occupation Public Body intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following  described lands :���r  Commencing at a post planted  Four (4) chains West and two  (2) chains South of the South  East corner of District Lot  4336; thence South three (3)  chains, more or less to a Mining Road;, thence North Westerly along said mining road  ten (10) chains, more or less;  thence East ten (10) chains,  more or less, to the point of  commencement and containing  Two (2) acres,,more or less.  - The purpose for which the  land is required is Pender Harbour Garbage Dump.  Dated May 3rd, 1967.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  ���Accf-it" ���  S. B. Hoefsioot, B.C.L.S.,  1525 Robson Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C.     -  May 1, 18, 25, June 1.  The next day, the one earned  for being good neighbors, was  one of those perfect up-coast  early spring days, a reward of  virtue, which my son spent indoors putting up railings to his  mezzanine loft in the sitting  room, and I    spent    outdoors,  cleaning up the demesne, assisted by an advance guard of  robins, who washed themselves  thoroughly in the bird-bath,  then drank it. We quit early,  and went down into the ebb,  where Willie shucked a quart  of oysters in 15 minutes forme  to take home.  We left next morning, with a  backward, glance at our Eden,  swept .and garnished, with the  sun/, shining on it and every  last clam shell along the paths  in position, and joined a station  wagon load, of other migrants  making for the wharf at the  other end of the island, where  still more folk were waiting for  the water-taxi.  It was evident that we were  no longer the only Easter adventurers on Savary, but we  were all of a mind that while  we regretted leaving, we would  soon be back again. There was  one thing only that I didn't regret leaving there and that was  the worst cold that I had had  in years, it just vanished over  night.  Coast News, June 1, 1967. X ,Z  Letters to editor  Editor It is just over three  months ago that our faithful old  dog was killed by being hit by  a motor car. We have received  sympathy cards, sympathy letters, many telephone calls and  both my wife and I have been  spoken to personally .telling us  how sorry the writers or speakers were that she was killed.  About sixty cards, letters, telephone calls and personal conversations in all shows the great  respect the good people of the  district, and some from a long  way off too, had for a dog that  never disobeyed the laws, wore  a tag and always walked on the  proper side of the road.  In the Court case that resulted two witnesses for the accused gave evidence after taking the oath to "Tell the truth,  the whole truth and nothing but  the truth." As only the accused  arid myself .saw actually what  happened and when it happened  hnw could they truthfully take  the oath. The only two who  knew all about what happenci  were myself and the accused.  The interfest shown in our old  dog has been, a great comfort  to us both. The driver of the  car that killed her did not express any regret at the time he  killed her nor since. We again  thank all those who showed  such a humane interest in our  old pet. ��� B. L. Cope.  _ft____fc*_i>Vi!  Jit *  __r* _, _.*���>��  At the recent UCW tea in the Macey home, Shoal Lookout,  Mrs. J. Warwick is seated with Mrs. Wes. Hodgson, Mrs. Ellen  Marshall, Mrs. Lee Macey, Mrs. W. M. Cameron and Mrs. A.  Y.'Faris standing, in Centennial costume.  FRANK  E.   DECKER,   D.o.s  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  >  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  T",  ���3.  -&"*   '"  :*  Model shown above: Viva Deluxe.  Fresh from its smash-hit debut aeross the Atlantic.  the all-new Viva eomes to Canada.  ������  The all-new Viva is here, with and new full coil suspension give Extensive sound deadeners and  stunning new styling; New, greater Viva flatter, road-hugging handling. bodyinsulation,andnewtwinin-line  power. Completely new ride. New Power's been boosted over 1.2%. mufflers soothe you with the silent  super silence. Plus a new optional And for extra driving ease, there's treatment. See the all-new Viva soon  automatic transmission. Viva's smooth new 3-speed, fully at your Vauxhall-Pontiac dealer's.  The all-new Viva is longer, lower automatic transmission. Travelling abroad for your holidays  and wider with exciting new space- Perhaps the most welcome news this year? Ask about Viva's Overseas  curve styling. A new wider stance of all is the new level of silence. Delivery Plan.  -Suggested maximum retail price of  a Viva Sedan with heater and defroster at SECHELT. Price includes  delivery and handling charges. Federal Sales and. Excise Taxes. Provincial and local taxes and license  are not included. The Viva Deluxe  shewn above is available at slightly  higher cost.  GM  $1968  VIVA. Great filings come to  Prom General Motors. At your lboxhall-Pontiae dealer's.   See your authorized Vauxhall'Pontiac dealer  V-167C  AUTHORIZED VAUXHALL - PONTIAC DEALER IN SECHELT  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111 4       Coast News, June 1, 1967.      INFORMATION   WANTED  COMING EVENTS  June 2, 10 a.m., St. Mary's CWL  Rummage and Bake sale, raffle  of patchwork quilt. Coffee served. Gibsons Legion Hall.  June 5: Q.A.P.O. Social, 2 p.m.  Health Centre.  June 8: Elphinstone Secondary  School Display Night and Cen-  t-nnial Fashion Show. 7:307p.m.  E .phinstone Secondary School.  June 10, 8 p.m., Masonic Hall,  Roberts - Creek, Public Installation of Marilyn Hopkins, Queen-  eiect Bethel No. 28, I.O. J.D.  June 12; O.A.P.O. General meeting, 2 p.m., Health Centre.  June 24: Kinsmen Ch_b of Gibsons and District President's  Ball. Patti Lynn and the Pacers  S to 1, Elphinstone Secondary  School Hall.   REWARD  A substantial reward is offered  for the knowledge leading to  arrest and conviction of person  or persons who stole a valuable  family wall clock, a hand-carved Haida Indian Potlach bowl  and other miscellaneous items  iVom a residence in the Roberts  Creek area. Box 1012, Coast  News.  NOTICE  Anyone interested in fonming a  men's softball team in Gibsons  area contact Rob Clarke at 886-  9SQ6.  HELP WANTED  BIRTHS  SABO ��� GaH and Andy, Kamloops, announce the arrival by  adoption on May 24, 1967, of a  son, Nicholas Brian, born May  14,1967.  DEATHS  GEHRING ��� On May 17 in St.  Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, Bertha Gehring at the age of 83.  Survived by her loving sons Ferdinand Gehring, Granthams and  Helmut, Dusseldoiif, Germany;  her daughters Alma Muehlen-  kamip Gibsons an Hedy Wister,  Vancouver; her sons-in-law,  daughters-in-law and grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Sat., May 20 at 10 p.m. from the  Chapel Simmons & McBride,  Rev. F. Rehn officiated. Interment Forest Lawn Cemetery.  LEHMANN ��� On May 28, 1967,  Minnie Lehmann of Gibsons,  B.C. formerly of Kelowna. Survived by her loving husband  .August, 8 daughters, Mrs. Celia  ;Stroshein, Wilson Creek; Mrs.  -Jean Wyngaert, Gibsons; Mrs.  TRuth Laube, Mrs. Esther Hep-  ���rsner. Mrs. Grace Nygren, Saskatchewan; Mrs. Minnie Pohl,  Ouesnel; Mrs. Lenore Nygren,  Wlilson Creek; Mrs. Arlene  Block, Kelowna; 2 sons, Henry  Dutz, Quesnel, Louis Dutz, Sask.  26 grandchildren 13 great-grandchildren. Remains were, for-,  warded to Kelowna for funeral  service and interment. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME Gibsons, directors.    MOORE ��� On May 24, 1967, in  IiLtti'e Rock, Arkansas, Paul  William (Buddy) Moore, of Gibsons, B.C., in his 26th year. Survived by his loving parents',  Jean and Bud Moore of Gibsons,  4 sisters, Mrs. Linda Comeau,  Mrs. Paula Comeau, Mrs. Gloria  Hostland, all of Gibsons; Mrs.  Roberta Allen of Rothwell, Man.  Grandparents Mr. and Mrs. W.  L. Purser of New Westminster.  Funeral service was held Mon.,  May 29 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital,  Sechelt.  