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Coast News May 18, 1967

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 Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  20,  May  18,   1967.  7c per copy  Provir_aiai Library  Viatoria, B.  c_  1867 U1987  OANADA-CDNFtDElWMI  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  1 help  .��� __.X,A'_^V*     v*<       -  1 ,, > ^^; - ,-_^>^l T-^^ry^ >^r&%  V.WAAV<M.��  ~��X<x^�� _-��*���.  Million gallon reservoir dug  Present spring water runoff  in the reservoir at the source  of the springs is pleasing to  members of Gibsons council  who:learned last Tuesday night  at council-meeting that the pres-'  ent, flow is in' the region of 20,-  000 gallons a night. 7;  TSome of this is being pumped  down to the School road reservoirs and when reservoir capacity is at its peak there will be  approximately 1,630,000 gallons  of water available. This will include 1,000,000 in the new reser-  yoirv,500,000 in the old one and  65;000 gallons in eaich of the  reservoirs now on -School road.  The bid one jutting out into the  roadway will be demolished.  Thfere will also be greater  fire; protection . with seven new  hydrants .installed at selected  points which along with the  present six hydrants plus about  ter received by the Chamber of  Commerce ; respecting";' wharfage  and docking problems which are  being investigated on this part  of the coast. Council decided to  go along with the C of C, offering its support and assistance  when required. When Dr. T7- G.  How, the -government representative arrives, council may call  a special meeting.  A B;C. Municipal association  report on the rising resentment  o.n increasing school taxes drew  from Councillor Fred Feeney  the remark that the municipal  association was on the right  track.        ,.;.;. '������.������  .;;' A copy of a letter from engineer Martin Dayton covering the  supply of water to 18 Chefeweip  Reserve residents advised council against extending water Tsup-  plies, outside   the; village:^The  A plea from the Red Cross for  help in getting an organization  'set up for Gibsons was tabled  .for the next meeting after dis-,  cussion. Council had provided  leads for the Red Cross to work  on without the Red Cross achiev  ing results. On this '.basis'; council was asked in lieu of human  assistance that I council make a  donation of $500.- This produced:  argument that outside areas  aiso benefitted by Red Cross  work and that $500 was a heavy:  load for Gibsons ratepayers to  pay.-,' ...7'7;,,.,,..;'; : ;v_7���.  : Editor: First, as ^acting chair-  " man of the July 1 Committee, let  .me thank you for last week's  '; editorial regarding the lack/of  . public interest with respect. to  , community affairs arid specific-  ~ ally the July 7L celebrations.  Because this is Canada's Cen-  l tennial, an attempt was made in  January of this year to start arrangements for what should ibe  , the   biggest July  1   ever.   This  <" meeting met  with pathetic  en*#  l thusiasm   as   dad   three   subsequent  meetings,   two   of  which  1 were called very recently. It is  cbvipus now that time does not  ���  permit the planning of a July 1  ' extravaganza   in   keeping   with  our nation's Centennial year. In-  .  ueeci, if the next meeting is at-  .; tended   with   as   much   support  :j as the past two, we won't even  1 have a small July 1 Celebration.  '     The  old  excusev provided. by  those pretending to be concerned is that we tried starting too  early and that "lots of people  will come .������ forward. in the last  four weeks." But, because this  is a Centennial year, four weeks  is not enough time to make all  the necessary 'arrangements.  One factor many of these people forget is that there are many  more progressive comimiunities  than ours and since they will be  planning larger July 1 celebrations than normal, there will be  vex-y little chance of acquiring  bands, parade entries, trophies  and many other items at this  very late date.  If this community wants to  have a July 1 again this year  we will need a much larger committee than we had last year in  order to compensate for the lack  of time. I urge all interested to  attend the next meeting which  '.vllj oe held May 24 at 7:30 in  '.he, Gibsons Kinsmen Clubhouse.  ��� 'it.'takes more than mere residence to qualify as a citizen of  a community. I'm anxious to  .see hoy/ many real citizens we  do have. Our next meeting will  teii! Unity in a community gets  things done!  Mike Blaney   ���  -'".' CORRECTION '    : ���  In presenting in last week's  paper the mill rate figure for  GXosons an error was made in  estimating the hospital tax  would be 1.44 mills. It should  have read 1.15 mills thus bringing the total mill rate including  municipal, school board, and  hospital x-ates to 50 mills instead  of 50.29.  r-nmiMuiunuHm��mui��iutmHuuwu\uu��mmwr.��muraiv  Famed hall celebrates birthday  40 7:stand/pipes  .throughout',, the,: 7letter: will be sent7to^them 7f or���;  arisa^wiU^s-ipp^^ v" ^'���*s^*---  tion,v also ample water, The  opinion of councillors is that increased fire protection I with increased- fire Hydrants; should  have;ah effect in reducing-insurance costs.  V It is expected the new reservoir to hold 1,000,000 gallons  should be in operation by the  end of June. Work is progressing to the point' where it will  soon be cleaned out and ready  to receive water for storage.  Council received the same -let?  The letter proposed thatnat a  cost to; the -residents of ��� $3;(>00  council could bring the -mains  to the village boundary where a  meter aould be placed and from  there the Chekwelp residents  could take over. Chairman  Hodgson thought that supplying  water outside the village is keep  ing soriie areas from joining the  municipality. Council decided to  inform those residents that it  has under consideration the extension of village boundaries1..  Roberts Creek's grand old  lady will celebrate her ��� natal  day on May 24 when she will  have attained 33 action-packed  years. She has had to watch her  calories, indeed^ there were  times when there were all too  few. Times', too, when she was  forced to go without cosmetics  and, shamefacedly suffer unkind or pitying remarks as to  her bleak and colorless appear-  .ance.  During some years she exper  ienced metabolism difficulties,  and there were days when anemia nearly did her in. But after  each bout with poverty or sickness, with the help of different  sets of doctors she courageously  tossed off her mantle of despair  and returned to her original optimistic outlook and funpacked  activities.  This last year she has played  bingo every week. She has attended wedding receptions,  smorgasbords,    dinner    dances  Jjiay J_>ay float planned  Her 1st.  Pool 66% paid for  In view of the fact the Port  Mellon-Gibsons Centennial pool  fund has reached, the two-thirds  mark Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce at Monday night's meeting appealed  to the public and public organizations to put the project over  the top.  This motion was passed after  Charles Mandelkau, chairman  of the pool canvass committee  addressed the chamber pointed  out that no organization has  approached the Centennial committee to express opposition to  the pool. Therefore the committee takes it for granted the  pool 'is accepted as the Centennial project.  Before the ; canvass started  over the weekend the fund had  reached the $14,000 mark. While  the canvass is jbeing held the  committee in charge prefers to  wait until all collections are in  before . making any announcement.  Searching back into the minutes Mrs. Lee Macey, ise'cre- .  tary-treasurer revealed that last  Nov. 21 with 52 present at the  C. of C. meeting a motion was  passed giving the Centennial ���  pool plan its whole-hearted support..     ; .     ' .  There were 15 persons present with four' vacant chairs.  The chairman, Ron Haig - was  asked where were the people  who at the previous general  meeting voted that dinner meetings be continued.  Kay Butler brought up the mat  ter of abandoned ��� cars how littering the landscape and pressed  the chamber to look into  worth looking into and discussion brought out the point that  in San Francisco such cars were  dumped into a water area  where the increase in fish  hatching was now more pronounced. The fish like the car  bodies as homes. Mr. Feeney  told how the Regional council  was trying to get lots in the  pi-esent garbage dump area in  Gibsons for the purpose of  dumping unwanted car bodies.  Ewart McMynn somewhat  .apologetically because he had  brought it up at various other  meetings asked what could be  done about having a good boat  launching ramp in the bay. The  matter received the usual discussion with the present r,airp  bsing- rr>'"V-5.op<��d as suitable  only at high tide. The chamber  awaits someone to come up with  a good idea, not too expensive.  GLOVE FOND  , A beige glove was found in  Elphinstone school following the  In Tune with the Times Evening  Its owner can phone 885-9793.  STOVE   AUCTIONED  In Tune.with the Times electric stove which after having  been won was turned back for  auction was obtained by Mrs.  Philip Nicholson of Sechelt. Her  bid was $275. The winner was  Mrs. Arthur Phillips of Vancouver, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Burley of Sechelt. The  money will be utilized by Sechelt Hospital auxiliary in purchases for the hospital.  it. Fred Feeney thought it was oramnmimramTOmttUOT^  This is a fish story concerning a 10 year old girl and her  ^brothers and dad. The girl is  Ida Henderson of Port Mellon  who went fishing with her dad  for the first time. The dad had  been fishing with the boys other  days and decided to give daughter Ida a fling, at it.  With about 150 feet of line  ���out baited with strip herring  off Beaver Inland behind Gambier Island she hit bottom. Dad  advised her to pull in some of  the line. As she did she gor a  strike. This was about 1 p.m.  Sunday. The fish was not landed until about 3:30 pm. It  weighs 35 lbs. and is 41 inches  long. They fished from a 14V��  foot power boat. Dad caught  nothing, except that he battled  the fish  until, he  landed  it.  On the way. home with hex-  prize a man offered her $15 for  the fish, she turned it dov/n.  She wanted her mother to can  it. Arriving home, Mrs. Henderson, reached for a camera took  some shots pn<\ to show her  prowess as a fisherman. The 10  year old daughter took a picture to school with her on Monday to show teacher and classmates  -v���---rr th- battle the fish  towed the t)oat around in circles,  Mr. Henderson said.  CHESTERFIELD   FIRE  Tuesday fire call at 5:20 p.m.  '''as a burning chesterfield in  t vacant house on Seaview  Drive in the 1600 block. When  *.he firemen arrived' the chesterfield was blazing with smoke  oozing its way put under the  eaves. The iblaze was out within, a few minutes and the chesterfield, well soaked, left in the  backyard.  ^-At7the monthly meeting of ;R.s-  ^jjhelt"'. 7" Hospital 7 Auxiliary; f?on  'Bay 11 at Saint'Hilda's^ Church  Hall with Mrs. G. .Connor presiding in the absence of Mx's.  O. Moscrip, president. Mrs./ C.  Jackson reported on the success of. the B.C. Hydro In Tune  With the Times on April 26.  Thanks from the auxiliary go  to the local dealers' and merchants, the school board and  Mr. Norminton of B.C. Hydro  for their generous support. A  vote of thanks was extended  to the cc-convenors, Mrs. Jackson and Mrs.  Parker.  There will be ! a meeting in  the board room of the hospital  on Thurslay, June 1 at 2 p.m.  for those wishing to help with  the annual luncheon under the  direction of convenor Mrs. J.  Redman. The luncheon date is  June 22 at the Sechelt Legion  Hall.  Mrs. E. Grafe reported on the  plans for the May Day float  and recreated that volunteers  to help decorate the float meet  at Peninsula Building Supply on  Sunday, May 21 at 2 p.m.  Mrs. L. Johnson reported on  the    lower    mainland regional  meeting   if the   BOH A.   held  in  Richmond on April 13. Twenty-'  three members of the St. Mary's  Auxiliaries   attended   the   very  put on by various organizations;  sat in on meetings and danced  nearly    every    Saturday    night  with   the. young  folk.   Recently  she   undei-went   sui'gery   to   insert a fan in her lungs'to-keep  the smoke out. Her adopted parent is the Community association  which  is  ably  assisted by the  Elphinstone Recreation Association. Of all the people interested,  in her welfare perhaps none iy-  more so than Ernie Fossett \T.iO'  has worked untiringly for years,  on her behalf.  The old lady was born in the ���  hungry thirties, of determined,,  public-spirited and hard-working,  parents ; who   . devised 7 every  interesting sessions.-Mrs! :R. Hill -means possible^���to7:proyide  for  reported on the progress of the  Thrift Shop and again called  for jewellry and white elephant  item for sale.  Those wishing to take part  in car pool transportation to the  annual Friendship Tea to be  held at Port Mellon on June 6  at 2:30 p.m. are asked to please  phone Mrs. . A. W. Williams,  885-9361.  The next meeting will be held  on June 8 in Saint Hilda's Hall  at 2 pm. A special invitation is  extended to all members of the  Sechelt Auxiliary ��� bo'.h active and associate ��� as well  as to prospective members ���  to attend this meeting and social hour.  WANTED!  June 8 will be display night  at Elphinstone school which will  cover fashions from 1867 to 1967.  '"'culd anyone with any garment  -mitable and willing to lend it  contact the school at 886-7722.  Some interesting garments  have been obtained but there is  still room for some more of the  ancient vintage type.  