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Coast News Jul 27, 1967

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 Provl���?lal  Mbrary.  Victoria,   B.   c.  Mors  Information  Where to Stay  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING ROOM  ��� Ph. 885-2046  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Ph.  885-9987  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTa  Inlet  Ph. 885-9314  Avenue ���  Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248  Madeira Park  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  & TRAILER RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 885-9513  Rirs mote  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  vies Mora  Sunshine Coast Highway  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9561  SILVER SANDS RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Silver Sands ��� Ph. 883-2630  PENINSULA HOTa  Highway 101 ��� All Facilities  Ph. 886-2472  LARSEN'S  MADERIA PARK RESORT  Ph. 883-2424  DANNY'S MOTa  and  DINING   ROOM  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ���;Ph. 886-9815  TLLLICUM BAY ,  ;     MA^lNFl-ISORT -"  Cabins ���''Store'.��� Boats  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2100  JOLLY ROGER INN  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  BONNIEBROOK XAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  E & M GROCERY  &  CONFECTIONERY  On the Highway at Sechelt  Open 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Ph. 885-9414  SEVEN ISLES RESTAURANT  Ph. 883-2526  Sunshine Coast Highway  GARDEN BAY HOTa CAFE  Pender Harbor���Ph. 883-2674  MALAWAHNA RESTAURANT  Selma Park ��� Ph. 885-2270  11 a.m. to 1 a.m.  Closed Mondays  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827 ��� Show Starts 8 p.m.  Always a Good Show  PAR 3 GOLF  Main Port Course  Pratt Road, Gibsons  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  28,: July  27,   1967.  7c per copy  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  hew project committee  Citizens help fire victims  Call it total community involvement or the large heart of  the not-too-large village of Gib-,  sons and dis'trict, the spontaneous response to the Mandelkau  benefit at Gibsons Legion Saturday night was a heart warming  example of the good neighborli-  ness in practical action. This  was the assessment of Norman  Hull, organizer and chairman.  More than 150 friends of Charlie and Kathie turned out to the  benefit dance sponsored by Gibsons Kinsmen of which Charlie  was a past president.  Presentation was made of - a  refrigerator, large enough to  stock up for all eight Mandel-  kaus, and with it a credit note'  in the amount of $553 to be'  drawn on the Jay-Bee store for  furniture.  In the photo, Cathie Mandelkau draws the lucky number for  the rug at the Saturday dance,  as Charlie Mandelkau and Norm ..  Hull, m.c, stan'd by. The holder  of the lucky number was Mrs.  Bobbi Cramer.  A new Centennial committee  for Gibsons Monday night decided it would advocate construction of a wading pool for  children. It would be built in  Kinsmen Park with funds now  held in trust following the withdrawal ��� of the swimming pool  committee from Centennial op-  .:c;;on��.;-7'7:  Councillor. Ken Goddard is  cii_.irman.of the new committee  and working -with him as a com-  m&tee are.Mrs. Hilda Lee, Coun  eil-or Fred Feeney, Don Hauka,  Jim Cramer and Norman Peterson.  r.7  About a dozen people attended  the meeting called'-because of  lack of attendance at a previous  meeting. The Monday night  meeting opened by Council  Chairman   Wes   Hodgson   was  turned over to Councillor Goddard.  Withdrawal of Port Mellon to  handle its own project, prepara-7  tion of a 'history of Port Mellon,  was noted.  Councillor Feeney representing the firemen said they were  quite willing to financially sup-r  port a wading pool project. The  committee decided it would  have to explore costs and report  back at a meeting to be set just  as soon as it has the information.  The committee . learned it  would have about $9,000 available for a pool project. This  money is now held in trust at  the Bank of Montreal in/Gibsons. The comimittee decided  that to be fair about the use of  the funds  the  contributors will  all be approached by form letter to see if they desire to leave  their donation in the trust fund  p v w: sh to withdraw it.  If there is any money left over  from construction of the wading  pool for children it would be  used to arrange recreational facilities for the older folk. ' '  suffer  mill burns  order eased  Red Cross appeals for help  Editor: I refer to your news  coverage of the Gibsons Council  meeting published in your paper dated May 24'.  I enclose' a" copy of a booklet  explaining the financial and operational structure of Red Cross  containing a supplement which  ���gives our gross 1967 budget for  B.C. and Yukon and a table of  the cost, by localities of. proyid-  -. ing- tnie&of..our -major services.-  I draw your attention to the  tables as they apply to the Sechelt Peninsula. The facts speak  for themselves, we are providing essential services to -your  community at a cost far in excess of the grants requested. ;  ���W. A. Freeman, Assistant  Commissioner, B.C.-Yukon  Division;  Editor: Reference our letter  dated July 10 as it refers to your  published report of the Village  Commission meeting in your paper dated May 24.  I would like to draw your attention to the fact that this date  we received a call from Mrs. L.  Brakstad, 1374 "Prowse Road,  Gibsons, for assistance for the  Mandelkau family who lost their  home and possessions by fire at  2 a.m. this morning. ���.%    ,  yyf&y did, not , hesitate,. even,V  ."thoughi>we^et--jio-support'from \  the citizens of the Sechelt peninsula to our annual campaign  for funds.  We authorized local purchase  of up to $100 for emergency  clothing for the adults and two  older children and shipped clothing for the three younger children and four sets of bedding to  Mrs. Brakstad, this date, for the  family.  ���W.   A.   Freeman;  Assistant  Commissioner     B.C.-Yukon  .Division.'.  The Pollution Control board  which ordered the School road  apartment block arid business  houses at the Marine Drive,  Gower Point;���level off the ischool  board's effluent line coming  downhill from the ;sch6ols,7 has  decided to take no further action. ���'..'   .. "���. iyy'^yy. ,7.. ':���;' ���"  Gibsons council", has advised  the board that it has under consideration serious; steps to correct the situation, such consideration being that; of a sewage  system for the village! On this  basis the Pollution board stated  if would take no further action  "while we are" convinced of your  sincerity and integrity in seeking a solution to this maitter,"  A school district letter to the  Pollution Board arid another let  ter from solicitors for the apartment block referred to the same  subject with the July deadline,  were also received by council  but as the Pollution board had  stated its stand in the matter  both were ordered filed.  Council has decided that under the circumstances it cannot  see anything to debar Gerry  Dixon from tying in sanitary facilities associated with the *new  construction he had added to  his Marine Drive building.  School tender argued  A .25 to 30 percent variation in       In spite pf the: cost of bring-  3budgeted^.costs-.for ischool-~con-~--:ing'A--men''rfrom ....'���Vancouver''-'to'-  Want a pup?  This story started in front of  the B and J Drive In when Sharen Fraser, aged 11 come Saturday, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Roy Fraser, North Rd., dropped  in to order two ice rceam cones,  one for herself, the other for  Puppsy, a cuddly, squirmy three  month old border collie.  Sharen also handed a wrinkled piece of paper to Bunny Jenkins, the proprietor, with a request to display it in the window of the drive-in. The note  read: Wanted ��� Good home for  my pup, speshully with children.  There's a bit of a heart break  in the business of finding a new  home for this lovable pup which  was given to Sharen as a pre-  birthday present. The Frasers*  old dog just couldn't adjust itself to another dog in the home.  The line will no doubt be forming up at the Frasers' place on  North Road or you could call  Sharen at 886-2512. Puppsy's just  the dog for a big family with a  big heart.  Firemen plan  August swim  The annual Gibsons Firemen  Swim Sports will be held once  again August 13 starting at 11  a.m. at the Municipal Beach in  Gibsons. This event was cancelled last year due to there being  no floats available but this has  been overcome by borrowing  floats donated by L & K Logging  and Vancouver Tug and Barge  Co. at Twin Creeks.  This year's swim. sports will  have the Centennial theme and  promises to be bigger and better than ever. There will be the  usual races for boys and girls  plus many exciting events such  as log-rolling, skiff jousting, relay team swims, war canoe races and many more.  