CARD OF THANKS  I want to thank all my friends  and neighbors for their kindnesses during my accident.  ���-VTartha Anderson.  I wish to thank my family and  friends for the lovely cards,  flowers, and gifts sent to me  during my sitay in St. Mary's  Hospital. Sipecial thanks to all  the nurses and Dr. Mylechreest.  ���(Mrs.) Josie Davies.  I wish to express my sincere  appreciation to all my friends  and neighbors, members of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter O.E.S., Rebekah Lodge, nurses and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital and to  Dr. Mylechreest and Dr. Inglis  for their kindness during my  stay in hospital.  ���Doris Drummond.  Thank you to all our relatives  friends and neighbors for their  flowers, cards and words of  sympathy during our recent bereavement in the loss of our  son Buddy. Special thanks to  Rev. Cameron, Harvey Funeral  Home and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie  Comeau.  ���Jean and Bud Moore and  family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Driller-powder man to work  with shovel building grade. Ph.  884^5385.  Qualified swimming instructors.  Must have bronze medallion and  Red Cross instructor's1 certificate, for Gibsons and Sechelt  areas. Phone 885-9965, or write  Box 466, Sechelt.  LADIES  Imagine having ��100 a month or  more to spend as you wish! That  dream is within your reach  through Avon Cosmetics. Opening for 3 ladies, 1 Gibsons Bay-  Headlands area; 2, Soames Pt.-  Langdale, vicinity; 3, Sechelt.  Phone Miss Owens after 5 p.m.  Collect 731-8723.  WORK WANTED  For   your   painting,   interior,  and exterior and paper hang-1  ing,   phone   David  Nystrom,  886-7759. I  MISC. FOR SALE  Gas  mower  mixing  cans.  You  just   can't   go   wrong.   Also   a  cleanout of electric lanterns, at  Earl's in . Gibsons  886-9600  SAVE!  Buy your garden produce and  -:aits at lowest .prices. WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES, Gibsons.  Fridge for sale, $40, working  condition. Phone 886^-2673.  4 burned gas range in good condition for $50. Also 20 gal. gas  H.W. tank, $40. Phone 886-9305.  30" electric range $50; canister vacuum cleaner $20; rang-  ete $10; oil heater $15. Phone  886-2098.  Wrecking '57 Dodge 2 door and  '55 Dodge 4 door, also automatic  pushbutton radio, 12 volt. 886-  2512.  Wood stove, $5; pitcher pump  $6; shower $20; wash basin,  gas tank (boat) Phone 886-9626.  Small stand of cedar trees, near  Madeira Park. Phone 255-1828  collect.  $5 ��� NO MORE, NO LESS  Sewing machine specialist (new  local resident) will repair and  overhaul your machine. Guaranteed satisfaction. Advice on  attachments, sales, service, etc.  This price includes prompt collection and delivery.  Phone Day or Night  886-7005  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  Good selection guaranteed second hand refrigerators. Phone  886-9949.  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) Ltd.  Supplies attachments and repairs available through the local agent. Phone 886-2086 or  home, 886-7498, 8 to 10 a.m. and  5 to 7 p.m.  Good local nay for sale, $1 a  bale delivered. Phone 946-6568.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  We buy and sell everything.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and back-  hoe. Bill Warren, 886-2762.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  M.SC. FOR SALI (Cortrd)  The FULLER BRUSH Co.  Servicing the Sunshine Coast  Port Mellon  S. Falvey 885-9516  Langdale  Mrs. J. Hunter 886-7007  Granthams  Mrs. McKenzie : 885-9516  Gibsons  Mrs. M. Kazakoff        886-7409  Roberts Creek to Selma Park  Mr. Henschke 885-9603  Sechelt  S   Falvey 885-9516  Middlepoint  Mr. Weberg 883-2526  Madeira Park  Mrs. Klein 883-2664  Egmont  Mrs. Vaughan 883-2247  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  WANTED   Wanted, milk separator. Geo.  Charman, 886-9862.  Will buy standing timber or contract logging.  Ph.  886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  OFFER  iFOR   TRUCK  OFFERS: plainly marked on the  envelope, "Ofifer on P.T. No. 30"  will be received by the undersigned uip to 5 p.m. June 12, 1967  -for the following truck, located  "as is and where is" at the Department of Highways Yard,  Gibsons,  B.C.  1958  Chevrolet  4-ton  truck,  with  dump box  and  hoist,  Reference No. S-1804.  To view or for further information,    contact    the   Mechanical  Foreman,  Department of Highways, Gibsons, B.C.  Licence and registration is  not included.  Offers must be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money  order made payable to the Minister of Finance for 10% of the  bid.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted-, but  the bearer of a successful bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  Tax.  R. G. McKee, CHAIRMAN,  PURCHASING COMMISSION,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS.  VICTORIA, B.C.  Ad No. 30 - 67/68  May 23, 1967.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE wlwP^P^  I960 Monarch 4 dr sedan, V8  automatic, P.S. & P.B., R. & H.  No reasonable offer refused. 886-  9606.  1966 Volkswagen 130. Deluxe,  radio,, $1650. Phone 886-i22Cfl,  Steve Mason.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. Clinker $60  15 ft. filbreglassed $150  15 ft. Guiihnasfter. . $550  16 ft. fibreglass Sangster-  ���cnaft $600  New & used Mercury outboards  O.M.C. controls, single $25  double        $35  HADDOCK'S  CABANA  MARINA  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2248  14^' clinkerbuiit boat with  dinghy, fibreglassed to water-  line, no motor, all equipment.  Reasonable offer. Phone 886-7451  13 ft. fibreglass and plywood for  extra strength. $200. 886-7793  12 ft. boat, 3 hp. Buccaneer outboard motor. Mr. Bopp, Beach  Ave., Roberts Creek.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Landowner in Pender Harbour  District is prepared to develop  suitable acreage close to both  highway and water as a trailer-  court. Will consider leasing property to suitable operator on  mutually acceptable terms.  Write Box No. 1011, Coast News.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Gibsons ��� Unique, fully servic-  -.���������..(- ed property with 150 feet  waterfrontage. Fabulous  view overlooking island  studded. Howe Sound with  background of majestic,  snow-capped North Shore  mountains. Full price $5000.  Sargeant Bay ��� Like fishing?  Yes ��� well, this is the lot  for you; salmon virtually at  your doorstep. 90 feet frontage on beach. Full price  $3,900.  Halfmoon Bay ��� Modern home  on 2 acres with over 200  feet waterfrontage. Property  beautifully treed with Arbutus and Evergreens. Full  price $16,400. Terms.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced waterfront and semi-  waterfront properties in this  scenic year-round boating  and fishing paradise. Priced  '-'������   from $1,500 to $6,500.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast call Frank Lewis at  Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Selma Park: Choice view lots  $1500 and $2,000.  Roberts Creek: Delightful 4  room waterfront home designed  for yr. rnd. living. The large  view living rm. features French  doors1 opening onto covered patio, kitchen and dining room  combined. Modern tiled bath.  A/oil heat. Seclusion for only  $16,800 on easy terms.  Gibsons: Just listed! 5 yr. old,  2 level, 4 bedrm home, lge living-dining room has feature wall  of white ash. Step-saver kitchen.  A/oil heat. Tastefully decorated  throughout. $7,000 will handle.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  .''.:' Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DIAL 8S6-2481  Spacious 3 bedroom home on  choice waterfront property with  100 feet frontage. Living room  with cathedral beamed ceiling.  Large red brick fireplace. Separate dining room and pass thru  to cabinet kitchen. Enclosed full  width verandah facing the sea  and marvellous view. Full asking price $29,000.  THIS   IS   OUR  CHOICE  ��� IT  COULD BE YOURS.