Mrs. Gloria Fyles is shown presenting a past president's pin to  Mrs. Lenora Inglis at last Thurday's meeting of Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary in the Health Centre. The meeting named Mrs. Ivy Richards .as president replacing Mrs. E. Wallis who has moved to Vancouver. Members of the auxiliary will hold a social week from May  23 to May 31 when members will invite guests to their homes to  play a game of the member's choice, with a donation of 50 cents  p^r person for the hospital auxiliary. Three new members were  " welcomed at the meeting.  their expensive child. Today her  little whihas and extravagances  are more easily indulged.  Happy  Birthday,   Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  B.C. schools  called worst  in Canada  "British Columbia schools are  the worst in Canada," Mr. John  Young said during his speech  Friday evening at Gibsons Elementary School. "They are dis-  functional and need much  change and improvement."  "~ "-'rvlipr.! of Campbell River Secondary school for the  last two years, Mr. Young has  introduced an operating philosophy of freedom with responsibility to approximately 280 16 to  20 year old students. By 1974 he.  exacts to have 1100 students-  As education is foremost in.  the minds of all who attend, the-  method, of less paternalism has:  been extremely successful.  We must think of the future,  not the past Mr. Young said as  he explained the facilities which  include a modern science laboratory,   tape   recorders,   and   a.  large library with full time librarian. Twenty teachers whom  the students now regard as professionals feel they are able to  provide more adequate lessons:  and   private   counselling  under  this new system. The timetable  serves only as a guide to these  scholars who are now being given the opportunity to make their  own decisions concerning courses  to be studied, class attendance,   dress   and   fundamental  rules and regulations with  the  guidance of the principal  and  teachers.  "Attitude toward learning replaces aptitude for learning in  our school," concluded Mr.  Young, "therefore we have no  discipline, problems."  A question and answer period  completed the, evening with Mr.  Young and an audience of about  50.    ... -.��-ji_l  ��"i ii' ���*���  i sxcn i v-v  2       Coast New.sa MiaJ 1^119875;*0iV  A week for veterans  "This college doesn'i subsidize athletes, but it does try to  ,'������..  find jobs for them around the campus." ���-  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: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  A model school age group?  The Sechelt Teachex-s Association in bringing the principal of  Campbell River Secondary (Model) school to Gibsons where some  .'50 teachers, parents and a few students heard his talk, did the  community a service. However what should be remembered in  connection with what he said was that he was talking about students in the late teens and early twenties.  Thus, the stage was set for a discussion on freedom with responsibility. In this case the age of responsibility had a great deal  to do with the freedom he stressed as being the major factor in the  operation of his model school. There is generally a much greater  feeling of responsibility iii the minds of those approaching the age  of 20 than there is in those in the 15 to 17 age range.  He argued there was no discipline ill his classes. He thought  the act of a student raising his hand to leave the room was humiliating. In an age where reason predominates this would fit very  nicely.  But all students are not yet involved in the age of reason.  Principal John Young, the speaker, stressed the downgrading  of teaching and the upgrading of the student. He was bringing university practice down to grade 11. He preferred to expose the stu- .  dent to the idea that teachers were professionals, not defenders of  the integrity of the school. His school did not need rules and regulations. There was no thought of discipline and no punishment.  The use of therapy predominated.  'He argued that too many schools were like prisons with the  teachers like guards and the principal a warden. Students had  rights. If they wanted to grow beards or long hair he could not  care less. What had that to do. with education? Schools were obsessed with teaching where they should be obsessed with learning.  What the principal had to say concerned students with a sufficient degree of responsibility in their makeup. If one read last  week's student comment on the week of such freedom with responsibility at Pender Harbour Secondary School one came up with the  idea that where a student was concerned with freedom with responsibility such a program could work. It was evident that the good  student took advantage of using freedom to advantage while the  others made a nuisance of themselves.  Therefore the only guiding thought from the effects of the Pender Harbour week of experiment and the students under Principal  John Young could be in the remark used in an editorial of May 4  that education is that which discloses to the wise and disguises  from the foolish their lack of understanding.  Flood control possibilities  Flood control is not a worry on the Sunshine Coast but its  straits area does get the muddy waters of Fraser River licking its  shores. Jack Davis, MP for Coast Capilano, speaking in Burnaby-  Seymour, said we should have been developing the Fraser before  now. He added that both Ottawa and Victoria have been letting us  down badly.  Back in 1963 the two senior levels of government jointly published the Fraser River Board report. The report said the Fraser  drained what was probably the most important watershed in B.C.  Its development would yield untold wealth in terms of navigation,  irrigation and generation of hydro electric power. The report also  said a major flood control should get under way at once.  Mr. Davis then detailed what Manitoba had done to curb Winnipeg flooding. The responsibility primarily was provincial but  the people of Manitoba and the federal government got together  and a great multi-million dollar ditch was constructed around the  city. Ottawa has put up more than half of the money and Manitoba  the remainder. It cost the municipalities nothing.  For the Fraser area he suggests a series of dikes to cost about  $20 million. Later reservoirs should be ibuilt in the headwaters of  the river. Power could be produced then. He explained that anew  water act is under consideration which would eliminate burdening  municipalities with river costs.  Is It going to take another disasterous flood before something  is done? Shall we have to wait until such time as the game of badminton between Victoria and Ottawa is halted? The inevitability  of gradualness is evident.  ' National Veterans Week, June  11 to 17,- is being sponsored as  a part of Canada's Centennial  celebations by the government  of Canada, through the department of. veterans affairs, and  veterans associations. ,  "  ' Beginning with memorial  church services and the laying  of wreaths on Memorial Sunday, June 11, the week will be  filled with activities for Canada's 975,000 living veterans of  the four wars in which Canada  has participated since becoming a nation. Those who served  in the two World Wars are being asked to wear their service  or discharge button during the  week.  Since Confederation, Canada  has taken part in four wars:  South Africa, 1899-1902; World  War I, 1914-1918; World War II,  1939-1945; and Korea, 1950-1953.  There are approximately 975,-  000 veterans living in Canada  today. Perhaps 1,000 of these  are veterans of the South  African campaign of 1899. There  are approximately 70,000 Canadian veterans now living in  foreign  countries. '7"  Canada remembers -\ 112,331  war dead at Cenotaph's across.  the country each year. Their  names are enshrined : in four  Books of Remembrance in the  nation's capital at follows: Nile  Expedition and South Africa,  .267; World War 1,66,655; World  War II, 44,893; Korea, 516.  Canadian servicemen nave  been awarded 94 Victoria Crosses in wars in which Canada  has participated since the Victoria Cross was instituted by  Queen Victoria in 1856.  Memorials to Canadian servicemen stand in Great Britain,  France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Italy, Malta Egypt, Sing- 7  apore, Hong Kong, as well as  in cities, towns and villages  across Canada. N  There are approximately 142,- .  464 veterans receiving disability pensions in Canada today.  Canadian Vetcraft Shops in  Toronto and Ste. Anne-de-Bel-  levue produce approximately  8,000,000 poppies each year for  Canada's November 11 Remembrance Day.  In addition to poppies, veterans in Canadian Vetcraft  Shops are producing 2,000 spe-'  cial commemorative wreaths  this year, to be placed at war  memorials and cemeteries  across Canada during National  Veterans' Week.  Canadian dead of both World  Wars are buried in 70 different  countries throughout the world,  including Canada, records of  the Commonwealth War Graves  Commission show.  There are approximately 23,-  000 war widows living in Canada today.  William Dickie Mills,' a native of London, Ont., and now  in his 102nd year, is probably  Canada's oldest living veteran.  Mr. Mills, a veteran of the  North-West Field Force (1885  Rebellion), now resides at the  DVA Westminster Hospital, in  London.  ,  Canada's second oldest veteran is probably James Henry-  Weir who celebrated his 100th  birthday, February 8, 1967. Mr.  Weir is a veteran of the Canadian Expeditionary Force of  World.War I, and a descendant  of Judge Robert Stanley Weir,  composer of the English version  of O Canada. Born at Fitzroy  Harbor, Ont., Mr. Weir now resides at DVA's Rideau Health  and Occupational Centre, Ottawa.  There are 14' Canadian Veterans' Hospitals across Canada.  In Ottawa, the. Canadian Armed Forces celebration of The  50th Anniversary of Military  Flying (Rockcliffe Airport, June  10) will be staged as a salute  to Canadian veterans, and National Veterans Week.  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.  Several readers have asked  questions on attacking a will.  By this is meant taking legal  action to declare all or some  of the provisions of a will invalid and to obtain a court decision awardng the estate or  part of it to someone left out  of the will.  This falls under the B.C. Testator's    Maintenance    Act. The  operative  section of the act is  worded very broadly and gives  the judge who tries the matter  a very wide discretion.  The section reads in part as  follows:   ... If any person  dies leaving a will ... without making . . . in the opinion  of the judge'.  .  .  adequate  provisions    for    the    proper  maintenance and support . . .  of the ... wife, husband or  children, the court may . . .  order that such provision as  the     court    thinks  adequate,  just and equitable in the cir-  pbiNf  OF LAW  of -/r /���practicingcJLawytr  cumstances, shall   be   made  out of the estate ...  Our courts have made many  decisions awarding all or a portion of an estate to an applicant. The common case is a  husband leaving his estate to  a woman other than his wife.  The wife as in a strong position  to apply under the act.  The law strongly favors infant children or adult children  of the deceased if they were  dependent on the deceased ���  especially females. Persons who  are physically or mentally ill  are also favored. We do not  think there has ever been a  case where a healthy adult non-  dependent male child has successfully claimed.  The question is often asked  by a person proposing to have  a will drawn in such a way as  to. cut out a possible claimant,  what he should do. In our view,  he should simply proceed^ as he  wishes. The potential applicant  may be ignorant of their rights,  or they may never get around  to consulting a lawyer, or even  if they do, they anay never sue,  or it may be too late. Such legal  action must be commenced  within six months of the date  of probate of the will. Persons  with possible claims should  consult a lawyer without delay.  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS ti.H  Fred Feeney, government telephone maintenance man, was  presented with a life-saving  parchment by Cliff Gray, president of the Board of Trade.  Mrs. Borradaile, of Sechelt,  has added to her family ��� a  baby mallard duck. He got lost,  and^i-ow refuses to leave. Oswald, as he. is called, has become a" family pet.  Roberts Creek Credit Union,  started eight years ago in July,  1961, with 15 charter members  and share capital of $40, now  has 428 loans with a total value  of $9-2,784.  , James Sinclair, MP for Coast-  | Capilano since 1938, announced  ' plans   to   retire   from   politics  when the parliamentary session  ends in June.  Li   "Don't throw the ball when daddy isn't looking.'  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  NO DRUG  IS  ENTIRELY SAFE  Any medicine powerful enough to treat a disease or discomfort effectively, also has some  potential for harm. This is particularly true of  many of the new dugs, including some which  may be dispensed without a prescription.  That is why it is important for every family  to have a personal family physician and pharmacy to take. best care of them. Co-operating  with physicians for the better health of their  patients has been our chief duty for a long time.  We will welcome you selecting us to be your  personal pharmacy.    '  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 era of ��rreat 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 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  OTI���E  .... .      ������ . ��� v\  I () Commercial Egg Producers  Re:!!.( Egg Marketing Scheme  Any commercial egg producer in the Province  of British Columbia operating as such as of the 1st  day of Mav, !?67, and who owned 500 or more  layers at that time, is entitled to vote to approve or  reject a scheme to control and regulate the marketing of chicken eggs in the Province of British Columbia.  