One of the highlights of the  day will be a long distance race  from Keats Island to the floats,  another will be a display and  race of water skiing. Tickets will  go on sale this week to help put  on this event and may be purchased from any fireman or at  G. Dixon's barber shop, with  prizes for winning tickets such  as a Polaroid Camera, transistor radio, also a fishing rod and  reel.  REGIONAL MEETINGS  The Sunshine Coast Regional  district will hold its August  meeting in Gibsons Municipal  Hall on August 25 starting at 8  p.m. The July meeting will be  held in Roberts Creek School on  Wed., July 28, starting at 8 p.m.  struction 7 and tendered costs  created considerable discussion  at Tuesday, night's school board  meeting.  Six tenders for new construction at Elphinstone Secondary  school, all between $1(81,000 and  $217,000 had been examined earlier by the building committee  and the lowest, $181,763 from the  Jarvis Construction Company  Ltd., Vancouver, was recommended for board approval. The  budget estimate was in the region of $150,000.  Questions asked were: Was the  architect's estimate too low? Is  this the wrong time of the year  for seeking bids when construction work is at its peak? Could  the work be done cheaper if local services were used, Should  local construction men band together and organize to accept  such tenders?  Replies to the questions revealed that it was likely the architect was using the cost per  foot based on a two year old  referendum figure which was $15  compared to the present $18 per  foot.  It was not regarded the wrong  time of the year for seeking tenders as there was a considerable  backlog of school construction  on which the education department was doling out money  month by month to avoid glutting the  construction field.  work, which could cost from $10  to $12 a day, it was argued it  would not be cheaper to use local labor.  There was some doubt that  local contractors were in a position to take on contracts of such  extent.  At the close of discussion this  motion from the building committee was passed:  "It is recommended that the  department of education be requested to approve the awarding of the contract for the additions and alterations to Elphinstone Secondary school, to the  low bidder, Jarvis Construction  Co. Ltd., of Vancouver, whose  tender was in the amount of  $181,763.  "It is further recommended  that the department be re-quested to reinstate at least the original total sum of $221^600 provided in Referendum No. 8 for  construction at the Elphinstone  Secondary School, in order that  the remaining work at that  school, planned under Referendum No. 8, but not yet tendered,  can also be undertaken.  "The committee wishes to report that work will shortly be  going ahead on the additions to  Davis Bay and Roberts Creek  Elementary Schools and Pender  Harbour Secondary School, provision for which was made in  the 1967 budget."  Three men were injured at  8:15 a.m. Saturday in anr accident in the Canadian Forest Pro  ducts pulp mill at Port Mellon.  The injured are Wilfred Nest-  man of Selma Park, Adair Er-  ickson of Sechelt and Ian Shep-  pard of Gibsons.  Owing to the nature of the  acid burns inflicted the three  men were rushed to St. Mary's  hospital in Sechelt and from  there by air to Vancouver.  The three people are the digester cooking crew who in the  normal course of their duty discovered that the digester gas-  ,ket was leaking and required to  be, changed. They shut down the  digester, reduced pressure to  zero and removed the coyer  from the digester and prepared  to change the'defective gasket.  While in theyprocess of changing  the"gasketysome unknown pres-'  sure released inside the digester causing?a mixture of partly  cooked chips and liquor to erupt:  out of the digester and over the-,  three workmen.  At press time the condition of  the workr-uen in St. Paul's Hos-  -pital is ^considered: satisfactory  in view of the severity of the injuries sustained.  Fall Fair fo  open Aug. 11  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio in the provincial government will open the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair, Friday, August 11 at 7 p.m. at the  Elementary School in Gibsons.  Also attending the opening will  be chairman William Swain of  Sechelt's council arid Chairman  Wes Hodgson of Gibsons council.  Gibsons July 1 Celebration  Queen Bey and Sechelt's May  Queen Laurie Allen will also be  present.  Among the events the public  can look forward to in this  year's fair will be a mutt show,  horse show, pet parade and a  new game, Imperial Oil Hockey  caravan which was a big hit at  last year's Canadian National  Exhibition. This game allows for  public participation.  Fair entries should start rolling in soon and they are to be  placed with Mrs. Bernice Chamberlin, Reid Road, phone 886-  2526.  Japanese students here  Seven Japanese exchange students from Keio and Tokyo universities in Tokyo and Doshisha  university in Kyoto, spent a  weekend recently in Gibsons as  guests of Mrs. Marjorie Leslie,  whose daughter Nancy will be  studying at Keio University for  one year commencing in Sep-  iber on a World University  Service Scholarship.  Kepresenting their respective  universities are Mr, Masaru  Takagi, Mr. Hajime Ikeda, Miss  Akane Yashiro, Miss Naoko  Nish'gaki, Mr. Norimichi Kar-  ari, Mr. Takao Hayashi and Mr.  Shinobu Takeda.  Sampling student life at UBC  Summer Session these students,  selected on the basis of proficiency in speaking English, will  study such subjects as economics, history, political science,  and fine arts. A full slate of extra-curricular activities is planned, including weekly discussion  groups, weekend camping trips  and sightseeing tours.  A conducted tour of the Sunshine Coast, a boat trip and picnic were enjoyed by the students  before returning to Vancouver.  winuumnniHiHUiuunmuuunttiumuiiuuuiuuuuiiQnui  BEACH PARTY  Granthams Landing Property  Owners association plans to hold  a beach party Friday. Mrs.  Rose Gibb and Stan Verhulst  are in charge for Granthams  children who are expected to  meet at Sandy at 8 o'clock.  in  Dave Smethurst, skin diving  off Hopkins wharf, looking for  specimens for his biology class  at Elphinstone Secondary school  came across this five foot wolf  eel. He says it is the largest  specimen he has caught so far,  and it probably is the ugliest. Coast News, July 27, 1067.  Davis advocates local servicing of harbors  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 arid foreign, $4.50 per year.  Gibsons harbor future  The federal government is seeking a way of improving the use  of harbors on the B.C. coast. It is a necessary move in view of the  growing number of small craft now beetling .their;way from point  to point. Complaints about traffic that finds difficulty in obtaining  mooring space are not unusual.  Gibsons "municipal council has made half-hearted efforts at trying to get some sort of order on the waterfront by having a wharfinger but the effort failed. One could say it failed because of the  lack of proper organization. Gibsons is fortunate in having a sheltered harbor and with this as a base, from which to work it is time  that something was done about getting it organized now when it  would be a less expensive operation.  Reading from the article on this page .by Jack Davis, member  Of parliament for this region, it would appear the federal government wants to decentralize harbor operations and place them in  the Jiands of people on the spot. This is logical because problems of  hartors while basically being the same, differ in application.  Gibsons harbor will become a mecca for hundreds of boat enthusiasts and will present an increasing problem if something is  not started soon. It is true most of the traffic occurs during the  summer season but there are plenty of year round sports and commercial fishermen who do not recognize seasons.  It would be a wise move for council and the chamber of commerce and other organizations interested to start planning for the  ^future. For the Coast News to at this time offer any suggestions  *wpuld be premature. It needs as much consideration as the placing  of a breakwater requires. In fact the two go together. North of the  wharf some form of shelter for boats is needed.  Council will assuredly await the result of the inquiry now underway for a solution to the problem. It will be interesting to see what  .icomes of it. In the meantime there should be something more than  superficial thought given to the future of Gibsons harbor. It is there  for the use of water craft.  A drop in a bucket  The age in which we are living is going'to be an interesting one  for the historian of the future. One of the most intriguing aspects of  study will be the defeat of Russian policy in the Near East. Why it  occurred and why the crumbling was so rapid will be cause for  wonderment.  