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLfcS ENGLISH Ltd.  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  '    886-2166  &  886-2500  34 acres view property��� a  ten year investment, very reasonable price and terms.  Summer or permanent 3 bedroom home, heatilator fireplace,  on 1 acre, Redrooffs Rd., $11,006  terms.  Lot with cottage on Keats Island, $2,350.  $6,000 down takes a sturdy,  bright family home on one acre  waterfront. Balance reasonable.  Businesses and Acreage; Revenue properties: See us for  details.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Level serviced lot, Gibsons area,  $1300, some terms. Phone 886-  7793.  House and revenue, Selma Park,  2 cottages, one with fireplace,  oh one''atre'view' property. F.P.  $7,500, D.P. $2,500 Phone evenings Harry Hill, 885-9764.  J/�� acre lot, North Road. Phone  886-2448.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  Hopkins ��� Splendid view. Fully modern home. Living roomi-  kitchen 20 x 30 pane-lel in walnut. Full-length glass doors to  sun deck. Full basement, oil  furnace, 220 wiring. $21,000 D.P.  $13,000  or offers.  Gibsons: Excellent view lots,  cleared. Select residential paved  street. $1925 to $2750. Offers on  down payment and terms.  Gibsons Rural: Don't look unless you like gardening ��� or  livestock. Market garden potentiality in southerly sloping 3.88  acres, cleared arable soil. Abundant water supply. Five room  house. Owner leaving, price reduced to $6006. Open to any  reasonable offer on down payment and terms.  Roberts Creek: Good hontesite  ��� One acre, partly cleared, close  to beach. $1125, very reasonable  D.P. and terms.  Davis Bay ��� Immediate Possession: Permanent home or  summer residence, winter revenue. Bright, warm bungalow,  on the waterline. Four rooms  and bath, 220 wiring. Delightful  view of Georgia Striait water  traffc. Level lot, room for visitors' tents and trailers. Choice  location only a few paces from  fine beach. Stores close. $8,500,  D.P. $3,000, easy terms.  Call C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons  886-2785.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2101  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  PROPERTY FOR SALE  1 41' trailer and lot for sale or  rent. Phone 886J2762.  Lower Roberts Creek Rd., 2  bedroom home, 220 wiring, auto  oi' heat, fruit trees, on Yz acre  lot. Phone 886-9305.  _ ::cellent lots, semi-waterfront  property. Hopkins Landing. Ph.  886-9613, ask for Ed.   Sacrifice Sale, new 2 bedroom.,  n-iodern cottage;' large living  rnm, fireplace, dining area, and  cabinet kitchen on ZA acre, 5  niles from Sechelt, near sandy  beach and finest fishing. Only  $.c 500 full price. Down payment  J* 000. Phone Harry Hill, 885-  9764 evenings:  LARGrE VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886--  2R87.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted by middle aged cou<ple,  waterfront cottage or house on  Sunshine Coast. Would rent with  option to .purchase. Careful tenants. Phone Mclsaac, 688-1488.  FOR RENT  1 41' trailer1 and lot for sale or  rent. Phone 886-2762.  Rooms, $12 week. Smith's Board  ing House,  Phone 886-9912.  Huite available after May 21,  S45 per month, bachelor preferred.  Phone  886-2157.  1 bedroom duplex for rent. Ph.  886-9826.  Furnished suite, suit 2 boys, or  couple, oil stove, on Port Mellon  road. $11 per week. 1749 Marine  after 10 a.m.  1 bedroom suites, Sechelt area,  furnished, with own entrance  and bathroom. Low rent. Phone  885-2041.  NEW LUXURY  APARTMENT  2   bedrooms,   laundry  facilities,   $110   month.   Whitaker  *lock, Davis Bay. Phone 885-  2280.  Small office, $38 per month, including light and heat. New  Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Ph.  885-2280.  2 bedroom waterfront furnished  duplex. Phone 886-2887.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  My folks arriving from England. A three bedroom furnished house, reasonable, July 10 to  August 10. Gibsons area. 886-  2406.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Old 'iron range boilers, water  pipe, cast iron sinks or tubs;  car parts, bicycles, etc. removed from your yard FREE. F. J.  Wyngaert, 886-9340.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News  i  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For membership or explosive  requirement, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord,  etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for sale.  Phone  886-9861.  COOK'S FUELS  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  Alder ��� Fir  Millwood  Dry Cedar Kindling  Phone  886-2535  or 886-9674  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-1535  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  '3:00 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  6 p.m. Evensong  St.   ilildu?s,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.on.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC CHURCH  Gibsons  Mass on Sundays at 11 a.m.  Sechelt  Sundays ��� 9:00 a.m.  Weekdays ��� 8:30 a.m.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis  Inlet --.the  Coast-  News  plant.   Always   open  to  visitors.  .... SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY Area water  Present hdticeWiMi%tit<&  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R:R.1., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, 'Grading;- Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  C 4 S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates   '  Furniture ,  Phone 885-9713  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  _lso overhaul ..winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  DIAMOND W BUILDINa  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-9704  Open  'till 9  p.m.  Fridays  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point  Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  .Guaranteed  ilLUflTCH  Repairing  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port. Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LID.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ������ Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  & Acty  Welding  Steel  Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  __v^MW^HI__w__i_-___-----__-___--M>%M__MHi  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes paxk site  Phone 886-9826  US TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  _.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  "  EATON'S  "WHERE-T0G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE  SEA  The Vernons  Gower   Point  Road,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  -��nd Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  ��� TREE   SERVICES 1  FALLING ��� TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For  information  .  .   .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down  Payment���Bank  Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete  line  of Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  R0Y&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  TREE  FALLING  Topping  or Limbing for View  LAND   CLEARING  Complete Disposal Leaves  Property Tidy,  P.   V.   SERVICES LTD.  Digby Porter ��� 886-9615  Marven Volen ��� 886-9946  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  GM FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  P.O. TIMES  To clarify the additional mail  time for Vancouver the following is provided:  There will be one mail truck  in and out of Vancouver at the  usual times, leaving Gibsons at  3 p.m.  The second mail pickup lyill  be the truck from Powell River  picking up mail at Madeira  Park, Sechelt and Gibsons. Mail  for this truck closes at 5 p.m.  Salaries and wages paid out  by the B.C. Telephone Company  in 1966 totalled more than $42  million.  (Continued from Page 1)  amenities are maintained. At  the present time the supply of  water is the most important and  least developed service in the  area and failure to improve;  and extend the distribution sys-'  tern and to improve the quantity  and quality of water delivered,  may blight an otherwise attractive region. \  There are six organizations:  in the area concerned with wa-i  ter supply and all of these have?  experienced difficulties with  their sources, and have had to  impose summer restrictions in  one form or another. These difficulties can be expected to  grow more serious as both the  population and rate of water  use increases, the report says.7  There is an abundance of water in the area which can be  easily  developed.  The largest stream, Langdale*  Creek, has considerable flow5  for nine months of the year but  is not dependable in periods of  extended drought. Combined  with known groundwater  sources it can be developed in-  to7an all-weather source which  will serve the area for the next  20 years.  The introduction to the report explains that it has been  prepared on the instructions of  the comptroller of water rights^  in response to representations  made by the Sunshine Coast  Rural Development group, wa-  er resources committee, at a  meeting in Victoria on Feb. 23,  1966. The report consists of  three parts describing the area  and its water. problem, the  sources of water, with estimates of dry weather flows and  a suggested solution to the present and near future supply  problem in the form of a bulk  water supply organization.  The report shows that in the  ten year period from 1956 to 1966  the Gibsons municipality and  immediate area population has  grown- from 1213 very close to  3,000 and a prediction in the  report covering the next ten  years placed Gibsons, village  population at 2,400.  From the first organized water works on Soames Creek to  the new well system at Gibsons  municipal springs, it is possible  to distinguish 12 individual water systems which have been  developed from time to time  to serve the communities of .  West Howe Sound. Many of  these have already been scrapped and none of the rest can  be said to be wholly satisfactory. Continuing, the report  states that it becomes evident  that the individual systems are  not likely to survive much  longer ;  On the economic side the report states that in general while  forestry provides a steady and  valuable backing to the economy (The Canadian Forest Forest Products pulp mill at Port ,  Mellon), the prime stimulus is  provided by capital and income  brought in by tourists, summer  residents and retired people and  the employees of companies  operating outside the area.  Growth is therefore more than  ordinarily dependent upon the  capacity of the area to attract  and retain new visitors and  settlers.  More than 150 youthful soccer  players and members of their  families attended   ' the 7 annual  awards   event  of   the   District  Soccer league' last Friday evening  in   Sechelt   school ���activity  hall. After viewing moving pictures of. training   'and    soccer.  games the awards    were    distributed by donors, of trophies  and members of {he league executive. Here are the winners  of the various awards:  TROPHY & MERIT AWARDS  'Sechelt   Legion:   Trophy winner,   Kenny   Casey;   merit   awards,    Alan    Nickerson,    Evan  Gray,  , Bruce    Smith,    Trevor  Swan and Tim Rathbohe.  Gibsons Legion: Trophy winner, Ian McKenzie; merit awards, Roy Smith, Barry Blatch-  ford, Gary Schindel, Alan Feeney and Neil Stanley.  Sechelt Canfor: Trophy winner, Lennie Beck; merit awards  Sammy Casey, Billy Higgs, Scott  Rodway, Craig Rodway and  Michael Beck.  GORDON  H.  HURLBURT,   son  of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hurlburt  of Gibsons who was born in African Belgian Congo will address a public meeting starting  at 7:30 p.m. Thursday evening,  June 1, in Gibsons Baptist  Church. He will sjpeak on his  work with International' Missions  Inc., among 300,000 East Indians who have settled in Africa.  He has been at Kiswmu, Kenya,  Tor a term of-five years- on the  northern shore of Lake Victoria,  one of the largest lakes in the  world. Mr. Hurllburt will also  r:tpeak during Sunday services at  Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt,  at 11:15 a.nn. and in the evening,  at 7:30 in Calvary Baptist church  in Gibsons.  BPW dinner  The next dinner meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Business &  Professional Women's club before closdng for the summer,  will be held at Ole's Cove Rer  sort Tues., June 6 at 7 p.m.  Reports will be given by the :  delegates who attended the provincial conference in Manning  Park May 20 to 22. Following  the business meeting, the installation of the officers for  1967-68 will take place, and the  installing officer will be Mrs.  Phyllis Chandler, regional director of clubs of the Lower Mainland of which the Sunshine  Coast club forms a part.  Reservations for the dinner  should be phoned to Mrs. Helen  Bathgate, 883-2468, before noon  on Sunday, June 4. Guests will  be welcomed.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  There will be some interruption in the domestic water  service commencing this week, in the late evenings, after  11 P.M., during a change-over to new mains in the area  generally North of School Road and above Killarney Lane.  Residents on Killarney Lane, Glen Road, Bal's Lane,  North Fletcher, Martin and Wyngaert Roads, should note  that an increase in normal working pressure will result from  the change. Older plumbing should be checked accordingly.  May 15, 1967.  Gibsons, B.C.  D.  JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  Residential -;7 Braves: Trophy  winner,:Percy:Jones; merit awards, Frank Moody, Jackie Timothy,TEugene Baker, Lorne Aug-  listianct Alan Edmunds. 7  Residential .Cubs :'������' Trophy  winner Gilbert Hanuse; merit  awards, Ellery Dan, Eugene  Dick, Wilfred Gonzales, Willard  /Wallace and Larkin Williams.  7 7Local j 297: - Trophy winner,  Ritchie7Go<_frey; merit awards,  Robert Solnik, Mike Musgrove,  Mike Bergen; John Hopkins and  Bill Sneddon. I  Residential Tigers: Trophy  winner, John Pierre; merit awards; Ian Yates, David Taylor,  Vince Paul, Robert Jones and  Marvin John. ���,. ,;.-, ���  Residential Totems: Trophy  winner: Robert Paul; merit awards Bernie August, John Dick,  Kenny Hanuse, Robert Hartle  and Earl Julian.  Pegasus F.C.: Trophy winner  Gordon Dick and Roland August; merit awards, Kenny Ver-  hulst, Kim Inglis, Ronnie Pielle,  Lome Edmunds and Kirk Thomas.  TEAM AWARDS  Div. 7 League champs, Residential Braves, Norm Burley  Trophy. '  Div. 7 Provincial Cup district  champs, Sechelt Legion, Coast  News Cup. .  Div. 5 League champs, Residential Totems,  Union  Trophy.  Div. 5 Provincial Cup district  champs, Residential Totems,  Canfor Shield.  Div. 7, Most Valuable Player:  Kenny Casey, Rec. Comm. Trophy.  iJiv. 5, Most Valuable Player:  Bernie August, Peninsula Times.  Big output  by 12 workers  The 12 workers of the Roberts  Creek branch- of Red Cross  celebrated the end of another  busy/year'by holding open  house' at their premises on  Lower Road.  From September 1966 to May  1967 their output has consisted  of six afghans, 19 eiderdown  baby blankets, 84 flannelette  baby blankets, 88 pairs of socks,  72 infants' gowns, 30 Viet Nam  pants, girls, 55 sweaters, 43 girls  tropical dresses, 43 girls' matching pants, 149 Terry towels, 159  face cloths, four pairs boys'  tropical pants, 23 boys' tropical  shirts, 20 eiderdown baby jackets, one double quilt, one baby  quilt and 4,384 swabs.  The members have taken work  home to do in odd moments  during the summer so that  when they convene in' September they will be off to a. good  start Needless to say the group  could do with more workers  and would welcome any one  who would like to join them.  Trophy award  follows trial  _ The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron met at the home of  Dr. and Mrs. A. Ewan, Friday,  May 19. Thirty-one persons were  served a delicious seafood dinner with several types of seafood prepared in various ways.  