In order fo be eligible fo vote, a producer must  register with the undersigned on or before the 26fh  day of May, 1967. Any registration letter postmarked later than the 26th day of May, 196^' will not  be accepted for registration unless sufficient reason  Is given in writing.  If you have not received a registration form  by mail please request, one in writing from the  undersigned as soon as possible.  R. H. McMURRAY,  RETURNING OfflCER,  B.C. EGG MARKETING SCHEME,  Box 494, Cloverdale, B.C.  II They're Both lightning on the <_raw...im  reaching for their wallets!"  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Floods are very much in the  newsthese days. And well they  might (be. B.C. has a "record  snow pack and our warm weather has been slow in coming.  So, if it does warm up quickly  we could be in for a run off  of record proportions;.  ; The alert of course has been  sounded. But no amount of sand  bagging at the last minute can  contain a rampaging river. River management is a matter  of long term planning ��� of big  investments in dams, dykes and  diversion tunnels. These vast  works must be built well ahead  of the big melt itself.  No last minute stoppage effort will do. Far from it. Most  of the works necessary to contain a flood must have been  built well in advance.  Those of us who live on the  North Shore are fortunate in  this respect. Thanks to the initiative taken by our late Reeve  Murdo Fraser, back in 1962, we  have now brought Mosquito  Creek under control. A lot of  work has also ibeeh done on the  Capilano. Lynn Creek and Hastings Creek are also showing the  effects of long term, planning  SaaXrepetitionofe. the disastrous  flbods'of earlier years is no  longer a possibility.  How did this all come about?  Well, Murdo Frazer wrote to  me back in 1962. He asked if  there was anything Ottawa  could do in this connection. On  looking into the matter I found  that we had a Canada Water  Conservation Assistance Act on  our books. Passed in 1954, it  said that the federal government, subject to certain conditions, was prepared to subsidize  flood control works. This it  would do to the extent of 37^_%  of their cost.  ������-'.Si-- * *  Qualifications looked almost  insurmountable at first. The  total value of the works had7to  be in excess of $1 million. The  province, also, had to put up  37i/_% of the cost,1 'and, finally,  the benefits attributed to these  works would have to exceed  their cost by a considerable  margin. ..:������';  We got over the first hurdle  by lumping the three North  Shore municipalities together.  This, eventually, ibrought the  total value of our works on the  North Shore up to $3 million.  So we were over the first  hurdle. 1U  Secondly, after many months  of considerable correspondence  with Victoria, the municipalities  Deadline!  News Intended for publication in the Coast News  should be In this office as  soon as possible.; Space  tightens up towards deadline  which is Tuesday noon for  news, resulting In items  which  could  have been in  earlier being left out.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  managed to convince the pro-  vincal authorities thait they  should match Ottawa's offer,  on a dollar for dollar basis.  Finally, there was a matter  of economics. By trimming  costs here and there and by  projecting the residential and  the industrial growth of our  North Shore communities well  out into the future we ended  up with a benefit-cost ratio of  more than one.  7.7*.'.. *..     sfe  All of this, now, is history.  The works themselves are in  place. But we made an important break-through. British Columbians have now taken advantage, for the first time of  the Canada Water Conservation  Assistance Act. And many of  our rivers and creeks on the  North Shore are under control.  Several other applications  7 have recently been made or are  under consideration. Remember  the Alberni tidal wave in 1964.  Eventualy remedial works will  be put in to prevent 'this happening again. But no construction is under way as yet.  Then there is the Squamish  , River. A joint Federal-Provincial team of engineers is now  preparing 7,.a proposal for  straightening ou. and dyfcirig  the Squamish. I have high  hopes that this $2.5 million program will be approved shortly  and that construction will be  under way before the year is  out.  ������������ #..    *&..*.  ; Our happenings in Coast Capilano are in marked contrast to  the lamentable situation on the  Fraser. There a $1 million '  flood could occur at almost any  time. Little has been done however. This despite the fact that  a joint Federal-Provincial (team  of 'economists and engineers  has made detailed studies and  various recommendations as to  how to deal with the situation. 7  Their last report was in 1963.  But no construction has got  under way because the municipalities in the lower mainland  area had to put up 25% of the  cost of these works. The bill  was too large for them. And,  because they could not raise  their share of the money,' little  has been done either by Ottawa  or Victoria in this connection.  7.*   "   *   '������' *   '  Fortunately this financial  roadblock may soon disappear.  Prime Minister Pearson has stat  ed that the federal government  will soon be introducing a, new  Canada Water act. My understanding is that the'37V_% ceiling on federal contributions will  be removed. Ottawa, in other  words, will be free to put more  money into the construction of  our river control works. If Victoria matches the federal offer,  then we will be on our way. No  longer will the-smaller municipalities be faced with an impossible task. And many tens of  millions of dollars will ibe available for bringing our major  river systems under control in  B.C.  INTRODUCTORY  LUMBER &  Ltd.  Now Selling Monamel Products  in GIBSONS and DISTRICT  Save up to  on all these  quality paints  Buy all your spring painting needs now  INTERIOR LATEX  GALLONS-Reg. $10.79  QUARTS - Reg. $3.39  MONAMEL  SATIN & OUTSIDE  HOUSE PAINT  GALLONS- Reg. $11.98  QUARTS - Reg. $3.49  OUTSIDE LATEX  GALLONS-Reg. $11.98  ���QUARTS-Reg. $3.49  DECORA  INTERIOR LATEX  OUTSIDE LATEX  GALLONS-Reg. $6.98  $4.99  Now Representing  ,     MONAMEL PAINTS  in Gibsons  & District  Twin Creek lumber  & Building Supplies  LIMITED  Sunshine   Coast Hwy���Ph.   886-2808  SAVE  DISCONTINUED LINES  P-A-l-N-T  20%  TWIN  LUMBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLIES Ltd.  Main  & PUTT  COURSE  Pratt Road  Gibsons  fVi ? '.��� '���  RE-OPENING 1VIAY 19 4    coast News, May is, 1967.   WORK WANTED (Cont'd) MSC. FOR SALE (Cont'd) SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  May 19: Gibsons United Church  Explorer   Group   present   their7  Mission Festival,  7:30  p.m.  in  the Christian Education Centre.  '���Everyone' welcome.  May 26: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Rurrjn/iage Sale. Phone J. Atkinson. 803-7731 for pickup.  ..la/ 23: C.G.I.T. girls car wash,  Sv.:\\c:crcst Motors,  Gibsons.  Singer trained! sewing machine  mechanic (new resident) fully  mobile,, offers FREE rREALIS-  TIC ESTIMATES on. Sales, service attachment knowhow, 'repairs .to ANY model in your  heme or mine. Area Port Mellon  to Earl's Cove. Phone anytime  88S-7155. :,  Man w'thrototiller wants work.  Phone 886-2489.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. John Solnik, Gibsons, announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter Sharen Louise to Mr. William (Bill)  Neail Hamilton, son of Mrs. V.  .Ka'miltdn, Hopkins Landing, B.C.  The   wedding   will   take' place  .June 10 at 6:30 p.m. at St. Giles  "U_ited Church, Vancouver, B.C.  For your painting, interior  and exterior; and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759. : ~'   ���  Ex-R.C.N. Diver will do odd  jobs diving. Phone evenings, 886-  7794.  New, used and - reconditioned  chain saws and 'outboards. All  makes and models.    i  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  ,.���'-'������ Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gihsons, 886-9303  WANTED  Will buy standing timber or contract logging.  Ph.  886-2459.  PETS  Good homes wanted for kittens  Phone 886-9565.  BOATS FOR SALE  MISC. FOR SALE  DEATHS  MORPHY ��� On May 9 in St.  .Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, Her-  "bert Mills Morphy of Gibsons.  Survived by his loving, wife Winifred. 1 brother Dr. Charles:  Norman of Melfort, Sask. Funeral service was held Sat., May  13 at 3 p-m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  IN MEM0RIAM  KENNEDY ��� In loving memory of a dear husband and father. David Kennedy, who passed away May 22, 1964.  Days of sadness still come o'er  us  Tears in silence often flow.  Memory keeps you ever near us  Though you died three years ago  Ever remembered toy his loving  wife Margaret, daughters Jean,  Lottie and son Tom.  LOST  REWARD  for information leading to recovery of black and white cat  called 'Minnie" Gibsons-Roberts  Creek area. 886-2466.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand .Florists.  Phone '886^9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop.  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  INFORMATION WANTED  URGENT  Anyone who witnessed an accident May 10 at 8 p.im. on Highway 101 east of Peninsula Hotel  please  contact  886-2151.  HELP WANTED  Boy or girl. 14 or over, with a  boat to deliver the Vancouver  Sun during the summer months  on Keats Island. Phone 886-2008.  GARDENER  Knowledge of lawns flowers,  hedges, etc. is required. Please  phone Personnel office, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Port  Mellon, B.C. 884-5221 for an interview  appointment.  ADULT EDUCATION  DIRECTOR  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  requires a Director of Adult Education to maintain and expand  an existing small program on  the Sunshine Coast. The director will be based1 at Gibsons but  will be covering the entire Sechelt School District from Bowen Island to Earl Cove.  It is expected that, initially,  approximately 50% of the director's time will be spent on Adult  Education; the balance of his  time will be spent upon other  duties, such other duties to be  determined by the particular  abilities of the chosen applicant.  The Director need not be a trained teacher; however, a background in educational administration would be an advantage.  Applications should indicate  salary expected. Written applications should be mailed to the  Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 46 (Sechelt) Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  A female clerk for full time employment. Previous banking experience preferred but not essential. Apply at Bank of Montreal, Gibswis.  WORK WANTED  Experienced logger in chokers,  chasing on spar. Phone 886-2660.  Any kind painting, digging gardens, or any other odd job. Ph.  886-2660.  Frigidaire fridge, $40. Good  condition. Phone 886-2803.  2 piece, 4 seater chesterfield,  brown; 1 trilight $5. Phone 88ft-  2247. .**������'  Good selection guaranteed second  hand  refrigerators.   Phone  j. 886-9949.  McClary fridge, $15. View at  1754 Seaview Road, Gibsons, 886-  2365.  GARDEN SUPPLIES  Shrubs, evergreens, plants  Well  developed  vegetables  and  annuals SPECIAL 3Sc a basket.  Peat Moss,  Real McKoy,  Blue  Whale,   seed  potatoes,   etc.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons  The Ideal Garden Spot  Stibl power saw, Lightning. S  moflsl', 2 bars. 2 chains included  Reasonable. Ph. 886-7491.  2 bedroom trailer, 10' x 55', 7  .months old .fully furnished in  Colonial, colored plumbing and  appliances. All set up including  cabana. Full price $7500. Terms  Phone 886-9615. ��� ���;  HOME FURNISHING  Electric  stoves,   fridges,   wash,  machines, etc. Wyngaert Enterprises,   886-9340.  1053 GMC pickup, fair condition. Phone 886-7711.  Id hp.' aircooled Onan generator, starter, with battery, clutch,  shaftnpropellor, bearings. $95.  Good condition. 886-2949.  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) Ltd.  Supplies attachments and repairs available through the local agent. Phone 886-2086 or  home, 88G-7498, 8 to 10 a.m. and  5 to 7 _>-m.  Oil range, stand and tank in  good condition. Call after 5, 886-  7103.  Small, strong, 2 wheel trailer,  13" tubeless tires, \k ton load.  Phone 886-7763.  12 volt car radio $35 or will  rv/ap for 6 volt car radio. Phone  886-2691.  40 hp. Evinrude Big Twin out-  beard motor like new condition,  $300, or will swap for good motorcycle. Phone 886-2406.  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, ur 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.  BUI Warren, 886-2762.  ""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  S. Falvey 885-9516  Roberts Creek to Selma Park  Mr. Henschke 885-9603  Sechelt  S. Fa'vc" 885-9516  Halfmoon Bay  Mrs.  Kushner 885-9784  Middlepoint  Mr. Weiberg 883-2526  _,T-,r!eira Park  Mrs. Klein 883-2664  Egmont  Mrs. Vaughan 883-2247 -  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  14 ft.  Clinker -$60  15 ft.  fibreglassed $150  15 ft. Gul-master $550  16 ft. fibreglass Sangster- .  craft $600  New & used Mercury outboards  O.M.C.    controls,    single       $25  double     $35  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2248.  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  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I960  Oorvair,  new motor,  good.  running order, paint and interior need work.  $600  or offers.  Can be seen Sat. or Sun. r*hone  886-2122. '   ''     " ���' ���  Butek''Special, 1956, in good condition. Automatic transmission,  selectomatic radio, new 1st line  tires equipped with transistor  ignition, nice clean car. $550.  Terms can be arranged. Phone  8S6-9361.     .     ������'  Must sell 1960 Chev. Will con-  sider trade on pickup. Also 1963  Galaxie, overhauled motor, new  tires, new shocks, brake lining.  Try an offer.  