Not only Russian diplomats are involved. There are the various  Arabian statesmen who feel they have been let down badly by Russia. Further afield we have the French President Charles de Gaulle  striving to be a Napoleon who kept Britain out of European trade  and strived to obtain the upper hand in Egypt. His siding with the  Russians has placed him in a vacuum as far as the Near East is  concerned. Under such circumstances his effort to increase  (France's influence in Quebec will be but a drop in the bucket of  international affairs.  Minute message  ��^F��  These past few days have indeed been a tonic for all, glorious sunshine and clear blue  skies, all which has made us  think of our holidays, of the  trips we intend to make, the  people and the places we hope  to visit, in fact it makes us look  for a complete change from 'the  daily round and the common  task.' Unfortunately some will  not be getting a holiday, for  some it will be a time of sadness, and time of memories,  some will have to work.  Holidays are not merely a  time of respite from the drudgery of daily work, but are a  gift in which we are to restore  our mirnd, body and soul.  There is no holiday for the  Good Lord, and we should not  COAST NEWS  Giibsons Board of Trade is discussing the possibilities of a metropolitan water board covering  the area from Hopkins Landing  to Roberts Creek.  B.C. Power officials will visit  the area in August to discuss  power possibilities from Hopkins Landing to Pender Harbour  B. R. Thorburn, Jack Nelson  and Jim Fraser are now operating the Thorburn Garage handling Standard Oil products and  the Willys Jeep.  Sechelt Motor Transport with  headquarters at Sechelt is now  advertising a taxi service for  the Sechelt area.  take a holiday from our faith in  and remembrance of God ��� in  Whom we live, and move, and  have our being. There is nothing in these holiday times that is  not of the Glory of God. Your  worries and cares you will leave  behind as you speed to new pastures, and this in itself is an  act of faith on our part. If God  can look after you during your  holiday, and all that which you  have left behind, why should the  rest of the year be given a so-  called holiday? Worry gets us  nowhere, yet we do worry a lot.  It will be a, wonderful holiday  if we can go away and leave all  our worries and cares in the  Hand of God. May God go with  you, and may you go with God.  ���Rev. J. H. Kelly, Anglican  Church of Canada.  20 YEARS A60  Rockwood Lodge tea garden  at Sechelt announces it will operate every afternoon from 2:30  to 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Women's Institute judged school pupil posters  advertising the fall fair to be  held in conjunction with the  Farmers' Institute.  Robert Macnicol, secretary to  the Canadian Legion in B.C.,  who resigned after, 20 years in  that post, and Mrs. Macnicol,  are moving to Gibsons.  Mr. John Brynelson and friend  Mr. J. Digny have left for Vancouver, after a three week vacation at the Brynelson Secret  Cove cottage.  By   JACK  DAVIS,   M.P.  As a member of parliament  whose constituency borders on  the sea, I have naturally taken  an interest ir; the problems  which our local population  faces. Pleasure craft owners  lack adequate docking fiacili-  Uf.s. Fishermen feel that wharfage rates are not only too high  but are also discriminatory as  between one location and the  next. And our Indian people  need assistance insofar as the  provision of new harbor facilities are concerned.  For many years federal assistance was limited to commercial usage. But, within the  last few years, the government's attitude has changed.  The definition of small craft has  been extended to include boats  other than those owned by our  commercial fishermen. As a result, projects are now being  built in various parts of the  country which will be used  largely, if not exclusively, by  pleasure craft.  This new policy, which was  made public in the summer of  1965, has certain limitations.  Construction by the federal  government, for example, is  confined largely to the building  of breakwaters and the dredg- .  ing  of  main   channels   in  har-  Coast-Capilano Constituency  bor areas. In other words, the  federal government is now prepared to create or improve on  nature. It will help to build  harbors. But it is not prepared,  automatically, to equip these  harbors with floats, launching  ramps and services such as  water and electricity.  There is also a financial limitation. In no case will the federal government build breakwaters or carry out dredging  where the total value of this  construction is in excess of the  investment made,, either on  shore or in -the water, by the  local developer. The local developer or partner in this process can, however, be anyone  of the following.���  An agency of the federal government, . a municipality or a  private company prepared to  build marina and related facilities.  This, in other words, is a  cost sharing program. The federal government may put up  as much as 50% of the cost.  However all of its investment  will be made out in the water  so to speak. And it will never  exceed the total investment being made by the local developer himself.  There  is  one  notable  excep  tion. This is the case of harbors of refuge where there is  need for protection, and no  local contribution is likely to  be forthcoming, the federal  government can* put. up as  much as 100% of the cost.  Such is the case at Sechelt  at the present time. The new  harbor of refuge which is being  built there is being built entirely at Ottawa's expense.  The main purpose of this enquiry, as I understand it, is  to decide who should be responsible fair the administration of these facilities once  they are built and what charges  should be made in order to recover part, or all of their cost.  In my opinion the role of the  federal government should be  confined, essentially, to the  construction phase. No doubt  it should inspect and maintain  the breakwaters, wharves and  harbor basis which it creates.  However its role should end  there. The local authorities,  whether they be public or private, should do everything else  which   is   necessary   to   exploit  these artificial harbors. Not  only should they provide less  expensive items like floats and  (Continued   on   Page" 3)  N.   Richard  MtKibbm  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOR  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 ad-  ; dress shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper. 7 y X  We have received questions  about the purpose of a sraal on  a written contract. Every contract must have four parts:  form, offer, acceptance and  consideration or a seal. Form  simply refers to whether the  contract is in writing, by word  of mouth, or understood. Offer,  someone must offer to do  something, for example, buy or  sell an article of goods. Acceptance, the person to whom the  offer was made must accept it.  Consideration is, for example,  payment of money or delivery  of goods.  The origin of the seal in the  history of our legal systems  stems from medieval times  when hardly anyone, even the  aristocracy, (who were almost  the only persons entering into  written contracts) could read  or write. The contract would  be prepared by a Monk or  scribe and the parties would  affix their family coats of  arms onto a blob of hot scaling wax on the document.  The law would enforce such,  a contract. Centuries later it  was laid down in a series of'  court decisions that thsre must  be consideration, which, in general, means that each party  must receive something, for  example, payment of money or  title to goods or land, and if  there were no consideration,  the contract was unenforceable.  The law continues to enforce,  and still does enforce, contracts  without consideration if under  seal.  The .iUestion arises as to why  anyone would enter into a contract without receiving some  consideration. A quit claim  deed would be an example.  Where a buyer of real property  under an, agreement for sale  cannot meet the payments and  the seller is agreeable to take  back the land without foreclosing or suing, the buyer would  simply transfeir the property  back to the seller by a quit  claim deed. Obviously the  original sellor is not paying  anything ..for the land so the  document should be sealed.  A separation agreement between husband and wife is another example. This would deal  POINT  OF LAW  oy ~Ar f^raclicinp aLawyi*  with custody of children, division of property, suport for  children and, perhaps the wife.  The consideration, if any, may  not be clear ��� so there should  be seals.  A   sealed contract  is   of the  most formal kind and its effec-  .;tiveness may be. said to be de-.  f rived from the formality of its'p  execution (signing and sealing).  