Four new members were initiated. They are Doug Fraser,  Norm Johnson, Phyllis Miller  and Sid Conroy.  Highlight of the evening was  a court case in which Harry  Gregory was found guilty of irregular conduct in that the accused on Sept. 4, 1966, when instructed to go to Narrows Aran  landed up at Skookumchuk, contrary to 7864, Section A of paragraph I of the Navigation Act.  For this he was awarded the  Oh Damn Trophy to be held by  him until next year when it will  be awarded to the next member  who goofs.  LOGGER'S LIFE ON TV  The life and work of the modern logger, contrasted with the.  past, will be shown on CBC  television on Saturday, June 3  at 6 p.m. Bull of the Woods is  the title of the half-hour color  documentary, filmed this spring  at the MacMillan Bloedel Limited logging operations at Nanaimo; River and Franklin River,  Vancouver Island. NEW EXCHANGE for Bowen Island telephone system was  moved to the island this week by ferry from Horseshoe Bay. B.C.  Telephone, which assembled portable 200-line automatic dial office  at its Burnaby plant centre, said it will be cut into service on  Bowen Island June 18, giving the 190 telephone customers there  seven-lctigit and Direct Distance Dialing serviice. Exchange is  seen above on foredeck of ferry as it approaches Bowen Island  landing. ��� (B. C. Jennings Photo)  Coast News, June 1, 1967.  BRYAN   E  BURKINSHAW  Serving  the Sunshine Coast  ZURICH LPF�� OF CANADA  Box 500 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  The Speech from the Throne  has been approved. The Pearson government's program for  the coming year, in other words,  has the support of the majority of M.P.'s in the house of  commons. Some may back off  on individual items. But now  we know what the government's  priorities are. We know what  legislation is likely to come up  this fall, and we know on what  to concentrate.  The general tenor of the  Speech from the Throne is inter-,  esting. The content is less provocative than usual. No more  flag debates. No special deals  with the. provinces. No more  medicare legislation. No more  pension plan. The accent, instead, will be on strengthening  the Canadian economy, and mak  ing Canada a more interesting  country to live in.  Watch.the birdie!  Whether you  shoot low seventies  or high hundreds,  B.C.'s famous  fairways offer  constant challenge -  and sometimes  sweet success.  At the 19th hole, bend  yout arm and lift your  head with a quenching  glass of Lucky Lager.  Lucky's a bold breed of  beer, man-sized, slow-  brewed. So grab yourself  a Lucky and savour a  flavour as big as all  outdoors.  Give ^rbursel-F a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by th�� Government of British Columbia.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The emiphasis is on mobility.  Parliament, for instance, will be  asked to enact a measure to  assist Canadians when moving  from their homes in order tp  obtain.-employment.. This, '.'..*is-  ically, is a job for our new manpower centres. It fits in with  the government's new adult retraining program, the new Ottawa program to help people  find more highly skilled jobs,  and better paid jobs.  There will be a cut in tariffs.  This follows as a result of the  Kennedy Round trade negotiations in Geneva recently. Other  countries will be knocking down  some of~the barriers which they  have built against our export  trade. We, in turn, will have to  open up our own. economy. We  have to do away with some of  our own protective tariffs. These  changes, in detail, will become  known when Finance Minister  Sharp presents his new budget  to parliament in June.  Broadcasting is in for its  share of attention. There is to  be a new Broadcasting Act. Also  the OBC is to be reorganized.  And then there is educational  TV. Here Ottawa will be running head on into the provinces.  Quebec/in particular, will want  to control most, if not all of the  educational aspects of TV /programming for its schools.  Ottawa has done a lot in recent years to help rehabilitate  many of the backwoods areas of  Canada. It is helping to move  people out of parts of the Mari-  times, Eastern Quebec and Northern Manitoba. These people  who are leaving agriculture,  fishing, forestry and mining are  often headed for our big metropolitan areas. So Ottawa must  also concern itself, increasingly,  with the problems of our municipalities.  More housing and cheaper  housing is essential. So are new  programs for urban renewal. But  they are not enough. Our bigger cities and towns need help  with regard to long term planning. This is true. particularly  insofar as highways, through-  ways and local roads are concerned.  In anticipation of greater federal interest in th.s area, M.P.'s  ifinom both sides of the house of  commons, are now calling for  the establishment of a new department in Ottawa, a department of housing and urban af-,  fairs.  The existing department of  the registrar general is to be  expanded. Its name will change  to the department of corporate  and consumer affairs. Inflation  will be one of its concerns. That,  and the protection of the small  investor.  This task, that of keeping  prices under control through increased competition and making investment in going enterprises more attractive to Canadians is a tall order.  Beauty  hints  By LYNN CARTER  Q. How can I, with my makeup,  bring out sunken eyes?  A. Try using a pale shadow  or foundation over the sunken  area. Apply an iridescent pastel  shade of, shadow close to the  lashes, and use eyeliner and  mascara on the upper lids oniy.  Q. I have a chin that slopes  away from the rest of my facial  features. Can you suggest a  special hairdo that will counteract the appearance of my chin?  A. You can draw your public's attention away from your  chin with height in your hairdo  at the back of the crown. All  lines Of your coiffure should go  in an upward direction. Avoid  hair on the cheeks or any lines  that curve toward your chin.  Bangs are good, too, if they  are lifted.  Q. What is a good emergency  hair-curling fluid I can improvise at home?  A. White of egg beaten with  an equal quantity of water us-  ualy works well.  Q. How is the tweezing of  the eyebrows most easily accomplished?  A. You'll make this job easier  and less painful, too, if you'll  apply a small amount of cold  cream or any kind of cream  beforehand; Then proceed to remove one hair at a time by  pulling it quickly and cleanly  in the direction it grows.  "Q.  What is  a  good  exercise  for slimming the inner thighs?  A. Standing on tiptoe with feet  together (a hand on a chair for  balance), and without moving  your feet from that spot, prance  in position. It's the brisk, back-  and-forth, scissors-like motion  that will slap your inner thighs  and knees together, thus reducing .the excess flesh. Keep this  up for at least one minute per  session.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  newsi  :BY NANCY  IGAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TB THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  The Gangster is a legal look  for spring. Wide lapels and  bath-robe sash ��� are clever  strategy on the trench coat ���  darkly pin-striped on dazzling  white. Formidable teamsters  are felt fedora, man-tailored  shirt and dotted tie. In a more  feminine role, the trench coat  plays cover-up at the beach.  Organdy dotted Swiss and voile  cagily cover a bikini beneath.  Pristine white in doubled organdy makes a  frosty  compli  ment to' a golden tan. Seam up  two coats omitting facings and  with right side's together, join  at neck, front and hem. .Turn  inside-out and slip-stitch sleeve  edges together. Use French  seams for a neat finish.  Too Plump? Soft colors in  dull textures are for you. Love  red? Then choose the more,  subtle berry tones. Leave shiny,  stiff and clinging fabrics, to  your thinner sisters. Sew simple  styles that skim the figure and  fit clothes with plenty of ease.