Ph.  886-2539.  1953 Consul, $85. Phone 886-9686.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Old  iron  range  boilers,   water  pipe,   cast  iron   sinks'  or  tubs,^...  car parts, bicycles, etc. reanov-''"  ed! from your yard FREE. F. J/i��;  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   /  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.  Gibsons ��� Unique, fullv serviced, property , with 150 feet  waterfrontage. 7Fabulous  view ��� overlooking island  studded Howe Sound with  background, of majestic,  snow-capped North Shore  mountains. Full price $5000.  Sar/reant Bay ��� Like fishing?  Yes ��� well, this is the lot  for you; salmon virtually at  your doorstep. 90 feet frontage onv beach. Full price  $3,900. i  Ilallmobn 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, 886-0900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Roberts Creek: Close to good  beach; over 1 ac. faces on blacktop "road ��� unfinished 4 room  summer cottage. $3500 full price.  Attractive waterfront home on  approx. % ac. The spacious living room features covered concrete patio with French doors  as main entrance and opens onto protected open porch on view  sid2. Lge; Kitchen/dining room  ��� 2 bdrms., tiled vanity bath.  Easy terms on $16,800.  Gibsons: Over 1 ac. with one  of the finest views in whole area.  Very comfortable 4 room basement home, lge. living room  has fireplace. A/oil furnace.  Only $3500 down on $10,500.  Your choice of 6 sheltered wft  ��� lots, average frontage 75',; good  view, beach and anchorage, serviced. Try YOUR down payment  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  \Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  DIAL 886-2481  Fully serviced trailer site for  sale or rent. Excellent view.  Full price $5000.  Commercial 5 acres. 250 feet  on highway. Only $9750.  2 bedroom cottage at Soames  Point. Part basement. Large lot  close to beach.  Asking $10,000.  Near new 2 bedroom home  with garage and workshop $13,-  : 500 on terms.  53 acres on Gamlbier Island  North of Brigade Bay. Small  cabin, some timber. F.P. $11,000  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLtS ENGLISH Ltd.  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.  Phone  886-0861.  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 (Slow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 888-953.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  Sea front home,., Large view  '��� living rm, glass; doors to deck,  mod. kitchen with, storage rm,  2 bedrms, large rec. rail' or ?,  basement, A/oil furn., large level lot, fenced, car port. Cash  to mortgage (reasonable payments at 7%)  E._\ $26,500.  A choice of 2 bednm homes,  -village  or  country,   waterfront  or inland $4200 to $10,500.  Further range of 2-ibedrm  houses, view, to $12,500.  Three and four bedrm homes,  view and semi-waterfront or  other, to $15,000.  Lots, acreage, ..businesses or  revenue property., Details available.  Do Wortmaft. 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box. 238, Gibsons, B.C.  ���''' .    >'x.     ���  -       '       ��� ' -  .'���;".    ���-    ..       . .      ���        -,,   ' ���..���...,'���"  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Granthams ��� Immediate possession: Attractive, fully modern  home, supenb view, private  driveway, carport. Compact, efficiently arranged ��� kitchen. L.R.  and dinette panelled in antique  birch. Two good.sized bedrooms  Pembroke bath." Automatic .oil  furnace, 220 wiring. $11,000 cash  6r substantial "down payment.  Gibsons ��� 200' waterfront, delightful view. Two dwellings.  Substantial 2 bedroom home.  Spacious living room, fireplace,  patterned1 oak floor. Large modern cabinet kitchen and utility  Comfortable two bedroom guest  house, furnished. $28,000, half  down.  Roberts Creek: Ocean, view.  Quality-built two bedroom dwelling, three years new. 20' living  room, fireplace. Full length  glass doors to sundeck. High,  full basement, automatic oil  furnace. Large garden. $17,000,  down payment, $8,000.  Hopkins ��� Point Road. Remodelled fully modern home on  full'basement with grade entrance. Living room ��� kitchen  30 x 20, paneled in walnut. Patio, sun deck. Unobstructed view  $21,000, down payment approximately $13,000.  Roberts Creek ��� Homesites  Large, treed lots with sunny  southerly slope. Close to safe  brach. Telephone and hydro ser-  v'_3 avai'able. Excellent value  at "only $825 each. Good investment.  Call C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons  883-2785.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  FOR RENT  - .-'.ite available after May 21,  $45 per month, bachelor preferred1. Phone 886-2157.  Board and room, or rooms only,  for 10 men. Phone 886-9912 after  4 p.m.   ; .,:::^-y- ���  Furnished house, Fletcher Road,  Sleeps 3. Phone 886-9912 after  4 p.m.  1 bedroom duplex for rent. Ph.  883-9826.  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.  2 bedroom waterfront furnished  duplex.  Phone 886-2887.  3 room cottage, oil heater, cook  _tove and fridge. $40. Phone  886-7414 or 886-9661.  Single bedroom suite, $50 per  month. Sechelt. Phone 885-9662.  NEW LUXURY  APARTMENT  2 bedrooms, laundry facilities, $110 month. Whitaker  Block, Davis Bay. Phone 885-  2280.  Small office, $38 per month, including light and heat. New  Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Ph.  885-2280.  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  FULLY MODERN single bedroom suite with bathroom,  fridge and stove, central location. Phone 886-2404.  Estate Sale: 2 waterfront lots  pebble beach, each 100 ft frontage by approx 520 feet deep.  Few fruit trees. Access from  main rd-." Terrific potential1. Cash  .offers. Ph.' Vancouver 683-2488  days or.922-1997 or 325-7883 eves  and weekends.  -  3. excellent lots, semi-waterfront  property. Hopkins Landing. Ph.  886-9613, ask for Ed.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront home, Roberts Creek  Furnished two bedroom modern  home, $10,500 with terms. Ph.  owner, 886-2740.  House and revenue, Selrna Park,  2 cottages, one with fireplace,  on one acre view property. F.P.  $7,500, D.P. $2,500 Phone eve-  nngs Harry Hill, 885-9764.  Centrally located well maintained older type house (20  years) revenue property, four  suites inch owner's on two  lots. Garden, fruit trees. Sea  and mountain view. Sacrifice  for quick sale. $19,500. Terms  Box 138, Gibsons for appointment.  -"\'-  Sacrifice Sale, new 2 bedroom  modern cottage,-.'.large .7; living,  room, fireplace, dining area, and  cabinet kitchen on 2/a "acre, 5  miles from Sechelt, near sandy  beach and finest fishing. Only  $5,500 full price. Down payment  $2,000. phone Harry Hill, 885-  9764 evenings.  DUPLEX and 18 ACRES  .... 1 side rented. Immediate possession.  Ideal for handy man.  Acreage has good potential.  Close to beach  OWNER MUST SELL  Will consider all reasonable offers on full price of $15,500 and  terms  Please Call  GRAHAME M. BUDGE  H/A. ROBERTS LTD.  Res.  261-3282   7   Office 682-1474  562 Burrard St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  LARGE VIEW LOTS ~~~  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct arid  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.   .7 .  Vz acre lot, North Road. Phone  886-2448.  Lot,  69'  x 210'   on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES '  Sechelt. Phone 885-228$  HI-C SERVICE  The Hi-<C group are holding  a service Sunday evening at 8  p.m. in Gibsons United Church.  The theme will be The Communication Breakdown. This will be  something different and the public is invited to attend'.  BOTTLES FETCH $140  Gibsons Cubs and Scouts raised $140 in their bottle drive  Saturday which will go towards  purchasing new tents for camping. Scouts and Cubs thank  those    who    contributed  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  1-1:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  6 p.m. Evensong  and Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church. School  3 p m.  Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30  p.m.   Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  3:00 p.m., Family Service  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.m.  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. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  '_ i i  in this directory  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  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.I., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  7PhOHe 886-2040  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements"  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971.  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  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  DIAMOND W BUILDING  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  uaranteed  WATCH  Repairing  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loa'der Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSUU 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 ITD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for, your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LID.  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  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pask site  Phone 886-9826  I & S 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  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE SEA  The Vernons  Gower   Point  Road.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night 'or day ,  Phone 886-2468  i'  EATON'S  "WHERE-T0-G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  Res. 886-2131  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^jPay  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  TASELLASH0P  Ladies' ��� Mien's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  EXPLORER FESTIAL  The United Church explorer  group will present their annual  Mission Festival on Friday,  May 19 at 7:30 p.m. in the  Christian Education Centre of  Gibsons United Church. In addition to a skit there will be a  film strip and other items of  interest. Refreshments will be  served. Visitors are welcome.  SKELETON KEY FOUND  A skeleton key was found last  Wednesday morning in front of  the former Gordon and Kennett  real estate office. It can be  picked up at the Coast News office.  Shop stewards attend week's course  Local 297 of the International  Brotherhood Pulp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill 7 Workers has taken  over the former/Hilltop Building Supplies building on the Sunshine Coast .Highway at Wyngaert Troad and will be using it  as their Union hall.  On the first day of occupancy,  May 8, a week long course started on shop steward training  which took in the historical (back  ground on the development of  the IBPS&PMW in Canada, a  short history on Canadian labor,  parliamentary pointers, the art  of chairmanship and public  speaking.  Instructors were E. P. O'Neil  director of organization and education and Joe Kane, special or-.  ganizer  on   lease  from  Powell  River Local 76.  Thursday-evening Ray Haynes  Surprise bridal sho wer  A surprise bridal shower honoring bride-elect Sharon Solnik  was held on Friday, May 12 in  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church Halt where Mrs. Mar-  jorie Leslie was the hostess. ;  Seated under a beautifully  decorated canopy and chair, the  guest of honor was presented  with a corsage of pink arid white  carnations. Gifts were arranged  from 'a decorated cedar chest  with Mrs. Lorene Vicklberg, cousin of the bride, assisting in the  opening of, the gifts.  Following the games, refreshments were served including a  tastefully decorated shower cake  with table arrangements in colors of pink and white.  Guests attending were Mrs.  Mary Solnik, Donna Solnik, Nancy Leslie, Mrs. Pearl Cooper,  Mrs. Anna Fitchett; Mrs. Mar-!  ion Reeves Mrs. Ivy Solnik, Mrs.  Donna Kenny, Mrs. Eileen Si-  cotte, Mrs. Vera Hamilton, Mrs.  Jo Mylroie, Mrs. Anne Davies,  Mrs. Lila Benoit, Mrs. Mildred  Tracey, Jackie Tracey, Mrs.  Kay Wood, Mrs. Gladys Sheridan, Mrs. Aileen Watson, Rhonda Watson, Ciana Watson, Mrs.  Marie Smurthwaite Mrs. Dorothy . Roibilliard, Mrs. Linda Ro-  billiard, Mrs. Doris Skellett, and  Mrs. Carmen Dixon.  Guests unable to attend were:  Mrs. Eva Peterson, Mrs. Vera  Ruggles, Mrs. Vi Winegarden,  Mrs. Betty Bennett, Mrs. Grace  Cummings, Mrs. Bessie Kruse,  Mrs. Lee Hammond, Mrs. Lila  Eldred, Miss Patricia Wood,  Mrs. Jean Duncan, Mrs. Pearl  Feeney, Mrs. Penny Latham,  Mrs. June Peterson, Mrs. Mary  Harrowell and Mrs. Edna Hus-  by.  A new queen  Based on a promise made by  the Ferry Authority, Gibsons  municipal council and the chamber of commerce have approved  motions that the next ferry on  the Langdale run be named the  Gibsons Queen.  Following the name of the Sechelt Queen, Langdale Queen,  Bowen Queen and Powell River  Queen, both Gibsons council and  chamber of commerce feel that  the Ferry Authority should carry out its s earlier promise that  the next ferry'on the Langdale  run would be named Gibsons  Queen. Letters to this effect will  be sent,7- Premier Bennett," the  Ferry Authority and Hon. Mrs.  I. Dawson, MLA for this riding.  GAVEL ARRIVES  The Centennial travelling gavel which started its tour at  New Westminster, Jan. 3 and  will visit 137 chief executives of  municipalites by June 22 will  come to Gibsons Tuesday. It will  be used by Chairman Wes Hodgson at the council meeting with  RCMP in dress uniform present.  Following its use Tuesday  night it will be sent to Sechelt  Wednesday. It is likely Sechelt  In the Gay 90's driving-out  in a Surrey was the thing ...  NOW the hep set step out in  smart Summer footwear from  Sneaker-ama  at UNCLE MICK'S  From   near   and  far.  whole  family.  Canvas   Casuals   for   the  Canadian and Imported Good looking Shoes for  Active Sports or Casual Wear.  