The modern seal is a small red  paper wafer stuck onto the paper. When one is presented with  such a document for signature  one should realize the importance of it and if everything  is not thoroughly understood,  a lawyer should be consulted.  Books by Mail:  free catalogue,- write  "THE BOOKFINDHT  4444 W. 10th Ave  Van 8, B.C.  GIBSONS, BC  dR  EYE-STRAW  CAM  CAUSE   HEADACHES  Authorities have reported that some headaches  are due to eye-strain and caused by the excessive effort necessary to overcome existing visual  disturbances. The effort of seeing with poor, uncorrected vision can lead to fatigue, irritability  and upset nerves.  About sixty-five percent have visual troubles.  Few people over forty have perfect vision. It is  wise to have an eye examination about every  two years. When medication is indicated we can  fill prescription. After using any eye preparation  it is important the container be immediately  closed  to  prevent  dangerous  contamination.  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 fo 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  Speak for those who cannot  speak for themselves  Memberships and assistance urgently needed to  carry on increasing responsibility in caring for the  neglected and unwanted waifs and strays in this area.  Gibsons Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to  Animals appeals to every lover of animals to lend a  hand* directly or financially-  Contact ten Wray at 886-2664  i ��� ��� ��� *   I SOCIETY PREVENTION OF  i CRUELTY TO ANIMALS  } Herewith my                                                                              Cheque H  ! DONATION $    Cash     fj  | NAME   j ADDRESS   ] Please bring or mail your donation to either Bank of Montreal,  | Gibsons, or Royal Bank of Canada, Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  I Kennys now in    Davis  Prince George  In the tradition of the RCMP,  Sgt. Norman Kenny, his wife  Donna and their two boys, Brad  3V_. and Russ 2, have taken the  out-trail to the Sergeant's new  posting at Prince George.  The Kenny's felt real regret  and mixed emotions as they left  Gibsons after 3% years in what  they both agreed was a real  friendly town. Sgt. Kenny realized at least two ambitions while  stationed here, his promotion to  Sergeant and the hauling in of  two 20 lb. salmon, for which he  gives his7 constant fishing companion, Budi Fisher full credit.  Norman Kenny now has 19  years service with the ROMP,  three of these at Morris, Manitoba during the 1950 flood and  more recently with the drug  squad in Vancouver.  Wisely he gives due credit to  his wife Donna, terming her the  sergeant-major of the family. In  fact it could be said that while  he wears the scarlet tunic, Donna has been, known to fill the  breach at times to don the  britches!  The Kennys made many good  friends in this area and were  recipients of numerous farewell  parties, at one of which they  were presented with one of Brother MacDonald's oils on burlap.  In replacement, Corp. R. H.  (Bob) Duffin comes from Trail  to take over the command! of  the Gibsons detachment. Corp.  Duffin and his wife Gloria are  proud parents of three boys,  Patrick, 7, James 5, and Douglas  just 10 days old. He received his  training at Ottawa and after 12  years has had a wide number of  postings including Prince Rupert, Smithers, North Vancouver,  where he met and married his  wife.  He has also served at Masset  in the Queen Charlottes, and for  a short period was assigned to  the Doukhobor patrol out of Nelson. As an ardent curler he is  just a bit let down that Gibsons  does not have a rink, but is hope"  ful if enough of the followers of  the 7-stane and beson can be  found on the Sunshine Coast, a  rink, artificially ice-conditoned  and all, as in so many small ���  settlements throughout the west,  will eventually become a part of  the community life at Gibsons.  Visit Hot Springs  Another fine tour enjoyea by  members of the Sechelt OAPO  on June 29 to Harrison Hot  Springs was favored by perfect  weather.  The tour proceeded jthrough  Haney and Mission, with lunch  at Harrison Hot Springs.  On the return trip the bus  crossed the Fraser River at Ag-  assiz and a stop was made at  Fort Langley, where the Crown  Colony of British Columbia was  formally proclaimed. The Fort,  partially restored in 1958 is now  a National Historic park and  proved of great interest to the  members. There was a.stop at  Guildford Shopping Centre for  shopping and refreshments.  A great deal of the responsibility for the success of this trip  goes to Bill Coffey who planned  and organized it and to driver  Cece Batts who proved an entertaining as well as a thoughtful and considerate driver.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  A. Guests should wait until  the hostess takes up her napkin before opening their napkins.  Q. How far dn advance of the  wedding ceremony should the  parents of the bride and bridegroom take their seats.?  A. One or two minutes.  Q. When a girl is attending  a boy friend's church with him  and his parents, is she supposed to drop an offering of her  own into the collection plate  when it _s passed?  A. Although not exactly required of hear, still it would be  nice of her to give an offering  of her own, just as for any  good cause.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  (Continued from Page 2)  ramps, but they should also  levy charges and collect rates  which are sufficient to amortize their own investments in  this connection.  To repeat . . .the federal  government, against a general  back-drop of consultants reports on small craft traffic  volumes and trip patterns,  should go on creating artificial  harbors But the local authorities would be responsible for  equipping and servicing these  harbors. And, in return for their  expenses, they should be able  to collect fees which they set  at any rate they choose.  A   marina   development,   dp-  voted exclusively to the servicing of pleasure craft, could of  course be run either by a municipality or a private developer.  And it would set its rates at  a level which  would  serve'to.  maximize its profit from these  operations.  Having     made     a  matching      investment      along  with  that of  the  federal  government,   it  would   have   first  claim  to  the  use of the  new  harbor in any case. But local,  municipal   or  provincial   regulations and by-laws would also  bave to be observed. It.follows  Coast News, July 27, 1967.       3  that no one developer could he  assured of control oyer the facilities within a new federal  harbor of this type in perpetuity.  The main aavantage result'ng  from this division between the  federal arid local authorities is  that of decentralization.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of   Jervis   Inlet   ���   the   Coast  News   plant.   Always   open   to  visitors.  ___! B_sa  AmTGtfes  "That's the first time I ever heard an  animal  use such   ^  "iwful language." . ._;  ''  Our target:  complete utilization  To us the word "utilization" means two things. Putting each  tree we harvest to its best end use. And equally important,  using as much as we can from each.  The future of every tree is determined from the moment we  harvest it. Straight, prime specimens are destined for our plywood and lumber mills, where they can be used to maximum  value. The other trees will be converted into pulp, newsprint  and other paper products.  The log shown above is a Douglas fir, specially selected for  plywood production because it's sound and has few knots. From  an average 36'; diameter log like this, we peel off up to an eighth  of a mile of plywood veneer. The thin top part of the tree, not  suitable for veneer or lumber, will reach the markets of the  world as pulp. Section 1, the bark, will be used as fuel to pro-  duce steam power for our plant machinery. The high-grade  veneer used to make plywood comes from Section 2.  Section 3 - the core - is reduced to chips for pulp. Substandard veneer clippings are used in the pulping process,  while trimmings from finished plywood panels are converted  to Pres-to-Logs for household fuel. Even the wood dust from  saws and sanding machines is made into Prest-to-Logs or used  as fuel for generating steam.  Complete utilization conserves vital forest resources and.  guarantees that every tree we harvest today will provide a full!  measure of prosperity in this province. That's our target. We're;  finding new ways to hit it every day.  /__\  MacMillan Bloedel Limited COMING EVENTS  WORK WANTED  July 28: St. Aidan's A.C.W. annual garden party at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumming,  Friday from 2 to 4 p.m. Home  baking and needlework stalls  will be featured, also tea served.  Contributions to these are most  acceptable.  Aug. 4: Gibsons Unit U.C.W.  Garden Party at the home of  Miss F. Grant, 2 to 4 p.m.  , Aug. 24: St. Bartholomew's Garden Tea, 2 - 4 p.m., Vicarage*  gar-den. Home Cooking. _^^  Girl, grade 12 graduate, seeks  work. Phone; 886-9323.  