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10. 15 CENT STORE  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���-Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ���  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  ETIQUETTE ....  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. Another girl and I were  walking along a street when  she met a girl friend who walked along with us for several  blocks while they talked. My  friend failed to' introduce us  during this time. Wasn't this  rude of her?  A. Indeed it was ��� more  than rude!  Q. Is it necessary to invite  the parents of the bridesmaids  and ushers to the wedding reception if they are  strangers?  A. If you are having-a reception of any size; in all consideration and courtesy you should  invite the parents of all members  of  the wedding party.  Q. My wedding was postponed because of the sudden death  of my mother. How long should  I properly wait before my wedding?  A. This 'usually depends pret-j  ty much on the community in  which one lives. However,' Is  think.you could safely wait fori  about three months, which is,  more or less the modern ideai  of a mourning period. j  { Q. Some of my friends havei  told me it is improper for a!  person, even when dining alone]  in a public place, to read at the]  table. True? '  A. Not true. There is nothing's  in the least wrong with a per-^j  son�� who is dining alone, toj  read at the table".  LAST  CALL!  Check Your Listing For The New  GIBSO  TELEPHONE  DIRECTORY  The YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new telephone directory HAS CLOSED and the ALPHABETICAL  (white pages) SECTION Is closing NOW. Please check your directory listing right away and call us if you  wish to make a change. You may wish fo list other members of your family, other firms you represent; or  name, and positions of key employees. Extra listings cost little and mean much. ACT NOW���call our  /Business Office TODAY.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  526064)0 To attend Canadian Labor college  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  unuHutnmimmiuiuiftpnnii  loci I '297. Inti in.moral Bio-  thcihooci of Palp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill Workers, has had  two of its members win scholarships to attend the Labor College of Canada. The College is  sponsored by the Canadian Labor Congress and is held every  summer for eight weeks at the  universities of McGill and Montreal.  Lorne Smith won the scholarship provided by  the  Western  ( .in.ida Count ii (an association  ��if I'u'p, Sulphite and Paper  Maker locals in B.C. and Alberta). Mike Blaney won the scholarship provided by the B.C. Federation of Labor.  There are approximately only  50 labor students in all Canada  chosen to attend this college  each year. Having two of them  selected from one local union,  when there are thousands of locals in Canada, is truly an honor.  Doctor for economy  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  IMNHUUUAW  Thursday  June 1  8 p.m..  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  Dr. D. L. Johnston of Gibsons  Seaview Road as well as being  a physician also takes a fling  at economics ��� at the municipal level.  A letter to council and read  at last Tuesday night's meeting urged the filling in of a  ditch on the lane behind his  property. He urged it for two  reasons. One was that it was  of no use as a ditch and secondly it would cut maintenance  costs if it was filled in. As a  ditch it had to be cleaned out  occasionally and if this work  was eliminated the maintenance  crew would have more time to  work on more worthwhile projects.  The letter also suggested that  it would save clerical work and  postage if physicians could  pay their business license fee  once a year instead of twice,  as it is now. Council approved  both ideas and will see what  can be done.  A hydrant will be placed on  Gibsons wharf by the federal  department of public works.  This information was supplied  council by letter. Council had  asked for a pipeline, fatted with  fire hose couplings so that in  the event of a serious fire sea  water could be used. Council  ordered that a letter of thanks  be sent to the department for  its interest in the Gibsons  problem. -  Councillor Ron Goddard reported safety type swing seats  will be made available for  swings at the Municipal beach.  Because the local bid on a  truck for fire department rescue equipment was too high,  council ordered the purchase of  a truck from Duecks, Vancouver at a cost of $3,296.  Concerning - water, Councillor  Wally Peterson, reported the  new reservoir about ready for  use. On airport matters he  wondered whether it was necessary to have a caretaker at the  airport as no other airport of  similar size in B.C. has a caretaker. He said that road blocks  will be installed to keep hot  rodders  off the  runway.  R. H. Holden sought a permit  for. the removal of a house  from Port Mellon to be placed  on a Gibsons site. Council decided to let the building chairman and building inspector  look 'into the matter. It was  argued that the building could  be on- the small side and also  old.  Ross Roth, at Payne Road and  the highway informed council  he was willing to pay the cost  of laying a new pipe across the  highway to replace the one now  corroded which would be about  $250. Council has the matter  under consideration.  A donation of $25 was made  at the request of the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair committee.  FLAG RAISING CEREMONY  BROTHERS PARK  SATURDAY, JUNE 3  2 p.m.  MR. L J. WALLACE ��� Chairman of the B.C. Centennial  Committee will be our guest.  GIBSONS  RURAL  CENTENNIAL  COMMITTEE  AND SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS CLUB  Coast News, June 1, 1967;      .7  FISH NEWS  For week ending May 22  Issued by Department of  Fisheries  Lower Howe Sound waters  were- the most productive in  the region again this past week.  Best reports came in from  Gower Point, Salmon Rock,  Gibsons Gap, Worlcombe,, South  Bowen and the Cowan Point  areas, catches included coho to  AYz lbs., taken on the troll and  fair numbers of chinooks to 20  lbs.' by mooching. Several coho  limits came aboard at Seal  TRocks and waters off Cape  Roger Curtis.  Boat checks in upper Howe  Sound areas on the weekend between Langdale and Squamish  found fishing very slow. Total  catch recorded during the survey was nil.  Friday evening saw fast but  brief action at Lees Bay just  outside the Pender Harbour entrance. All. told, some 25  chinooks were taken within a  half hour or so of 8 p.m. Saturday through Monday failed  to come up with anything like  the original performance.  Elsewhere, chinooks have  been fairly commonplace. Reports indicate the big ones have  been taken at the Indian Island  hole inside the harbor entrance,  at Bargain harbor, in Agamemnon channel near Egmont and  below the Skookumchuck rapids  at the L & M booming grounds.  Top chinooks for the area include the 18, 20 and 22 pounders taken at the south end of  the Pender harbor entrance  Saturday by Alfred Lajlahr of.  Vancouver, a 28 pounder at the  top end of Agamemnon channel Sunday by Howard Lichty  of Vancouver, and a 33 and 25  at Egmont point Monday by  Vic Faulkes of Vancouver. Vic's  wife added to the family total  with a 22 pounder from Egmont  Point Saturday evening.  Coho to 5 lbs. are in fair  abundance in outside waters  from Welcome Pass through to  Blind Bay.  a  Mr. John R. Risibey, presiding minister of the Sechelt Congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses, reported 92 members, assembled for the weekly ministry school session at the Kingdom Hall, unanimously approved a public protest of the persecution ' of Jehovah's Witnesses  in Portugal.  