Cushioned insoles. Treated outsoles ensure plenty  of long wear and good looks and Foot Comfort.  TIES ��� BOOTS ��� SLIP-ONS ��� STRECHIES  HI and LOW  CUTS  PRICED  $1.29-$7.49  For Your Wedding  Glowing  Satin  Pumps  or Rich Matte finished  Peau de Soie in new sling heels.  $10.99  FREE  DYING to  match  216 colors to choose from  UNCLE MICK'S  COWRIE ST.,  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9519  secretary of the B.C. Federation of Labor spoke and on Friday evening Dan Radford, regional director of education for  the Canadian Labor Congress attended. 7  Classes ran from 9:30 a in. to  1:30 and 6:30 pjm. to 10:30. Shop  stewards were picked for this  course as they are key men in  the union and responsible for its  si ccess. Members of the union  executive also attended.  Those taking part in the .class  were G. Thatcher, Dave Hill,  Fred Allnott, Bob Blakeman,  Joe Kieno, Freeman Smith,  Lome Smith, John Hart, Rae  Machon, Norman Hull, Ken Anderson, Glyn Davies, Hux Marshall, Russ Stanley, Roy Ma-  wara, Bill Peterson sr., and jr.,  W. Breen Jack Eldred, W. Nim-  mo, G. Hostland jr., C. Johnson,  Jon Nimmo, D. Connors, Steve  Esselmont, Andy Knowles, Ken  Gurney, Dick Manton, Brian  Weiser and Mike Blaney.  Local 297 members were  pleased with the course and instructors and feel that they  could not have a better way to  start operating in their new  home than to outline education  in the field of unionism.  Gordon Mcllrath of Roberts  Creek, leader of First Roberts  Creek Scouts plans to attend  the Saskatchewan Jamboree  sometime in July.  School honors  Elphinstone School Honors society 1966-7 third term standings have been announced  possible score is 3.0. A student  must have higher than 2.0 to  be on the honors list. Here is  the list:  Division I: Barbara Kelly 2.8,  Marilyn Macey 2.2, Merrilee  Olson 2.2, Judy Sigouin 2.2,  Lorna Sneddon 2.2 and Nicki  Wray 2.2. r  Division II: Heather Patrick  2.3.  Division III: Rosella Leslie  2.3 and Jo Robilliard 2.2.  Division IV: Louise Johnston  2.8, Phil Reeves 2.6, Pat Warn  2.6 and Jo-Anne Wheeler 2.1.  Division VI: Gail Price 2.1.  Division VII: Deborah Dock-  ar 2.6. Karen Karateew 2.3 and  Rita Ono 2.3.  Division X: Karen Alsager  2.6, Karen Enemark 2.7, Dorian  Gregory 2.9, Dav'1 Inglis 2.1,  Donna Nelson 2.9, Maureen  Owen 2.3 and Mark Ruggles 2.4.  HONORABLE MENTION  Division I:  Connie Warn 2.0.  Division III: Kirsten Jorgen-  sen 2.0 and Roberta Pratt 2.0.  Division IV: Norman Blatch-  ford 2.0.  Division VI: Denisc Hicks 2.0.  Division VII: Candy McPhedran 2.0.  Division IX: Marilyn Hopkins  2.0.  Division X: Angella Willis 2.0. BEI/OW IS ONE of the better photos symbolizing the Spring Festival of the Sunshine Coast Arts Council. Blowing the trumpet is  , Ricky Venmette and on the other side is Mr. Klyne Headley, music  supervisor for the schools. Centre shows a section of Gibsons Elementary School choir. Thus both vocal and instrumental sections of  the festival are shown along with the musical director of the event.  A new company [effeK f0 e(Jjfor  6      Coast News, May 18, 1967.  Beauty  hints  Serve white lightning  By LYNN CARTER  Q. My hair has become quite  thin and brittle.. What causes  this, and what's the solution?  A. This could be due to any  one of a number of things . . .  a generally rundown condition  after an illness, vitamin deficiency, thyroid trouble, nervous tension, or poor diet. Best  to check with your doctor to  find the cause and eliminate it.  To cope with the immediate  problem, anti-dandruff preparations, conditioning treatments,  and skillful haircuts that lend  an illusion of fullness to the  hair.  Q. What is a quick and easy  way to deal effectively with perspiring hands?  A. Try stroking an anti-per-  spirant across your palms before going out.  Q. How can I exercise to help  correct thick ankles?  A. Standing with your hands  against a wall, rise on your  toes, then lower to your heels  ..-*. .about thirty times per session, and as fast as you can.  Q. How can I deal at home  with moles and warts on ray  skin?  A. No home remedies, please!  This is something for your  doctor to handle.  On May 5 about 150 persons  at the Port Mellon Community  Hall celebrated Centennial year  by attending a Family Klondike  Night,  For the adults there was  black-jack, roulette, under-and-  over seven and crown and  anchor. For the children twist-  o-luck, a cork gun shooting  range and in one of the popular  corners gold panning, sifting  through sand tor coins.  Inga Fenwick was kept busy  taking pictures of persons standing at the cut-outs of Centennial Sam and Centennial Sue  dawn by Ronnie Haner. The  ladies were busy at the bar  serving sarsaparilla, white lightning, weiners in sourdough, mud  in your eye and murphys in a  bag.  Winners of the rainfall contest were Howard Dean and  Jack Earwaker sharing a poke  of 20 Centennial silver dollars  with their guess of 6.47 inches,  the amount which fell on Port  Mellon during April. Dick Bur-  gett won a set of Centennial  - coins in the gold nugget contest with the closest guess.  Winners of the beard growing  contest were Norman Hull with  the best mutton chops and best  trimmed and Chuck Weatherill  with the best trimmed.  The MC for the evening was  Moe Girard. Square dancing  was called by Bud Blatchford  with the new group in Port Mel  lon taking part. The Belles of  the Sunshine Coast, Karen Ene-  mark, Denise Littlejohn, Angela  Willis and Carrie Gallier did  their can-can routine under the  direction of Diane Laird with  Mae Freer at the piano.. The  remainder of the evening was  spent with Tom Ruben leading  in group entertainment.  The Port Mellon Centennial  Group Committee for Klondike  Night was made up of representatives from all the organizations at Port Mellon with Mike  Haner as the chairman. The  committee thanks all who helped Klondike Night to be such  a success.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  A new company, Peninsula  Woodworking Co., has started  on the Sunshine Coast. Prin-  - cipals are James Garlick, Len  Wallace, Jack Warn' and Mike  Porter of Wilson , Creek. The  company has.,-, orders for ten  commercial buildings to be  fabricated for a Vancouver Island firm. At a later, date the  company hopes to be in the  sash and door business. Orders  to date are in excess of $60,000  providing a fair payroll for the  Sunshine Coast.  Haig may go  Business and commjinity leaders from throughout the province will meet May 28 to 30 at  New Westminster's Royal Towers Motor Hotel for the 16th annual meeting of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. President  Ron Haig of Gibsons and District chamber of commerce expects to attend.  Headed by E. L. Harrison of  Vancouver, vice-president of  B.C. Packers Ltd., the B.C.  Chamber represents 130 local  chambers and boards of trade  BIG ROADS CONVENTION  The Canadian Good Roads Association convention, one of  Canada's largest and most important conferences, will be  held in Vancouver from Sept.  25 "to 28.      r  Editor:   For  years  the  B.C.  government has been advertising in eastern Canadian papers  the advantages of spending the  winters on the Pacific Coast  and thus escaping the cold weather.  Now I understand Mr. Bennett  has just purchased in Quebec,  an ice breaker for the Howe  Sound run. '  I'll admit it does get a bit  cold here on the Sunshine Coast  ait times ��� but an ice breaker?  ���Jack Gordon.  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY   fc   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  PENINSUU  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PROMPT EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL-  886-9533 or 886-2230  (after 5:30)  ANNUAL  SPCA  MEETING  Friday,  May 26  >  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S HALL  ELECTION  OF  OFFICERS  old savings  DONT BE AFRAID OF  THE BOGEYMAN ... !  He Doesn't Exist!  The Bogeyman we are speaking of is the imaginary one  of "Building Regulations," that are presently under active  consideration by the members of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  The Board members are unanimous in recommending  that a Building Code be made law in this area and to this  end the National Building Code, a provincially recommended Plumbing Code, and a Dept. of Health and Sewage Code  will be adopted in due course. We will take great care to  point out that these codes are not restrictions, they are constructive and helpful.  The regulations are designed to help, not hinder. To  assist and not prohibit. The Building Inspector will have instructions as board policy to adapt to conditions, to be helpful, or to work to protect the builders interests and invest-*  ment.  Our policy overall in adapting these various construction regulations is to raise and maintain the standard of the  whole community, to protect the existing owners from loss of  values, the actions of rogues, and finally to protect fools  from themselves.  The area directors are listed below and will make themselves available to any resident who wishes information or  assurances. Please feel free to call on all or any members  of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board for help and information. This is your community and we invite your participation.  Area A ��� Pender - Egmont ��� J. Dunlop, 883-2214  Area B ��� Secret Cove - Sechelt ��� N. Watson, 885-9969  Area C ��� Selma Park - Wilson Creek ��� E. Prittie, 886-2046  Area D ��� Roberts Creek ��� C. Gilker, 886-2463  Area E ��� Gibsons Rural ��� F. West, 886-2147  Area F ��� Hopkins - Port Mellon ��� L. Wolverton, 886-2826  Sechelt Village ��� L. Hansen, 885-2029  Gibsons Village ��� F. Feeney, 886-2121  a f  !_-* <*��',_ _-���  i  L _   ' x  f��l  I  n'  tin     "l    -  nus savings  iilr  y   WttAtfty  f  Mt*  a      Ksrfji   <,"*  bonus savings are here!  Brighten your whole outlook on savings with a BONUS SAVINGS  ACCOUNT. It pays a full 4V_% interest, calculated on your minimum  monthly balance, credited to your account every six months. No chequing  privileges to tempt you in a weak moment... a special golden passbook  to keep reminding you that 4V_% is special! v.  Want to breathe a little colour into your savings?  Get yourself a 4'/_% BONUS SAVINGSi ACCOUNT.  It's another first from the Royal Bank...  where firsts are second nature.  BANK  Member: Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation LEGAL  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 pf 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 folr  lowing described lands:���  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 pr 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 Har-  rbour Garbage Dump.  '.    Dated May 3rd, 1967.  .   SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL  DISTRICT  .A cent  S. B. Hoefsloot, B.C.L.S.,  1525 Robson Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  May 1, 18," 25, June 1.  ���   SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BYLAW No.  8  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SEWAGE DISPOSAL BYLAW  1967 7  The Sewage Disposal Bylaw  is at present under consideration by the Regional Board and  has received three readings. A  brief description of the'contents-  of the Bylaw is shown below.  1. The Bylaw has an interpretation section which defines the  terms used. In this section the  '���: Medical Health Officer is shown  as the authority having jurisdiction within the Regional District.  2. Application of the Bylaw is  to design, construction, and installation of sewage disposal  systems.  3. The Bylaw describes the minimum septic tank capacities and  length of drainage pipe in absorption-��� fields ^.-related to-'per-  colation, for single family housing and duplexes and the rules  to be applied for the design of  systems for other uses.    ,  4. The type of septic tanks per-  'mitted, the method of carrying  out percolation tests and the  rules concerning absorbtion  fields are shown in detail in the  Bylaw:  5. Where abnormal conditions  'exist provision-is made in the  bylaw for the Medical Health  Officer to permit an alternative  approved system.  7. A copy of this bylaw may be  seen at the Regional District  Office, Whitaker Block, Davis  Bay.  CHARLES  F.  GOODING,  Secretary.  May 10th, 1967.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 6  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BUILDING BYLAW 1967  The Building Bylaw is at present under consideration; by the  Regional Board and has received three readings. A brief description pf the contents of the  Bylaw is shown below..  1. Bylaw No. 6 will apply the  standards set out in the National Building Code of Canada  to the construction of most  buildings in the Regional District.     ' '" "'  2. (a) The Short Form of the  Code will be used for houses  and small buildings not used  for assembly or institutional  purposes.  (b) The Code on its full' form  will apply to all other construction.  3. Permits will be required for  the construction or moving of  buildings and for improvements  in excess of $200.00 in value;  applications and plans being  submitted to the Building Inspector for approval before the  permit is issued.  4. Fees for permits are to ibe  set at $2.00 per thousand up to  an estimated value of thirty-  five thousand dollars and fifty  cents  per thousand thereafter.  The National Building ; Code  is used by both the Village of  Gibsons and the Village of Sechelt as their Building Bylaw.  A copy of the Bylaw No. 6  may be seen at the Regional  District office, Whitaker Block,  Davis Bay.  CHARLES  F.  GOODING,  , Secretary.  May 10th, 1967.  Above are Mrs. S. Rankin and Mr. A. Trueman of Elphinstone  Secondary School examining electronic equipment installed from  Simon Fraser. University. The equipment was brought over on an  experimental basis and was used to show what advances' were being made with such equipment.  