Typing done in my own home.  Phone 886-7168.  Handy man, cabinet maker, will  do odd jobs, reasonable. Phone  Bill, 886-9902.  For  your  painting  interior  and exterior, and paper hang  ing,  phone  David  Nystrom,  886-7  759.  !  ENGAGEMENT  MISC. fOR SALE  Mr. and Mrs. A. Haleta announce the engagement of her  daughter Diana Christine Jessi-  man to Mr. Robert William jonn  Clarke, son of Mr. and Mrs. AM  ���Clarke The wedding will take  place Aug. 26, 1967 at St Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons. ��� .  DEATHS  CONNOR ��� Suddenly on July  18, 1967, Mary Emma Connor, in  her 79th year, of Giibsons, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband,  Joseph; 1 son, Ed, Giibsons, 2  daughters, Mrs. Eva Oliver,  Lake Cowichan; Mrs. Josie Davies, Gibsons; 1 sister, Mrs. Eva  Paulin, New Zealand; 6 grandchildren; 6 great-grandchildren.  Mrs. Connor was a life member  of the auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion No. 109, Gibsons, and a life member of the  Vancouver Manx Society. Funeral service was held Friday,  July 21 at 11 a.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Giibsons, B.C. Rev.  Canon Alan Greene officiated.  Interment Field of Honor, Seaview Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to all  the relatives, friends and neighbors for the many floral tributes,  expressions of sympathy and  acts of kindness shown to us during our recent bereavement, the  death of a beloved wife, mother  and grandmother who will be  so sadly missed. Special thanks  to the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 and Ladies Auxiliary  Branch 109, also-Rev. Canon A.  Greene for his words of, comfort.  ���Mr. Joe Connor and family.  Our heartfelt thanks to all the  many  friends   who  sent  cards  and   flowers   to   us   personally  during our recent bereavement,  the loss of our darling mother.  Your thought-ulness will always  be remembered.  ���Josie and'Doug Davies  ���^Molly and Ed Connor and  families.  I would like to express my sincere thanks and appreciation to  all my kind friends in Gibsons  and Granthams for their letters,  cards and flowers received during my recent stay in St. Paul's  Hospital.  ������Ellen Humphries.  I wish to take this opportunity  to thank all my friends, neighbors and relations for the lovely  flowers, cards and letters which  were sent to me while in hospital in Vancouver. Many thanks  to the C.W.L. for the special  Mass.  ���Juanita  Johnson.  We, the family of the late Mrs.  Veale, wish to convey our gratitude to Drs. Inglis and Mylechreest and the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their efforts  and kind care during his last  illness. To all others whose help  and thoughts were with us, we  again say thank you.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone 886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Sechelt 885-8455  HELP WANTED  WANTED ��� Correspondent to  represent Dun & Bradstreet of  Canada Ltd. in the Gibsons-Se-  chelt area on a part time basis.  Job requires direct interviews  with businessmen in the area.  Retired persons acceptable. Apply by letter stating qualifications to R. Goulet, Dun & Brad-  street of Canada Ltd., P.O. Box  2077, Vancouver, B.C.  Lady for floor cleaning once a  week, private home. Langdale.  Phone 886-2270.  Experienced boom man, Universal Timber Products Ltd., Ph.  886-2539.  Old refrigerators for , sale as  smoke houses. Phone 886-9949.  New vacuum cleaner. Argosheen  rug cleaner (a miracle cleaner  used by airlines) Call at Cabin  10, Irwin Motel or leave message at office up to Friday, 5  p.m., July 28.  Family size McClary fridge with  cross top freezer," Al condition,  $80. Chrome, Arborite top breakfast set, 4 chairs, white pattern,  $25. See at S.W. corner of Sargent and School Road, or phone  .886-2286.  McClary electric stove, double  oven, $-25; Claire Jewel oil range  clean, $30; '59 Meteor ranch  wagon $1.0; 30-30 Winchester  rifle, $25; set of dual controls  with cables and gas tank for  Mencury outboard, $30. Phone  886-7492.  Fridge; washing machine; easy  chair; electric clock; tables;  nylon curtain; Childcraft book  set; 1 3 gal crock; archery set.  Phone 886-2558.  VEGETABLES & F0R1UITS  at attractive prices  Bulk blueberries now available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Lge. roll form wire (for concrete, $6; outside garbage burner $7.50; split cedar fence posts  each .75; New'6 hp. Roto-spader  (used 3 hrs) $180; Fridges (for  smoke houses, each $5. F. J.  Wyngaert 886-9340.  Oil stove, good condition, $35;  8 cu. ft. fridge, $25. Phone 886-  2382 after 6 p.m.  Used Singer treadle sewing machine. Make an offer. Also used  Lawson inboard 2V_ hp. Offers.  Earl's in Gibsons  8864600  Kenmore oil range with barrel,  pipes etc. $60; 1954 1 ton GM  panel $200; bathroom sink c/w  taps and trap $15; hot water  tank with 1000 w. element, $20;  double bed, mattress $10; 2 hp.  Dewalt saw $400. Phone 886-2708.  23" Admiral hi-fi TV, cabinet  model, slimline, $85. like new.  Phone 886-7198.  Enterprise combination gas and  oil range, 2 tanks and regulator ���  $100. Phone 886-2445.   4 drawer desk and chair, $12.  Phone 886-2292. .  Good milk cow, Phone 886-9826.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready I  Cut Flowers, 40c bunch     I  Phone 886-9862  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  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Good local nay for sale, $1 a  bale delivered. Phone 946-6568.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and back-  hoe.  Bill Warren,  886-2762.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  BOATS FOR SALE  14V_ ft. sailboat,���'��� fully equipped  with nylon sails. $395. Must be  cash. 885-2087.  14 ft. heavy gauge aluminum  boat with 1966 Evinrude 18 hp.  controls and windshield, in new  condition. Trade for half cabin  inboard or outboard. Value $900.  886-2292.  As new, 1966 12 ft. aluminum  boat, 5 hp. Johnson, used 8 hrs.  3-7756 5 to 7 p.m.  4 -    Coast News, July 27, 1967.  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  For complete information on  Marine.-Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1961 Ford convertible V8, automatic, radio, power steering and  brakes, excellent condition. 886-  2734.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Old wood or oil stoves, range  boilers, iron pipe, cast iron  sinks or tubs, iron beds, bicycles, motors, etc removed from  your premises without charge.  F. J. Wyngaert 886-9340.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News, i  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE    mmmmm*  Langdale ��� 160 treed acres with  highway frontage. Excellent  subdivision possibilities. TFull  price ��� $22,000. Terms.   . ���  Roberts Creek ��� Secluded, 1.8  acres   close   to   beach  and  store. Ideal summer campsite. Full price $1,500.  ������'       ��� ' -  Davis Bay ��� New, two-bedroom  home on large view lot,  close to beach. Two spacious  bedrooms, large living room  with fireplace, and patio  doors to sundeck. Automatic  heating. Full price $13,950.  Terms.  West Sechelt ��� Waterfront,  comfortable two - bedroom  bungalow on large, landscaped lot with excellent  view. 57 feet frontage on  good beach. Full price $8,500  Terms.  Pender Harbour��� Waterfront,  new development in year-  round sheltered bay. Easy  access of paved road. All  lots fully serviced and virtually level. Waterfront and  semi-waterfront lots, priced  from $1,500 to $6,500.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast, call Frank Lewis or  Mort MacKay at Gibsons  office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  _   ACCOMMODATION WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  09ECHBLT)  Teachers will be arriving towards the end of August. Those  interested in providing accommodation for male or female  single teachers, or for married  teachers with or without children, in furnished or unfurnished quairters, are invited to write  to the School Board office at  Box 220, Gibsons, BX.., giving  full details as to what is available and what rental will be  charged. The information will  be kept on file and made available to teachers on request.  FOR RENT  2 room self contained waterfront suite, $40. Phone 886-2152.  1 bedroom, basement, house in  Gibsons. Phone 886-2098.  3 bedrom furnished suite, own  entrance, also furnished sleeping room. Central location. Call  after 6. Phone 886-2861.  3 room cottage with stove and  fridge, centre Gibsons. Prefer  bachelor or retired couple, $45.  Phone 886-7796 5 to 7 p.m.  2 bedroom unfurnished house,  Gibsons area. Phone 886-9363.  27 ft. trailer, 2 bedrooms. Ph.  886-2762.  Apartment, centrally located,  wall to wall carpet, electric  fridge and stove. Immediate occupancy. Phone 886-2848 days.  Small office, $38 per month, including light and heat. New  Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Ph.  885-2280.  