The expression of the congregation followed a report on  recent developments in Portugal in an appeal of the Witnesses to the Supreme. Court of  that land. Mr. Risbey informed  the congregation that the Supreme Court of Portugal on-  February 22 upheld the conviction of 49. Portugese Witnesses arrested in June of 1965 for  attending a Bible meeting. They  make up the entire adult membership of the Feijo congregation. Police invaded a private  home there and broke up religious services.  "You will"be shocked," he  said, "to hear that these Christians were charged with being  guilty of a crime against the  security of the state." It was  ridiculous, he added, for anyone  to think of these Christians as  a security risk. The prosecution  produced no witnesses to. back  up the charges and no evidence  to show guilt at any time during the three-day trial, hence  it was unreasonable for the  Supreme Court to uphold these  convictions, he said. He claimed that the Portugese press,  had not reported the court's decision.       ���  Terms of from one and a half  to1 five and half months have  been set for 39 of those convic-  ed. Ten were given suspended  sentences. AH- 49 were fined  from $47 to $170 and must pay  court costs of $35 each.  Hope was expressed that public awareness of the treatment  of minority religious groups in  Portugal might yet bring relief  to^ the Wtnesses there.  OFF TO JAPAN  Mr. T. D. C. (Clem) Bulger  laboratory superviser at the  Port Mellon Canadian Forest  Products pulp mill will leave  shortly on a trip to Japan  where he will tour pulp mills  and discuss technical problems.  Freezer Bread  2tf��F  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  Books by Mail:  free catalogue, write  THE BOOKFINDER"  4444 W. 10th Ave  Van 8, B.C.  rr  NEW LOCATION  The Chiropractic Office formerly of Gibsons will  be moved to Sechelt, effective June 1, 1967.  PLEASE MOTE THE MEW ADDRESS  PHONE NUMBER. AND DAYS:  Post Office Bldg., Sechelt  Telephone: 885-2333  TUESDAYS ���. 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  THURSDAYS ���11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  SATURDAYS ��� 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  B. C. ALDERSON, D.C.  N. R. SCHNEIDER, D.C.  Gar hunting?  The simple rule for  getting the best deal  on a loan is to check  all the interest rates  around town  then borrow from the  ROYAL BAN K.  termplan loans  ���_H_________in__-_-_-_a-iuonsro<tK)URMO��cy 8       Coast News, June 1, 1967.  The spruce budworm is one  of the major threats to Canada's spruce anVT'. balsam forests.  Music camp ends year  GIRLS  7  to 14  will enjoy this, different summer camp oh Davis Bay,  Sunshine Coast, land of  beautiful sunsets, unpolluted  safe .beach, camp fire, singsong, exploratory trips, art  and wood craft, large pool  with cabana, pony, new playhouses, cherry orchard, berries galore, good food and  pure water from mountain  fed streams, parents welcome  anytime.  SPECIAL RATE $25 a week  from   July   1   to   15,  opening weeks  SIMPKINS PLACE  Box 517 Sechelt  Tel. 885-2132  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  SECHELT  1967  VOLKSWAGEN  CUSTOM  $1798  USED  CARS  1967 VW  CUSTOM  all  new tires  $1295  Phone  885-2812  BANK FINANCE AVAILABLE  The District Band and Orchestra finished its second successful season with a weekend music camp at the YiMCA Camp Elphinstone' at Langdale. Thirty  'boys and girls invaded the camp  for a busy weekend, including  music, games, hikes and fishing.  During free time small groups  made up unusual ensembles, trying out the possibilities of different instruments. These grouips  centred around Cuyler and Sheila Page who play a number of  woodwind instruments from the  tiny soprano recorder to a five  foot long bassoon. Dusk Saturday evening found everyone enjoying a campfire, weiner roast  and entertainment.  Visiting the camp on Sunday  was  Marshall Cowe,   a  professional   drummer  from   Vancou-  - ver and previous- pupil ��� of Mr.  Klyne Headley. Despite the rain  which spoiled many picnic plans  parents came along for the final  music session on Sunday afternoon.   At   this   time   Marshall  Cowe who made his professional  debut on his  30th birthday,  demonstrated    the    drummer's  art. He spoke on the importance  of  daily  -practice,   and   recommended  two  hours  daily,  then  joined  the band  in  their numbers. Young, aspiring drumimers  were   each  given  a   chance   to  play Mr. Cowe's drums.  Mr. Cowe presented- Citizenship awards, one for each school  with recipients chosen by their  fellow students. Jon Rudolph,  Langdale; Tony Baker, Gibsons;  Richard Krause, Roberts Creek;  Ian Yates, Sechelt, and Stewart  Hately, Madeira Park, received these  awards.  In making the presentation of  awards for. achievement, Mr.  Headley explained that these  children were not necessarily  the best players, \ but those who  had shown consistent improve-  IV -.IB3M- _irj ;noqSnoaq; juoui  Langdale the award went to  Gary Davies of Port Mellon, a  drummer. Gibsons and Roberts  Creek winners were both clarinetists, Diane Fisher and Debbie Baba. At Sechelt;7a violinist,  and member of itfie orchestra,  Kim Walters, won. The overall  cup for the outstanding player  was awarded to Ricky Vermette  of Madeira Park.  Mr. Headley made special  mention of the wonderful support this group has received  from   parents,    who    regularly  transport their children to and  from practices. One of the  Pages' beautiful candles was  presented to Mrs. Merle Hately  in appreciation of her service  to the band in bringing the Madeira Park students to Sechelt  each week for 'band practice. A  resounding vote of thanks was  given to Mr. Headley at the suggestion of Mr. Ted Hume, and  . also to Phil Lawrence who gave  up his weekend to organize the  recreational side of the camp.  With the arrival in September of Mr. R. Williams who will  teach music at Elphinstone, the  band and orchestra are looking  forward to a year of expansion  and plan a day camp in September to welcome new members".  Quilt headed  for PNE show  ���Finished and on its way to  Vancouver is the quilt, made by  Mrs. Nonman Ewart. A Centennial project, its progress has  been watched these past five  months with much interest .y  friends. In fact there were  times when only their encouragement kept her hard at her  task.  The quilt, double bed size, is  green and contains 12 white  squares each with an embroidered flower emblem representing  the provinces and territories  that make up Canada. Mrs.  Ewart designed the quilt and  drew the flowers.  The quilting design along its  borders are the maple leaf emblem and at the corners are the  hands around the world. After  the pieces were all put together  the actual quilting was done in  one month. Mrs. Ewart remarked that she was likely the only  quilter who used a saw along  with a needle. The quilt was  oversize and required long  boards attached to the quilting  frame. These she sawed off as  the work progressed. Much credit, and her gratitude go to her  friends, she. says, for materials  and encouragement. The quilt  will be on exhibit at" the PNE.  On the  waterfront  It    was . a    quiet    weekend  <around the bay with the weather being what  it  was  and by  most reports fishing was on the  poor side.  Probably many saw what appeared to be a boat on fire out  in the sound Saturday afternoon. It was the fishing vessel  Onward Go II, having apparently blown an exhaust valve. As  it was blowing hot, raw deisel  fuel from the exhaust gave the  eight people, aboard an unpleasant shower.  The crew of the RCMP West-  view were right on the job and  had her back at the dock in a  short time. The people aboard  the} craft were taken 7back to  Vancouver Sunday by, Harry  Smith of Smitty's boat works,  on the John Henry.  Another boat during last week  was towed to dock from Hope  Pt. off Langdale by the RCMP  arid Teodors V. .Oeolius out of  Vancouver was later charged  in magistrate's court with operating a vessel while his ability  to navigate was impaired. Ferry crews and other noticed the  gyrations of the fishing smack.  