Experiment deemed success  Principal W. S. Potter reporting- to the school board on the  Report to Parents night said it  proved very satisfactory. As it  was an experiment a number of  observations were made. Of the  LEGAL  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BYLAW No. 7  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PLUMBING BYLAW 1967  The Plumbing Bylaw is at present under consideration by the  Regional Board and has received three readings. A brief description of the contents of the  Bylaw is shown below.  1. Bylaw No. 7 applies Pt. 7 of  the National' Building Code of  Canada, with some exceptions  to the construction, extension,  alteration and repair of a  plumbing system.  2. The Bylaw requires that, except for minor repairs, an application be made for a permit  to carry out plumbing work.  3. Where necessary, applications will include a description  of the. proposed work.  4.; A permit fee of one dollar  will'be charged for each fixture.  A Copy of Bylaw-No. 7 may  be seen at the Regional District office, . Whitaker Block,  Davis Bay. ���>���������''������:���  CHARLES  F.  GOODING,.  Secretary.  May 10th, 1967.  490 Report Cards only 170 remained to be picked up. This  response was excellent.. Comment was  generally favorable.  As it was in the nature of an  experiment much has been  learned and if repeated the following changes should be made:  . Hold it after the second report instead of after the third.  Do it on a regional basis with  Gibsons to Port Mellon on one  night and Roberts Creek and  Sechelt on the next night, to  avoid bunching up of parents  waiting to see teachers. Provide  chairs in the hall so parents  waiting would not be in the  room at the same time as an  interview was proceeding.  Tables with displays of work  could be set in the halls so that  parents waiting could see them.  Three student teachers are at  present in Elphinstone and are  fitting in very well. Jo-Anne  Wheeler spent a wieek in the  Campbell River Secondary  school and will be reporting to  the P.T.A. on May 16.  ATTEND  WEDDING  Mr. and Mrs. J. Garlick and  Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Geoghe-  gan, of Gibsons, recently motored to Manor, Sask. to attend  the wedding of Stewart's brother  David, to Miss Heather Anne  Bax. David is ��� the son of Mr.  N. Geoghegan and previously  lived in Gibsons.       .  Great trophy? Then celebrate with  a man-sized beer: Lucky Lager!  Lucky's a bold breed of beer, slow-  brewed in the Western tradition.  So grab yourself a Lucky. Savour a  flavour as big as all outdoors.  Give "tbursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  This ���4v��ftiMm��nt is not published ��r <Ksplsy*4 fey th�� Liquor Control Board  .  ���.  ��r ky Um Government ��f ���rltlsfi Columbia.  needed more  ever  The printed word in book,  newspaper or magazine is on the  increase in the world; far from  being made unnecessary by the  electronic age, the printed word  is more needed than- ever by a  world aroused to what's going  on by the very gadigetry of the  electronic age.  This was the keynote of an  address by Arnold Edinborough,  pufolisher of Saturday Night,  given to the opening.session of  the annual conference of the International Reading, Association  in Seattle May 3 to 6. Over 10,-  000 delegates attended the various sessions to hear talks and  discussions on the many aspects  of reading instruction given by  those educators famous in the  teaching world fof their innovations, their research and their  ability to communicate clearly  with other teachers.  Mr. Edinbofbough developed  his theme by showing that TV,  for example, and newspaper  complement one another. What  flashes before the eye on the  TV screen can be studied at leisure the next day in the newspaper. TV arouses a curiosity  that can only toe satisfied by  re-living the incidents as they  are read in the newspaper or  _ie magazine or the book. This  state of affairs demands an  ethical press and this can in  great part be achieved by developing a discerning and - critical reading public.  Much then depends upon the  effectiveness of our schools in  getting its pupils to learn to  read with some skill and judgement. The world is a long way  from discarding reading.  When the radio became common, the cry was that newspapers, magazines and books  were done for and the same cry  is heard now with TV and computer looming large on our every day living horizon. But. the  fact is that the printing of books  has increased beyond all expectation, in the emerging nations  of Africa especially, where hundreds of titles are published now  compared to none 15 years ago.  New methods of producing news-,  papers and durable soft cover  books places print in-the forefront of the communications media. Even Marshall McLuhan  saye Mr. Edinboroiigh, comes  across most clearly in print.  The conference was. attended  by two local teachers, G. Cooper and J. Aryis of the Gibsons  Elementary School.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q.^When a man and woman  approach a revolving door, who  enters first ��� the man so that  he can exert the initial propelling force, or should he stand  aside and let the woman enier  first and start the thing turning?      '  A. Correctly, the man allows  his lady to precede him into.  the revolving door, turning it  as she enters, then following  her into the next compartment  from where he provides all the  push.  Q. I formerly wore the fraternity pin of a boy I dated.  Then we broke up. He has now  asked me to return his pin and  I've discovered ��� that I've lost  it. What can I properly do?  A. Confess .the less, of course,  and offer to reimburse the boy  for it.   ���'  Q. We're planning a buffet *  dinner in our home, and I intend to set up card tables about  the living room to which our  guests will take their food after  helping themselves from the  buffet table. Should the silverware be placed on the card  tables, or on the buffet table?  A. Usually it is better to place  the silverware on the buffet  table.  Q. Our daughter has just informed us of her secret marriage a month ago. Would it  be proper, under these circumstances, for us to mail our marriage   announcements?  A. Certainly.  _4id i^i^^i^  Employers will pay wages  for apprentices going to vocational school under, an apprenticeship training program announced for the B.C. coast forest Industry.  In addition, a qualifying exam  has been established for iour-  rieymeii that will provide a  premium of 21 cents an hour  more to those who pass.  The    apprenticeship    training  Coast'News, 'May18, 1967.      7  program, was worked out over  many months of meetings between FIR, representing 120  B.C. coast logging and lumbering firms, International Woodworkers of America, and the  provincial government.  The Imillwright apprenticeship program, which was regarded as a pilot program, has  now been extended to cover all  the trades.    ;  BY NANCY  GAYL0RD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  Dress plus jacket equalls fashion know-how. Fashion a  sleeveless streak of sunny Marigold wool eased into a casual  flare. Top with a matching or  widely contrasting jacket cropped short or pulled very long.  Most un-suity but very suitable  far a young elegant about town.  To wear from business through  evening.  Short-sheared hair a la Mia  Farrow, the look to watch and  wear. Necessary ingredients:  good bones, hair that hugs the  head nicely. If it's you, very  smart and very in.  Wedding bells ring out unsn;-  mous approval for The Cage, a  free-falling tent of feminine  floating fabric that plays peek-  a-boo with its own sheath-dress  underneath. The clever bride-  to-be will find it a cinch to  sew herself in elegant trans-  parents like tulle, organza,  point d'esprit, lace. Join pieces  with French seams by stitching  Ve   inch   in   with   wrong  sides  facing;   turn  right sides facing  and stitch again.  Dream of looking like a Dresden doll? Sprinkle pristine organdy with lacy, daisies and  circle the neckline and hem  with daisy chains. Traditional  lace becomes enchantingly ��� modern with a wide lingerie hem  and dainty bindings of organza.  Combine white on white embroidery with rows and rows of  tiny organdy tucks for ah expensive-looking border on hem,  -train and sleeves.  Square off with spring's.^,a-  bulous foot fashions. Toes are  broad and roundly square; heels  are square and low. Barely-  there sandals offer chic air-  conditioning for city streets as  well as the beach. Toes, as  often as not, are enormously  bowed in leather, ribbon or even  metal.' A low-heeled look that  is v really high-key with shorter  skirts for day and evening.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOW*  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMQRE'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  7*_.-'Jw>i\  une  insurance  is now available for  most employees of  FARMS RANCHES,  NURSERIES,  GREENHOUSES,  HomcmTOMsnrs,  FRUIT, VEGETABLE,  FLOWER GROWERS.  employees: \  It is to your advantage to find art If  you axe eligible for the unemployment  insurance protection now in effect for *  ���workers in agriculture and ho_tic__ta_rek  employers:  If yon have people wodefag for ya%  there are xegQ-ations that you -roast  adhere to. It is to your advantage to fOt  complete particulars itamediatejy  about unemployment _f__t_r___co  for yonx workers.  Get full Wbrmatlon turn at yaw  nearest office ofth*  IJNEMPLOYMENT  )  r"  INSURANCE  COMMISSION ^  CK_��VE1��IMENT OF CANADA  .   ... -���.--..-- ��� - ... - 7M��<ttW�� Coast News, May 18, 1967  WORLD TRAVELLER Mike Feiflbey of 'the Rhythm Eals holds a  baby python (only. 4 or 5.ft. long). Mike picked up this friendly  little fellow at the zoo in Accra, Ghana, during the Canada Entertains Tour. Mike along with such stars as Tommy Hunter, Gordie  Tapp, Miss Canada and some 25 others will foe appearing in a OBC-  TV network color special entitled Hello Delhi, Wednesday, May. 24.  MUSEUM HOURS  SATURDAY, MAY 20 ��� 2 to 5 p.m.  JUNE ��� JULY ��� AUGUST  Tuesday & Saturday ��� 2 to 4 p.m.  LOWER FLOOR MUNICIPAL HALL  GIBSONS, B.C.  Centennial Happening  Fri.. Maf 19 - Sal, May 20  Roberts Greek Hall  Billy Graham presents the  POWERHOUSE SOUL BAND  Admission $2 for both nights ��� $1.35 at the door  BOB'S  Appliance, Sales & Service  &  MAY 19 & 20  BENNER BLOCK  Sechelt��� Ph. 885-2313  CONSOL TV $100 OFF REGULAR PRICE  Frank Nevens of Nevens Radio & TV, Gibsons, >  proud to present to the people of Sechelt his ran  Bob who will extend the Nevens service to the  Sechelt Peninsula.  More help  for hospifai  Ladies of the Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary gathered in  good force at the Library on  Monday for their monthly,meeting.  They were pleased to be in  receipt of their percentage of  the In-Tune with the Times proceeds and forthwith voted to pay  their share of certain valuable  hospital equipment to be donated jointly with other auxiliaries.  A $200 dressing carriage purchased by the, auxiliary recently should be in the hands of the  hospital staff by now.  The annual Friendship Tea, a  get-together of all St. Mary's  Hospital auxiliaries, will take  place on June 6 at Port Mellon,  and will be attended by most of  the Roberts Creek active members.  Mrs. W. F. Clark was the winner of the evening's raffle. Election of officers will take place  at the June meeting,  June 12  Paint glows  There is a pleasant glow around the Red Cross cottage at  Roberts Creek, now that it has '  been treated to a coat of paint.  Inside, too, it has been made  brighter and cleaner with paint  applied by one of its members.  In fact, the cozy little building  is ready for its annual at home ;  which is to take place on May  25.. .    .  An invitation is extended to.  everyone interested in seeing  the work done toy the group.  Over a friendly cup of tea7t_ues-  tions may be asked and members will be happy to explain  the various; aspects of a Red  Cross workroom. This particular one provides a pleasant and  worthwhile Thursday afternoon  for its members each week,  and they are noted and commended for the large and regular shipments to headquarters.  Tea produces cheque for fund  By MADGE NEWMAN  '1: Mr. J. H.7 Galliford has j returned from Mission where he  was the guest of his brother, W.  G.  Galliford.  MaVtha and Lisa Redfern, of  Butte, Montana, have concluded a visit with the J. J. Red-  fern , family at their summer  home here. They will return to  Montana after first spending a  few days in Seattle and Tacoma  Other visitors from south of  the border are Mr. and Mrs.  Rex Thompson, Art and Rex Jr.,  from Boise, Idaho, on their way  up north to inspect Rogers Pass.  Don Marsh spent a few days  in hospital last week.  Lamenting the loss of that fish  pf noble proportions that got  away Miss Marilyn Rhodes is  returning this weekend with her  parents to their prairie home,  but she plans to return early in  July to fish exclusively for that  particular, fish. V. The Rhodes  family have been guests of Mr.  and Mrs. W. Crocker.  Smallest number of customers served through a B.C. Telephone dial central office is 1.2  at Willow Flats in the Peace  River area. Largest is 64,588  in Vancouver's Mutual office.  m*N Joyce  "Charlie, can you spare &  cxuvof coals?"  BE A POOL BOOSTER  At the regular meeting of the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital on May 10, with  Mrs. D. Philp presiding, Mrs. O.  Sladey gave the financial report on the Centennial tea,  which resulted in a cheque for  ?211.31 toeing mailed to the Centennial Committee as the Auxiliary's donation to the Pender  Harbour Centennial project.  Thanks go to all who helped  make the tea a success.  