Rooms, $12 week. Smith's Board  ing House,  Phone 886-9912.  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  EWARTMcMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  2 bedroom cabin at Gower  Point ���- handy beach, marvellous views. Good water. Fully  furnished, $8,500. Terms.  Three bedroom house in Gibsons, dandy view lot, convenient  screened patio, sundeck. A/oU  furnace, concrete basement.  $16,000 or nearest offer. Terms.  Marvellous views, close to  good beach, 2. bedrms main  floor; suite, rec. rm and furnace rm. below. $15,000, half  cash. Hopkins area.  $4,000 down takes this bright,  well finished three bedroom  country home, close in. Almost  2 acres, good well on pressure,  workshop and garage. A/oil  furnace. $12,000 f.p.  18 x 15 laving room opening  onto nicely landscaped area, .  compact kitchen with el, range  and- fridge, basement with a/oil  furn., laundry area, 1 acre with  gardens and outbuildings. $16,000  or offers, terms.  Comercial site at Langdale,  4.31 acres, water, $8,500  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  NOTICE  I will not be responsible for any  debts incurred in my name by  any other than myself.  ���William A. Gibb,  Gibsons.  PROPERTY WANTED  I HAVE A BUYER WAITING!  Do you have for sale in the $15,-  000 bracket a charming small  home? It must have two bedrooms, a sitting room with fireplace, a full or part basement  withfurnace. It must be on the  waterfront or have a good view  of the sea traffic. My client will  be glad to ferry over to see it if  you will call collect or write  Mrs. L. D. Palethorpe 922-0147  Res.  922-4531  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  VIEW PROPERTY  REVENUE   PROPERTY  4 and 2 bedroom homes, priced  from   $5000  up.  Terms.   L.   A.  Fraser (owner) Box 427, Sechelt  885-2041.  1 bedroom, basement, house in  Gibsons.  $5000.  Phone 886-2098.  Waterfront, good beach, 3 bedroom house, full cement basement, 5 years old, full .price  $15,500. Terms. Box 308, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9429.  3 excellent lots, semi-waterfront  property. Hopkins Landing. Ph.  886-9613, ask for Ed.          LARGE VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.   Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.  Phone  886-9861.  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Roberts Creek: 2 ac. with 190'  level beach, older dweilang. Details ph request.   .  Brand new 3 bdrm home in  excellent location ��� Modern as  tomorrow ��� part bsmt. V& ac.  land. Terms on $14,500.  Gower Point: Cozy 2 bdrm yr.  rnd. home. On secluded % ac,  nicely treed, close to beach. Spacious kitchen open to Dining  room ��� 2 fireplaces. Old-fashioned garden. Low down payment on $12,000, bal. as rent.  Gibsons: Cleared view lot���  ready to build on ��� select location. Terms on $3200.  On view property, close in; 4  room house, requires finishing.  $4,500, with only $1000 dn.  Lge. level lot with stream,  foundation for 1050' house in.  Price of $3000 includes house  plans.  Soames Point: Near excellent  beach and float. Newly renovated 4 bdrm home with view ���  counter top range and wall oven  installed. Lge. Kitchen and Dining area. Fireplace in spacious  living room. Sundeck, garage.  Terms on $13,700.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  CHARLbS ENGLISH Ltd.  Richard F.  Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-2481  CONSTRUCTION  House and building removal.  Experienced construe7t ion  crew. Estimates supplied.  Phone, call or write Simp-  kinsiplace, Davis Bay, Tel.  885-2132.  Everything tor your  building needs    : y .  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  WRIST WATCH FOUND  A ladies wrist watch found  on the Pebble beach, Gower  Point, can be claimed by phoning 886-9960.  There is no better investment  than real estaite, well located  and reasonably priced.  Wilson Creek ��� Immediate  Revenue..Two houses and small  trailer court on 7.49 acres. Level park-like grounds. Near popular beach: Fine for further  commercial - residential development ��� and capital gains. $26,-  900, D.P.', $12,000 or offers.  Roberts Creek ��� Ten acres  favorably located on Highway  101 opposite new golf and country club. A good buy at $4,500  with D.P. $2,000 or reasonable  offers. Watch for the large sign.  Gibsons '.���- Three lots, select  residential street. Splendid view.  $1,925 to $2,750. Open to reasonable offers on down payment  and terms.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE,  GIBSONS 886-2785.  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  CHILD'S WATCH  A child's watch was found in  vicinity of Gibsons park on Marine Drive on July 14 and the  owner can telephone 886-7448  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 am, Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Mattins  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  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._n. -  BAPTIST  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  SCHOOL  DISTRICT  No.   46   (SECHELT)  Sale of Surplus  Equipment  The following used equipment is surplus and is for sale  on an "as is ��� where is" basis. Written bids will be received up to 5:00 P.M. on Fridayj, August 4th, 1967, or; all  or any of the items listed below. The items can be viewed  by arrangement with the Maintenance Superintendent who  can be contacted at the Maintenance headquarters on the  corner of North Road and the Sunshine Coast Highway  (telephone:  886-9870).  Written bids should be submitted to the School Board Office, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C., and should be marked "BID  FOR SURPLUS EQUIPMENT" on the outside of the envelope.  104 Large and  Small Light Fixtures  (Globe Type)  9 Toilets and Tanks  1 Hand Basin  3 Kitchen Stoves (Two Wood, One Oil)  4 Heaters (Oil Type)  5 Kitchen Sinks, 24" x 18" x 8"  4 Kitchen Sinks 24" x 16" x 5J_"  3 Toilets (Bucket Type���Flush)  13 Doors   (All  Sizes)  2 Door Frames  2 Sets Windows 8x6 (Three Lights)  1 Set Windows, 8 x 4 (Four Lights)  41 Windows Different Sizes  7 Windows (Complete Sash and Frames)  1 Old Treadle Sewing Machine  Electric Equipment  2 Square D. Cat. No. 97314 Knife Switch  200 Amp. 120/240 Volts A.C.  15   H.P.   240  Volt  A.C.  ,1 Breaker Box 110 & 220 V. (30 Breakers)  1 Breaker Box 110 & 220 V. (42 Breakers)  1 Squire D. Reset Switch Class 3508  Type E03  Series A  Volts 110 to 220  1 Large Knife Switch (Main) 600 Amps. 250 Volts  App. 700 Ft. Heavy Wire %" thick and 1" ,  (Heavy duty Copper Wire) \ SUNSMINE COAST DIRECTORy Movie News  BICYCLES!!!  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and Used        .;  All Makes  Call Anytime _        :      886-2123  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  Phone 886-2040  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  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  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  Guaranteed  WATCH  Repairing  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  'V /SALES  AND   SERVICE   '���  ; Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates,      7  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better  Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRICLTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs 7  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone, 885-2062  BOB'S PLUMBING  Installation & Repairs  Free Estimates  24 hour service  Phone 886-9305    R.R. 1, Gibsons  rr  EATON'S VWHERE-T0-G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details   on New  Low  Rates  to Europe Available  Phone   886-2232  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LID.  Machine Shop  Arc  & Acty  Welding    >  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886:7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  We use  Ultra' Sonic   Sound   Waves  to dean your watch  end Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt   885-2_51  TASELLASH0P  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone<886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  R0Y&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK        L & H SWANSON LTD.  1 mile west of Gibsons on" Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa_k site  Phone 886-9826  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone. 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Aioving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom  built  cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach   Ave.,  Roberts   Creek  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  PENINSUU SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  PROMPT  EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL���  886-9533 or 886-7071  (after 5:30)  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE SEA  The Vernbns  Gower   Point Road,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment���Bank  Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete  line  of Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  -   Phone 885-2116  GROUP CAPTAIN VISITS  Group Captain Wes Hodgson,  ROAF, stationed at Battle Creek  Michigan, enjoyed a few days  on the Sunshine Coast visiting  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wes  Hodgson of Gibsons.  