The RCMP were alerted.  Oeolius was fined $200 or 28  days jail. He was given time  to pay the fine.  Flower art  on display  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  Effective June 1, 1967, the Municipal Office will  be open to the public froni"10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1 p.m.  to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday with statutory holidays  excepted  Gibsons,  B.C.,  May 23, 1967  D. JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  THIS WEEK'S  CLEARANCE  Bedroom Suites from   __  $159-50  Admiral 13.9 cu. ft. Self Defrosting Freezer  Upright    ; $299-95  Admiral 13 cu. ft. Frost Free Refrig. Freezer  With Your Trade     $299a9S  7 Pc. Dinette Suite  ____._���_____$   89-95  5 Pc. Dinette Suite $   62a9S  Serta Hide-a-Bed, 1 only Gold fo Clear    $179-95  40% OFF ALL MATTRESSES .._____._   GREAT REDUCTION ON MANY MORE ITEMS  TRADES WELCOME  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  GIBSONS ���  Ph. 886-2346  I  To help CNIB  The Ladies Auxiliary of Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 109,  have invited Mr. Guest of the  ONIB to their general meeting  June 7 in the Legion Hall at 8  pjm.  Members of Roberts Creek  and Sechelt auxiliaries have  been invited to attend. Any  memiber of any organization is  invited for that night. >  Mr. Guest will speak on various subjects concerning the  ONIB and will be showing slides  or films. The Auxiliary of  Branch 109 has been asked to  sponsor the campaign for the  CNIB in the fall. Mark June 7  on your calendar. It will be m  interesting evening, and lunch  wiill be served For further information, phone the secretary,  Mrs. Pat Schindel at 886-2905.  Essay winner  E. G. Shorter, president of  the Canadian Forestry Association of B.C has announced that  24 B.C. high school students  have been named winners in the  20th annual Forest Industries  Essay Contest, sponsored by the  Canadian Forestry Association  of B.C. and the Council of the  Forest Industries.  The province was divided into  four zones on the basis of school  population with first, second and  third prizes of $100, $50 and $25  awarded in both senior and junior categories in each of the four  zones making a total of $1,400  in prize money.  Theme of the essay was A Cen  tury of Progress in our Forest  Industry. The judges for the con  test were: W. J. Mavor, Council of the Forest Industries, J.F.  Jacobsen and C. B.. Dunham.  In Zone 2 Senior, Ron Joel  Caldwell, Elphinstone Secondary School, came second.  Forest fires and litterbugging  are .both due mainly to the  same cause ��� human carelessness.  Displayed at the Arts Council  gallery in Sechelt this week are  flower paintings designed to illustrate dififerent techniques and  the use of a variety of materials  There are traditional oils on  canvas, roses 'by Mrs. Rene Evans, Gower Point, "dogwoods and  roses 'by Mrs. Garnett, Selma  Park, and the newer medium of  oils on velvet from Mrs. Doris  Crows-ton, Sechelt and Mrs. Jo  Michie.  Mrs. Kay Wells' black-eyed  susans are done with oil pastels  and there are several water  colors, two by Mr. Joe Gregson  one of Sechelt's senior citizens  who has taken up painting in his  nineties; a tiny treasure by Miss  Ormorod, Sechelt, which gets its  interesting effect firom the unusual texture of the paper, and  a water color study of devil's  club by Joan Warn.  Mrs. Trudy Small's garden, a  water color, on card depicts a  dififerent   way   of   looking   at  things and emphasizes the patterns inherent in  a variety of  shapes. The art of collage is of  fairly  recent  origin,   and  consists of using colored paper, often taken from pictures and advertisements in the better magazines  to  make a  picture.   The  possibilities  are almost endless  and the  results  quite  fascinating. Two examples of this art,  both   of   flower   arrangements,  are a miniature by Cuyler Page  and a large  canvas loaned by .  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Burritt done by  Doug Eliuk. The Arts Centre in  the  Credit Union  Building,  Sechelt, is open Thursday through  Saturday from 10 a._n. until 4  p.m.  Cup is gift  The president of the Auxiliary  to the Roberts Creek Legion  thanks all who donated, worked  and bought and made the rummage sale a success. There is  still an oil heater on hand, for  sale cheap.  One worker was missed. Mrs.  Rose Shury has moved to Vancouver. A centennial cup and  saucer was given to her before,  her departure.  All members of branch and  auxiliary are reminded of the  branch birthday party, on June  17 at 7 p.m. MenJbers are permit led to bring a guest.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Tues. Mixed: Tom Maguire  809 (318, 251, 240), Reg Philips  687 (258), Mel Jay 243, Don MacKay 622 (255), Carol Kurucz 273,  Frank Nevens 619 (257).  Tliurs. Mixed: Art Holden 656  (252), Frank Nevens 639 (277),  Bob Griex 623.  Individual progressive reading  for children learning to read was  'the topic of the School Board  pufblic meeting Monday evening  attended by approximately 50  parents -and teachers.  Is he or she really ready for  a certain level of reading? In  such a non-graded form the children progress in their own way  at their own rate achieving their  best work combining spelling,  reading and language, emphasizing well-developed skills and  allowing extra time for practice  of skills which need improvement.  Mr. J. Ayris, Grade 6 teacher  at Gibsons Eementary School,  has attempted to gradually  change to this system during  the past year. Children, in place  of a regular reader are presented with a wide range of material from simple magazines to  more difficult mystery books,  horse stories, current events or  whatever their individual interests might be. These books in a  graded system range in level  from grade four to ' grade 12.  Upon completion of each book  the student is required to write  a summary of personal opinions  and conclusions.  The children are graded on  five basic skills, rate and comprehension, ability to find facts  and information, vocabulaiy,  main ideas, summaries and sequences and also relationships  and conclusions Of the story.  A   daily  program   of pooling,  which may involve group skills,  choosing books to read, or seat  work  with   a  work  period  for  the remainder of the class. Mr.   .  Ayris  has a regular individual  conference    period     with    his  youngsters to provide guidance  and   an   opportunity   for   their  questions with a sharing of individual projects and activities  with the rest of the- class as a  highlight twice weekly.  Research into pedology which  once was a study of school curriculum but is now the study of  cbildren and how they learn  and grow, has produced evidence that youngsters given  such a non-graded form flourish more satisfactorily than ones  under a graded system which  is a result of our changing society, the meeting learned.  TRUCK OVERTURNED  An overturned truck at North j  Road and Sunshine Coast high-'  way blocked traffic briefly  about 9:30 p.m. Monday. The  driver Joseph Unlar.d will appear in magistrate's court on  a charge of driving without due  care and attention following an'  RCMP check on the mishap.  Spring Overhall  and Repairs  ��� POWER MOWERS  ��� OUTBOARDS  ��� CHAIN SAWS  We'll put. them in A-l shape  for the summer, local pickup and delivery.   ;  Solnik's Service  SUNSHINE COAST IIWY  Ph. 886-9662  CENTENNIAL  LITTLE BIT RANCH  announces the coming Gymkana to be held  at the 13. Ranch on  Sunday, June 18  Starting 10 a.m.  ADDED ATTRACTION  Bucking Horses courtesy of Popkum Feed Lot  10 MIXED SADDLE HORSES ON SALE AT  COMPLETION OF GYMKANA  FATHERS MT  Don't  Forget. .  DAD  Father's Day is  June 18  Get  Your....  CARDS :& GIFTS NOW  See Our Wide Stock ot  Novelties & Souvenirs  YOU'LL GET IT AT  Gilmore's Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343

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