Winners o!f the tea raffle were  Mrs. D. Harling, a patio lounge  and Mrs. G. Gooldrup, a patio  chair. Mrs. R. Crichton won the  door prize, a hair shampoo and  set, donated by Park Hairdress-  ing, Madeira Park. Mrs. Crichton also won the cleverly decorated cake, donated by Mrs.  T. Duncan.  A letter from Mr. Norman  Buckley, hospital administrator,  thanked the auxiliary for three.  TV. stands which were donated  to the hospital.        * ' * :  Mrs. Philp reporting from' Coordinating Council told of the  Friendship tea at Port Mellon  on June 6, and'a tea at Welcome Beach by Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary on June 17. 'Mr. Buck-,  ley spoke of the need of a specialized machine for the hospital. It was suggested each auxiliary should share part of the  cost. This auxiliary voted to  look after its share.  Mrs. Sladey reported receipts  of Thrift Shop have exceeded  $1,000 in the first three months  fo operation, a g r a t i f y i h g  achievement. The smocks have  arrived for members to wear  while staffing the shop.  In the absence of Mrs. Harling  Mrs. Warden reported for Hospital Volunteers. A basket for use  ,of ���,volunteer ^shoppers will be  .donated by the "auxiliary. Mrs.  "T. Scales vounteered to be tea  convenor  at-- monthly meetings  for the remainder, of the year.  Mrs. Philp gave an interesting  and informative report of the  visit to Richmond General Hospital and the Lower Mainland  Regional conference. More mem  ibers attended from the Sunshine Coast than from any other  district.  Members voted to enter a  float in the Pender Harbour  May Day parade on May 20.  Mrs. Scales offered to head a  committee to decorate it.  7 Next meeting will be held on  June 14 in the Madeira Park  Medical Clinic at 27p._d.  Wolf Cubs now active  The Boy Scouts of Canada  have approved a new Five Star  scheme for Wolf Cubs  The scheme will replace the  Two Star Cub system and has  been designed to introduce  more challenge to the overall  Wolf Cub program. It was introduced to retain the interests  of the older Cub yet attract  ' new recruits  at all levels.  Montreal lawyer, Stanley  Taviss, who is chairman of the  Wolf Cub subcommittee responsible for the Wolf Cub program,  says the Five Star scheme  embodies current thinking on  flexibility and boy centred activities. It involves activities of  greater interest and allows for  modification to meet the needs  of boys in specific geographic  regions,  or with handicaps.  Much of the onus for providing information; has been placed on the home and community  so that parents, librarians,  swim pool supervisors, and  other community officials will  assume a greater responsibility  In fact,  says    Mr.  7 Taviss,  Scouters need not be fully qualified in all the subject requirements ��� which include such  things as making rain gauges,  crystal radios or electric motors.  The five stars will be awarded  for achievements in the areas  of self development, creativity,  community exploration, Scout-  craft, and conservation. They  may be obtained in any order  and will be worn on the top  left sleeve of the jersey. Colored black, blue, green, red and  tawny, they will have equal  importance and may be obtained in any' order.  The Family Will Enjoy  ALASKA ARCTIC  Books by Mail:  free catalogue, write  THE B00KFINDER  4444 W. 10th Ave  Van 8, B.C.  tr  ����  Wry}  Last Frontier  16 MM FILM IN COLOR  AUDITORIUM  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  8 p.m. - FRIDAY, MAY 26  Admission:  Adults $1 ��� Children 50c  Sponsored by the Kinsmen Club ��� Gibsons  ABOUT CARS;  Before you buy, read our booklet  HOW TO SAVE MONET  AND AVOID TROUBLE  IN BUYING YOUR NEW CAR  *  Ask for your tFGB C0Py ^fay at the  ROYAL BANK.  # Reprinted In the public interest by the Royal Bank from MOTOR TREND MAGAZINE. DEAR DORIS  advice from  R&is Clark  A good group  48 kinds of maples in collection  DEAR DORIS ��� My work  takes me into homes all over  town, and it is very few homes  today where the mothers are  not nervous wrecks and taking  pills so they can cope with  their children. We see so many  children, three and four years  old, completely boss of the  home, Why? Because they are  allowed to do just as they  please.. '  When our children were  small, there was no such thing  as babysitters, so we took  them all wherever we went. I  always told them before they  went that I didn't want them  to touch anything.  I made sure thay had something to do. Children can't sit  on chairs r-.d look at themselves. Then, when they came  home, I would hug them and  tell them how happy Daddy  and I were because they were  so good. People always said  they would rather have our  whole bunch than some others'  one or two.  Mother Of Eight  DEAR MOTHER ��� There are  young mothers, not much more  than children themselves, who  think they are being mean  when they deny their little  ones any single thing.  They are being meaner when  they don't set any guide rules!  The world will do the punishing later, sad to say.  DEAR DORIS ��� Just a contribution to your records about  older people doing big jobs:  In our town there is a Seniors Service, staffed by retired  people for the help of less-able  oldsters. One woman in he7*  70's is a visitor.  She tells about calling on a  lone male of 82 who is nearly  blind but still in his own  rooms. She brings in his groceries, cleans up the place.  Then she cleans him up;  when she hinted he might like  help with his bath, he was  pathetically grateful and accepting. The operation was beyond  him alone, what with his stiff  legs and his poor sight.  She is an angel of mercy for  several homebound loners.  Betty  BEAR BETTY ��� Thank you.  With help like this, many elderly people can manage in  their own homes. And the idea  is catching hold.  DEAR DORIS ��� I am 19 and  not.old enough to go on dates,  but I go to dances and parties.  I Hike boys but every time one  talks to me I get'cold feet and  all flustered. Can you tell me  what to do?  Also, I would like some tips  on what to talk about and a  few basic dance steps.  Cold Feet  DEAR COLD FEET ��� Just a  normal Canadian girl. If all  the teenyboppers who panicked at the approach of the  opposite sex were to line up  they'd stretch right across  Canada and back again. Funny  thing is, the boys are just as  flustered.  I've written the leaflet "Tips  on Talking" for girls in just  your predicament. Gives you  some ideas for filling those  awkward pauses. Poise comes  with practice.  As for dance steps, a record  player, a dance instruction record and a couple of like-  minded pals, and you can stumble around your own living-  room ��� mother being willing  ��� till you get the hang of it.  For the Bon Voyage Shower ���  You are giving luggage. Post  up colorful travel posters in a  Corner of the room. Put the '  luggage nearby, festooned with  bows.  Wrap separately all traveling incidentals like plastic bottles for liquids, holders for  traveling toothbrush and slippers, shoe bags, face cloth, etc.,  separately. Secure them all-in a  brir' ' bandana tied to the end  of; -g stick, hobo style.  DE-_.-, DORIS ��� I have been  'married for eight months. I  realize we are still in "the  period of. adjustment" but I  can't stand this constant belit-  tlement. My husband manages  to find fault with all my meals  and then refuses to touch  them.  I have been cooking for my  family since I was 12, but I  would be willing to take a  cooking course if you could  suggest one.  Feeling Useless  DEAR FEELING ��� Better  talk back before you turn into  a mouse. A cooking course ���  yes; but' he needs reminding  that you are not his grovelling  slave. Help him adjust to you a  little by letting him notice that  you have ideas, feelings and  lots of spunk.  CENTENNIAL PROJECT  600 PAGE BOOK FREE  "The Most Useful Book for Modern Man"  HI-SCHOOL  STUDENTS  ONLY  Apply with Name, Address, Grade to  Box 1010,  Coast News  Nothing to Buy, No Strings, No Agreement to Enter  NOTICE  ROY & WAGENAAR  Surveyors and Engineers  Announce fhe opening of an office in the  Marine Building, Sechelf.  Phone 885-2332  II no answer call ZENITH 6430  Resident Surveyor S. H0EFSL00T, B.C.LS.  By A. R. BUCKLEY,  The   Plant  Research  Institute,  Ottawa)  The fact that the maple.leaf  has long been a symbol of Can-  " ada probably led those responsible for the early development  of the. Arboretum at the Plant  Research Institute to gather as  large a group as possible both  from abroad and from our own  native woodlands. Today there  are 48 different kinds of maples  in the collection. They range  from bushy and scrubby kinds  to tall slender types and those  with large and perfect proportions. There are maples from  Japan, China, Manchuria,  Korea, and other temperate  climes, as well as many from  within   our   own   country.  Most beloved and no less attractive, are our own; native  maples. AH but the more tender  Pacific coast kinds . are represented here, together with selected cultivars of many different  habits  and leaf colors.  The most common native  maples, are the sugar or hard  maple (Acer saccharum,), the  black maple (Acer nigrum), the  red maple (Acer rubrum), the  silver maple (Acer sacchari-  num) and the box-elder (Acer  negundo). All except the box-  elder have simple opposite  leaves with three to five lobes  and the leaves are borne ��� on  long slender stalks. The box-  elder has compound leaves  much like those of an ash with  W.I. holds  plant sale  The Women's Institute annual  plant sale Friday of last week,  in the Institute cottage, S. Fletcher road, this year introduced  a Koffeeklash. This new venture  proved a success. Informality  and friendliness was the key  note of the morning. Coffee and  doughnuts were strictly on a  do-it-yourself basis each one  serving herself from the large  coffee urn loaned by the Super-  Valu store.  The array of plants, short  ones and tall ones and flowering shrubs was a delight to the  gardener. Eager gardeners were  four deep at the counter. Nothing short of breath-taking were  the rich co.ors of masses' of  auriculas.  Servers at the home baking  table also did a brisk business.  The old fashioned crazy patchwork quilt, which is one of the  institute's centennial projects,  was on display and much admired. Mrs. M. G. Kemp and  Mrs. A. M. Davidson held winning tickets on the two raffled  plants.  TENDERS  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Sealed tenders addressed to  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box  220, Gibsons B.C. and marked  "Tenders for Site Development,  Contract No. 1, Langdale Elementary School" will be received until  5:00 p..m.,  May 31st,  1967.  Drawings and specifications  are available at the School  Board Office in Gibsons.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  THE  BOARD OF  SCHOOL  TRUSTEES,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  BOX 220,  GIBSONS, B.C.  HsRi  COAST   NFWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  three to five iregularly toothed,  pointed leaflets.  Leaves of the sugar and black  maples  are dark green  above  and  somewhat  paler  beneath;  ���those  of the  black maple  are  covered with fine hairs beneath.  The common name of this tree  refers to the black grooves on  the bark. The leaves of the red  and   silver   maples   are   bright  green above and    whitish    to  sliver white below;  the silvery  coloring is much more evident  in the silver maple. The silver  maple has very deep lobes with  long, points. Those  of the  red  maple   are   triangular   with   a  sharp right angle at the base  of the leaf recesses. The silver  and black maples have rounded leaf recesses.  All of these trees are useful for planting in gardens, their  exact use depending on the area  and location you choose for  them. The box-elder is often  regarded as a weed tree because of its untidy habit of  shedding seeds in late spring  and the ubiquity of its seedlings,  which seem to germinate in  every nook and cranny.  Very often the trees have  persisted in gardens where they  have sprung up spontaneously  from self-sown seeds and where  the owner has allowed them to  develop. By the time their bad  traits are discovered the trees  have become part of the garden, producing shade and  screening for the owner and  his neighbor, making their removal almost sacrilegeous. In  such cases one must endure its  untidy and. prolific fruits, lack  of fall color, brittle wood and  ungainly outline.  The silver maple has its good  points although it is not usually  considered a good tree for the  small garden. It will withstand  very moist conditions and if the  area is large enough to support  a 60 to 80-foot tree, this  one  might  be useful.  It  will  grow  very fast, as much as 43 feet  in   12r years.   But, before   you  plant one first take note that it  -is a very brittle tree and may  be  devastated  by  ice   storms.  ���If     you     must plant a  silver  maple    choose    the cut-leaved  type, Acer saccharinum Lacinia-  tum or the new variety Silver  Queen,    which    has    brighter  leaves and a much better habit.  One   need  never hesitate  in  planting the red maple  for it  grows   moderately   fast,   is   interesting in early spring,  summer,  autumn  and  winter,. and  has an excellent outline. There  are   several  selections   of   this  maple  available.   Among  these  are   the   columnar   and   globe-  shaped types. A. rubrum Colum-  nare and A. rubum Armstrong  are    narrow    columnar    trees,  wider than the Lombardy poplar but useful as a much more  durable   replacement,   and   the  Telford    maple     which has a  globe-shared   habit,   gvood   fall  foliage and a smaller size than"  the others. A. rubrum Schlesin-  geri develops its autumn color  three weeks earlier than the  common red.maple. Two other  cultivars selected for their  autumnal leaf color are Gerling  and Scanlon.  Everybody wants to plant a  sugar maple, and many, have  had problems. The tree is slower growing than the other native maples and needs a well-  drained soil. If you plant a  sugar maple in heavy or poorly drained soil, dig a large hole  and place 3 inches of gravel  at the base; in this insert four-  inch drain tiles leading from  the bottom of the hole to a dry  well a short distance away.  This will ensure good' drainage  until the roots are large enough  to crack open impervious soils.  There are many forms of the  sugar maple, most of them .  columnar types. The most notable is the very slender Newton Sentry maple, which grows  40 feet tall but stays as narrow as a Lombardy poplar.  Others are Temple's Upright,  another broad columnar tree,  and the Seneca maple, related  to the sugar maple, and best  described as a smaller, brightly colored kind.  As a large shrub for purely  ornamental purposes the mountain maple (Acer spicatum) is  worth wondering. It grows from  eight to fifteen feet high and  spreads Up to twelve feet wide.  The leaves have an unusually  good texture and are tinted red  in the fall. Perhaps no other  maple has such showy flowers  and fruits.  If you have a very shady  area, the striped maple (Acer  pensylvanicum) may be the tree  you are looking for. It grows  well in complete shade and  produces large light-green  leaves and striped green bark.  While it will not be needed as  a shade tree it is useful for  planting, in groups for screening or producing vegetation in'  an otherwise barren area. It is  not easy to grow and 'needs-  good drainage and a good rich  soil.  Most of these maples are best  planted in eastern Canada. The  hardiest ones, especially for the  prairies, are the box-elder and  the mountain maple. Selected  northern strains of the sugar  maple now under test at the  Research Station, Morden,  Manitoba, may prove hardy.  The 'red maple is not successful on the prairies, probably  because of the dry conditions  and very alkaline soils.  For those on the prairies who  must have a maple to plant this  year,   I  would  suggest  trying  the Amur maple (Acer ginnala)  and training it to a single stem  -Otherwise it grows into a larg��  shrub   with   several   stems.  I  has striking fall color.  BINGO  Thursday  May 18  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion  Social CK>t>  ���  J  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.  easy  it  i  It's ideal for cutting lumber, fence posts,  trees and brush. It's the simple, safe, and  easy-to-use chain saw... with fingertip controls,  balanced weight, power to spare. Yet Holiday is  only $149.95 (Sugg, list price with 12" attachments). Made by Pioneer Saws Ltd., a  , s subsidiary of Outboard Marine Corp.,  the. makers of Johnson and  Evinrude outboards.  lake a  CHAIN saw;  Smifty's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS��� Phone 886:7711 :10      Coast/News.'-May 1$ 1967.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Freezer Bread  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  .qpurgaraei  Mow is the  time to  select  your  garden  needs  ��� Evergreen and  flowering  shrubs  ��� Good assortment of  annuals and perennials  ��� Tomatoes our specialty  ��� Good stock of  fertilizers  You are Welcome to  Come  in  and  Look Around  OPEN WEEK  DAY EVE.  GILKER'S  FARM & NURSERIES  Ph. 886-2463  REID RD., R.R.I, GIBSONS  FUNNY?  It carries nine people or a  ton of cargo  It has 22 windows and five  doors. It- has an air-cooled  engine that can't freeze in  winter, or boil in the Summer. It averages 28 miles  on a gallon of gas and 30,-  000 miles (at least) on one  set of tires.  Still Funny?  Well don't just sit there  and chuckle  Come on down and have  a real good laugh  BANK  FINANCE  AVAILABLE  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  SECHELT  Sunshine Coast Accredited  VOLKSWAGEN  DEALER  Phone  HOME OIL STATION  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2812  Chairman Hodgson       Coach arrives Movie News  Reports on finances  This is my second year as  chairman and this has given me  sufficient time to study many  of the pros and cons particular-  -ly from a financial point of view  of the village affairs generally.  Except from the major projects that the taxpayer should  have art opportunity of registering his wishes, a sound financial  policy of pay as we go is essential to the success of any business and more particularly so  far as a municipality is concerned.  However when I took over as  chairman January 3, 1966, the  pay as you go not the case for  the following accounts payable  were 1965 commitments that had  to be paid from the 1966 budget.    ���  Municipal  Hall   (annual)   $8,642  Park purchases 1,250  Cochrane property pur.      2,042  Credit  Union 5,528  Sidewalks       ' 13,000  $30,462  It must ibe clearly understood  that it is not the objection of  the purchases but the method  adopted.  This year it is expected that  all municipal accounts will (be  paid for on a pay as we go method, that is, all municipal work  and contracts entered" into in  1SS7 have been set up in the  1967 budget and will be paid for  in 1967 (except in cases of disaster and pressing emergency).  The   question   of   the   waterworks being a public utility is  set up separately and not sub-  General Municipal  Hospital  School District ���  Total Millrate  The total for the 1967 school  budget amounts to $1,580,806 an  increase over 1966 of 19.9%  amounting, to $262,085.  , Of this total of $1,580,806 the  village of Gibsons Landing is  assessed $73,339 and in order  to raise that mount it is necessary for. the municipality to  strike a millrate of 30.68 mills  which calls for an increase over  the 1966 Gibsons mill fate of  5.04 mills.  ject to a municipal mill rate.7  At the end of 1966 the-surplus  is shown as $22,953 which is a  little misleading. This amount is  actually a gross surplus and a  slight change is necessary! in  order to show the true net or  actual surplus so far as the village is concerned. The actual  surplus for 1966 is therefore:  Municipal 7       $13,130  Waterworks . .79,823  .   Gross surplus    7 $22,953  It will be noted in the figures  of the 1967 budget the waterworks surplus has been transferred from the gross surplus  to the 1967 revenue waterworks:  In the total of the 1067 budget, provision has been made  for (I) an increase in pay to  our public works superintendent  (2) certain requirements such  as the beautifying of the build1-  ings and the .grounds of the welfare centre as well as the muni-'  cipal property and assistance to  the Kinsmen for the improvements in the Kinsmen's Park  ��� the Dougal 'property.  In spite of rising costs and  the amount of work being done  in 1967 I am happy to advise  that there will be, practically no  increase in the mill rate for 1967  municipal levy.  The hospital mill rate shows a  decrease of .29 mills^ and the  hospital board should be commended for their part in such  decrease.  The school mill rate however,  shows an increase of 5.04 mills.  The following is a comparative  mill rate for 1965, 1966 and 1967:  1965 1966 1967  18.71 18.92 19.17  1.64 1.44 1.15  20.35 20.36 20.32  23.65 25.64 30.68  44,00 46.00 51.00  It is interesting to note that  the school district's 1967 budget shows a 19.9% increase  amounting to $262,085 over the  amount budgetted for 1966.  I point out these two salient  points, not in any way of criticism but for information only  arid relative to the village increase of 5.04 mills for school  purposes. ��� Wes. B. Hodgson,  chairman.  Visitor from Edinburgh  Mrs. Elizabeth Stewart, of  Edinborough, Scotland, has been  the fortnight guest of her  brother-in-law, Mr. Iain Stewart,  Seaview Rd., Gibsons.  While here, she lodged at  Sunnycrest Motel. Among the  hospitaible Canadians, to use  her expression, who entertained  on her behalf were: Mr. and  Mrs. R. T. Finlayson, Mr. and  Mrs. Wes Hodgson, Mr and Mrs.  G. Webb, Mr. and Mrs. L. G.  Arthur, Mr. .and Mrs. E. Scheid-  egger, Mr. and Mrs. J. Fillo,  Mrs. S. Wingrave and daughters.  Mrs. Stewart, nee Sirle, was  born in Singapore, daughter of  a surgeon of considerable merit.  Widely travelled, she is talented and with many interests.  Upon flying back to Europe,  she will stop over for a week  with another brother-in-law, Mr.  Donald Stewart of Long Island,  New York. From Edinborough,  at a later date she intends visiting with friends in Paris.  I  DEMOLAY  SALMON BARBECUE  MAY DAY  Hackett Park  SECHELT  Granthams Landing Store  For Your Convenience  WE WILL REMAIN OPEN  from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  MAY 21 and 22  Victoria Day Period  The provincial foiir-horse Centennial stage coach will pay a  visit to Madeira Park School,  Wcdnesdy, May 31 enroute from  Powell River to Sechelt where  it will remain overnight.  The Sechelt Centennial committee is arranging as Stage  Coach party foliowmg the arrival of the cu-ach at 5 p.m.  when it will be met by Council  Chairman William Swain and  the Centennial Committee. The  party will be held/ in the Legion  hall and those, attending are  urged to come in oldtim'e cos1-  t'ume.  Students at Gibsons schools  .will be given the opportunity of  seeing the coach' at noon, Thurs:  day, June 1.      7  JOBIES AT SERVICE  Members of Job's Daughters  attended Sunday's Family Day  service at Gibsons Unit ed  Church. During the service Pam  Boyes and Nionie Veale provided a duet with Mrs. G. Sykes  at the organ;  Members 01 the order at the  service were Honored Queen  Kathy Morrison, senior and junior princesses Marilyn Hopkins  and Carol Forshner, Guide Deborah Dockar, Lynda Dockar,  Pam Boyes, Wilma Mandelkau,  Darlene Lawson, Pam David,  Glynis Mcleod and Elaine Mac-  Kenzie. Bethel Guardians Mr.  and Mrs. William j. Dockar accompanied them.  GET YOUR SEEDS  The Kiwanis Children's garden  contest is' on and this year two  age groups, 9 to 11 and 12 to 15  in both boys and girls divisions.  Free seed and entry forms will  be available at Murray's Garden and Pet shop. The seeds  this year will be carrots, beans,  peas, beets, radishes and sweet  peas.  This' year the .prodiuce will be  exhibited in the Fall Fair, August 11 and 12. There will be good  prizes from the Kiwanis club  and the Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair.  MUSEUM OPENS  Elphinstone Pioneer Museuim  Society of Gibsons will open its  floors on. St., May 20 to commence a new season. Many at-  'ractive exhibits,. large and  small have been added and interest in the museum has been  increasing as the result of various parties visiting it. The most  recent was the Women's Institute of Gibsons who spent a  pleasant afternoon looking over  the collection of relics and other  items now on display in the  museum which is underneath the  new Municipal Hall on Fletcher  road.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Do drop in  and enjoy our Drive Inn  and Dining Room Snacks  ��� and Meals  WHERE   DINING   IS   A  DELIGHT  PIZZAS  Our Specially  Phone   Ahead   for  Delicious  Pipihg   Hot  and   Zingy  Pizzas  Malawahna Inn  SECHELT  on the Sunshine Coast Hwy  Warner Bros, chiller5- Chamber of Horrors with ,the audi-  visual warning system of the  Fear Flasher and Horror Horn  will be the attraction Sunday  midnight at Gibsons Twilight  theatre.  The Fear-Flasher-Horror system goes into action at the  start of certain scenes in the  Technicolor thriller that many  may    consider    too    shocking.  Warner' Bros. The Cool Ones  the story of a young mod smgor  with Roddy McDowall, Debbie  Watsbrt and others will be  shown Wed., Thurs. and Fri.  McDowall plays the talent manager,    the    youngest self-made  iOLLYROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  millionaire in the world. In the  end everyone win's 'and there is  lots of fun.  In .this feature Mrs. Elva Miller who within a few months  became a singing sensation,  has a , part the Californian  housewife is rocking the country with her Mrs. Miller sound.  Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?  starring Elizabeth Taylor and  Richard Burton will be shown  Sat., May 27 and Monday and  Tuesday, May 29 and 30. It is  being presented under a policy  prohibiting admission to anyone  under 18 years of age unless accompanied   by   a   parent.  8859998  ^\  WE CATER  ____HH&iil  _____m_TJ3TI  THUMBS  l Ar  RHODODENDRONS  < and 7  AZALEAS  NOW IN FULL BLOOM  also good  assortment of  Perennials,   Annual   Bedding  Plants,   Flowering   Shrubs  and Bushes  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  1      '   Gower Point Road  1          Ph. 886-2919  THE  TWILIGHT  Phone       '  886-2827  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  Wed. 17; Thurs. 18; Fri. 19  THE   -  COOL ONES  with  Eoddy McDowal, Debbie  Watson,   Gil Peterson,  Phill  Harris and also starring  Mrs. Miller  Color & Scope  Sat. 20; Mon. 22; Tues. 23  -THE   '   ���  RARE BREED  ^ _ With   ���'���.. .:-'���; 7 '.  James 'Stewart,' Maureen  O'Hara,  Juliet   Mills,   Brian  .Keith. ,   '  Color & Panavision  SUNDAY 21st ��� MIDNIGHT  CHAMBER OF HORRORS  Technicolor ��� Adult  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Fire Call at Gibsons OR Area covered  by the Gibsons Fire Protection District.  (Be Calm and Clear)  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to. nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  FIRE ALARM TESTS  To ensure the proper mechanical function of the fire phone-  alarm system the public is asked to have patience with the  sounding oL a TEST ALARM on the 1st Monday of each  month at 8:00 p.m.  TO PREVENT CONFUSION all people "not directly con-  cerned" with the emergency are asked to REFRAIN FROM  PHONING EMERGENCY NUMBERS in order to give the  Volunteers an opportunity to receive the message with dispatch.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES


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