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Pender Harbour.  Take notice that Gerald B.  Fincham of Madeira Park* occupation Hotel Operator, intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the N.W. corner of Lot B,  Han 12168, D.L. 1023, Gp. 1,  N.W.D. thence North 200';  thence East 225' thence South  200' to the N.E. corner of said  Lot B; thence West 225' to the  point of commencement and containing one acre, more or less,  for the purpose of Boat Landing.  Gerald B. Fincham  S.B. Hoefsloot, B.C.L.S.,  Box 293,  Sechelt, B.C.  Agent  Dated July 14, 1967.  July 27, Aug. 3, 10, 17.  High on the list of eulogistic  commentary on The Greatest  Story Ever Told, playing at.;the  Twilight Theatre this Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, is the praise of Samuel  Goldwyn, acknowledged peer of  the Hollywood spectaculars:.  LEGION  Thurs., July  LEGION   HALL  GIBSONS }  No game less than $10  20th game 57 calls  for $100  58 calls for $75  ONE FREE GAME  One line any way for four  orders of Southern Fried  Chicken with French Fries,  compliments Mrs. and Mr.  George Jenkins, B & G  Drive-in,  Gibsons,  B.C.  TENDERS  Playing Field Development at:  Gibsons Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  West Sechelt (Elementary Sch.  Elphinstone ISecondary School  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Gibsons, B.C.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders are requested for  Playing Field Development at  four schools ��� Gibsons Elementary, Langdale Elementary,  West Sechelt Elementary, and  Elphinstone Secon d a r y for  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Gibsons, B.C.  Tenders will be received until  4:00 p.m. local time, Monday  July 31, 1967 at the office of the  Secretary-Treasurer, Mr. Peter  Wilson, Board of School Trustees, School District No. 46 (Sechelt), P.O. Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C.  The work consists of grading,  excavation, tile drainage, spread  ing gravel and soil, and seeding.  A bid bond is required with  each tender in the amount of ten  percent (10%) of the sum total  of the tender.  Drawings, specifications and  tender forms will be available  to Landscape Contractors and  may be obtained on or after  Monday, July 17, 1967 at the office of the Secretary-Treasurer,  Board of School Trustees School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), P.O.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. or at the  office of the Landscape Architects, Justice and Webb, 6435  West Boulevard, Vancouver 13,  B.C. ,  A returnable deposit of forty  dollars ($40.00) is required for  each set of documents. The deposit is forfeited if plans and  specifications are not returned  on or before the closing date of  tender.  Coast News, July 27, 1967.       5  "The Greatest Story Ever  Told raises motion picture making to new heights. It reaches  deep into the heart with its reverence and stirs the emotions  profoundly with its beauty and  its grandeur.  "It is an outstanding accomplishment which, I am sure, the  public over the entire world will  enjoy.  PLAYGROUND HOURS  Because of the large number  of children attending the supervised playground program at  Kinsmen Park, it is necessary  to   revise   the  schedule  Children 4 to 7 years (3 year  olds only if accornpanied by an  older child who will help take  care  of them):   10 to  12  noon,  Mondays   through   Fridays,   except Thursdays.  Children 8 and up: 1 to 4 p.hi.  Mondays through Fridays.  ,   Arts  and  Crafts  program  at  Hopkins Landing, 10 to 12 noon  Thursdays. ;:  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  For Good Old  Fashioned Values  This Week's Special  Hatidi Pumps  Pump of 1000 uses  Reg. 79d  LIMITED    [  QUANTITY*  Handi Clean-up Brush  Reg 29? -MOW 20��  Headquarters  for  GREETING  CARDS & PICNIC SUPPLIES  GILMORE'S  Variety Store  SECHELT ��� 885-9343  Gibsons Landing & District  Centennial Committee  NOTICE  To those who donated fo the original  Centennial Pool Project  A meeting of the original Centennial Committee has  been held and a new Committee has volunteered to proceed with a project for the Gibsons Area. Recreational  facilities at the Kinsmen Municipal Park, including a wading pool, have been designated as a project. This must be  completed by December 31, 1967, to qualify for the government grants.  A circular letter is being sent to all recorded donors  to the original pool project, so those wishing to withdraw  their support may make application for a refund, in writing, to the Gibsons Landing & District Centennial Committee, c/o of the Village Municipal Office, Box 66, Gibsons,  B.C., not later than August 15, 1967. Funds not applied for  by August 15, 1967, will be considered available for the  new project.  July  25,   1967.  Commissioner Ken Goddard,  Chairman  It takes a man-sized beer to quench a man-  sized thirst. So when you finally land that big  one - or even if you don't - crack open a case of  ice-cold Lucky Lager. Lucky's the B.C. beer that's  brewed slow and easy, Western-style; blended for  big beer flavour you can taste; aged for great  beer quality you can rely on. Lucky Lager - for men  who know a good boer when they taste it.  Give Yourself a LUCKY BREAK  Thl�� advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 6       Coast News, July 27, 1967.  Burrifts move to  larger premises  Burritt Bros., Vancouver's  pioneer carpet firm has taken-  over larger, premises on Main  St. at 20th after having been  at Hornby for years.  The firm was founded by S.  E. Burritt in January, 1907 and  later that year his brother  Harvey joined him. The firm  laid carpets in the mansions of  Shaughnessy Heights, the West  End and in homes throughout  the lower mainland. It also  serviced the major department  stores in the city and installed  carpets in the original Vancouver hotel, churches, theatres,  the Empress liners, Union and  C.N.  Steamships.  Three sons of S. E. Burritt  learned the trade from their  father and uncle and,eventually  Ed. and Charlie. Burritt became  partner owners.  In 1954 Ed. and Peggy Burritt brought their family to the  Sunshine Coast and settled in  Gower Point area. Since then  they have served the carpet  needs of residents of the coastal area as well as Vancouver.  Save your fish  Sportsmen are reminded that  many fish are lost each year  because of improper care and  the Provincial Fish and W:ld-  life branch advises that a few  simple steps will ensure.a good  meal later on.  Fdsh should be killed and  cleaned immediately after they  are caught. This involves removing the entrails, gills and  kidney tissue along the backbone.  The cleaned fish should be  kept in a cool, dry place. Although fish kept in ice water  might not spoil, much of the  flavor will be lost and the  soaking will often soften the  flesh.  The Fish and Wildlife branch  recommends that when transporting fresh frsh'ovef a-long  distance, especially in hot  weather, the fish be smoked or  kept chilled with ice to guard  against spoilage. In short:  keep your fish cool, clean and  dry.  Off to Kenya  Gary and Jean Bradley,  daughter and son-.'n-law of  Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Cameron  of Gibsons United church, are  going to Kenya to teach for  two years at Maranda Secondary school as members of the  Canadian Universities Overseas Service. Jean graduated  from BC with a bachelor of  arts degree and Gary with a  bachelor of education degree.  Before going to Kenya they  are taking a six weeks course  at Loyola college, Montreal to  absorb some of the Swahili  language and history of Africa.  The Canadian government provides transportation and the  Kenya education department  covers salaries.  Stepping out with the best!  Pretty Barbara Feldon is always on hand to compensate for  her partner's blunders and to  extricate him from perilous situations in OBC-TV's Friday evening spy-spoof series Get Smart.  Don Adams co-stars as toumlbl-  ing Maxwell Smart, Secret  Agent 86.  Stepping out with the best of  them and finishing the 30-mile  grind   along   with   walk-onaster  Dr. Hugh Keenleysde and 1,000  other hikers who completed the  fatiguing, heel-iblistering march  in aid of the Oxtfam fund last  week were the teen-age sons of  third  generation   summer  residents of Hopkins Landing, Ian,  14,  grandson  of Mr.  and Mrs.  Eric Thomson and Ian's pal David, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald  Nairn.  It was a gruelling course, setting  out  from  Vancouver  City  Hall, to the Fraser and return.  "People along the way put  fruit into our hand as we went  along and others brought their  hoses out to the'curlbfdr a drink  of cold water." The boys left  the pity hall at 9 a.m.7and crossed the finishing line at 5:30 p.m.  feeling hot at ail too badly,  apart from a blister or so and a  stiffness the next day./   ;. ;  "We just kept plugging along  with; the others and while many  of the volunteer hikers fell by  the wayside, we got back to the  starting point OK and walked up  a total of $75 between us, at an  average of 10c a mile offered to  everyone who finished the  course. It felt sort, of good to  have had a share in raising over  $50,000 for the Oxfam fund.  NO TANGLEFOOT HE  In case you have ever wondered why spiders are not  caught ire their own webs, here  is the answer: Spiders legs are  coated with a natural oil that  pevents them from sticking to  the strands they spin. If spid  ers are given a wash- with  chloroform, the oil is removed  and they cannot walk on their  own webs.  n Sale Now:  51/2% Parity Development Bonds  An outstanding opportunity to make your savings  grow with British Columbia's dynamic future  These are years of tremendous achievement in  JXritish Columbia ... years of industrial expansion and economic growth unprecedented in the  history of any province in Canada. Today you  have the opportunity of investing in this tremendous public development through purchase  of a British Columbia Hydro 5*/��% Parity Development Bond. Don't miss this unconditionally guaranteed opportunity to build your  savings for the future. Read in these four points  why British Columbia Hydro 5}4% Parity Development Bonds are an exceptional investment.  1. Your investment earns 5K% per annum, payable quarterly.  2. Your investment is unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia. This is your Province's pledge that regular interest payments will be made  during the currency of the bond, and that it will be redeemed at par.  3. You can redeem British Columbia Hydro 5J^% Parity Development Bonds at  any time at par value at any bank in British Columbia or at any branch of British  Columbia Hydro's bankers anywhere in Canada.  4. You invest with the satisfaction of seeing your savings grow in a public undertaking vital to your Province.  THE ISSUE: Purchases of this issue  by an individual or company are  limited to $10,000.  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds are  available with coupons attached in  denominations of $100, $500, $1,000,  $5,000 and $10,000.  REGISTRATION: Bonds of $1,000,  $5,000 and $10,000 can be fully  registered. .  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of  514% per annum will be paid quarterly on the 15th day of November,  February, May and August during  the currency of the bond.  DATE OF ISSUE: August 15, 1967.  DATE OF MATURITY:  August   15,  1972.    >  REDEMPTION: British Columbia  Hydro 5J_% Parity Development  Bonds can be redeemed at par value  at any time at any bank in the  Province of British Columbia, or at  any branch of British Columbia  Hydro's bankers throughout Canada.  AUTHORIZED SALES AGENTS:  BANKS, TRUST COMPANIES  AND INVESTMENT DEALERS.  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  '&$'&#&-ti$i&<&k!&^ Coast News, July! 27, 1967.       7  By MADGE NEWMAN  Mr., and Mrs. Stan Rowland,  Crow Rd., with their7 family,  spent a week tenting in the Penticton area.  Mr.  J.   H.   Galliford  has  returned  from   the  island .where  he has been  the guest of his  (brother,  Dave,  in  Alberni,  for  7the past two weeks.  :   Mr.  and Mrs.  S. E. Perkins  ihave sold their home in Berke- ;  ley and are now residing permanently on Beach Avenue. Visiting them for the summer are  'their daughter, Tyfr^lKfF^Schon  hoff, and her two little girls.  Miss Elaine Gibb ;has return-:  ed from a year of travel to distant lands. In company with two  friends she7visited Europe, Australia, Hawaii,and the Orient.  Mr. and Mrs. RaJiph Galliford,  Michael and Steyie, .were weekend guests at the Saltbox.  Mrs. J. H. Galiford has as her  guest Mrs. J. Hedlund, of Burnaby." -7        ':''  Mr.  and Mrs.  Ben  Fellowes  and family of Vancouver have  : been vacationing at their summer home here. -  South  of  the  border  visitors  are Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Trent,  and  sons,  Clyde and Mim,  of;  Portland,  Ore.,  visiting the L.  7  K.   Trents;   Jean,   Arthur   and  Toddy  Mainwaring,' also   from  Portland, guests of their grand-  parents* Mr. and Mrs. J.~T. Ar- \  thur. Others at the Arthur camp '  are Mr. and Mrs. Fred; Claire,, ��  Tina and June Claire* of - Fern- ���&  dale.  From Tacoma  are Blair  and Charlotte Fenton and infant   |  daughter,  Derry, guests of the   '  W. Crockers.7  For the weekend at Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell's home were Mr. and  Mrs. R. Chambers, Mr. and Mrs.  Scott Chambers and Lori, of  Seattle. Also with Mrs. Mitchell  it her sister, Mrs. M. H. Bell,  who will remain for^ a month.  Greg MacKenzie, of Nakusp,  has spent part of his vacation  with the E. Fossett family. Later he will visit Expo 67 with  his brother Don and school class  mates.  Hall Road travellers are Mrs.  J. Connor and children who are ��  visiting this summer in GerV '  many, and the Francis Paquette ,  family who are off to the British *���  Isles.  Miss Kathie Eades is the guest  of her grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. R. J. Eades.  Mr. and Mrs. Allan Fellowes,  having winterized and added to  their seaside summer home, are  /  now in residence there.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Huskins, of >  Berkeley, are spending July at  their  summer  home  on  Beach  Avenue.  1 Before  leaving for Expo  67,  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Warren   of  Summerland are guests of Mr.  and   Mrs.   T.   R.  Black  for: a   ���;  week.  "'      ' ' -'    I'  Rides at games >-  Asher Hodgson, 20-year-old  grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Wes  Hodgson of Gibsons has been  selected for a place on the ernies  trian team at the Pan American  Games in Winnipeg.  Mr. Hodgson will be riding his  eight year old chestnut gelding  Kalmar, July 29, 30 and 31. The  event covers dressage, endurance and cross country and stadium jumping. The selection to  the Pan American games team  was based on the results of six  horse trials over the summer in  the Toronto area, Montreal and  Boston. Asher has been a keen  rider for many years, participating in many events with a  goodly collection of awards.  BIG FILMS COMING  , Mr. Ray Boothroyd, manager  of the Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  announces the following big  shows for August: A Funny  Thing Happened on the Way to  the Forum; Blowup; Riot on  Sunset Strip; Thunder_>all, Khartoum; and early in September,  Dr. Zhivago.  FROM MANITOBA  Visitors at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Norman Hough, Pratt  Road, Gibsons, are Mrs. Hunt  of Rivers, Man., and Mrs. Peeler from Birtle, Man.  Gibsons waterfront shopping, area ^welcomes this new addition to the  business life and activity of this ithriying Sunshine Coas* area and congratulates Jerry Dixon on his ;jen|erprise ,in, proyiiiiig bright new  quarters for Gibsons Bakery. Nevens Radio and Television Shop and  branch office of the Sechelt Agencfes ... making yet another step  in the continued progress and development of Gibsons.  RON HAIG, President  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  1538 Marine ��� Ph.  886-2120  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  1541   Gower  Point ���  Ph. 886-2563  See-View Glass Co.  ; Gower Point Road��� Ph. 886-2848  Earl's Agencies  Top of Wharf ��� Ph. 886-9600  Helen's fashion Shop  1538  Gower  Point  Road  ���  Ph.886-99.1  Murray's Garden  & Pet Supplies  Gower Point Road ��� Ph.  886-2919  K. Butler Realty  1538 Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2000  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Top of Wharf ��� Ph. 886-9303  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  1589 Marine ��� Ph. 886-9852  Peninsula Cleaners  1521 Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2200  Welcome Cafe  1538 Gower Point Road ��� Ph. 886-9973  Co-op Store  Marine Drive ��� Ph. 886-2522  Jay-Bee Furniture  & Appliances  1553 Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2346  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  1557 Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2234  Marine Men's Wear Ltd.  1585 Marine ��� Ph. 886-2116  Gibsons Radio Cabs  1562 Marine ��� Ph. 886-2211  Gibsons Shell Service Station  1557 School Road ��� Ph. 886-2572  Marshall Wells Store  1556 Marine ��� Ph. 886-2442  LissiLand Florists  Gower Point Road ��� Ph. 886-9345  Smitty's Boat Rental  & Marina  1545 School Road ��� Ph. 886-7711  N, Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE���1561 Gower Point Road���Ph. 886-2062  Thriftee Dress Shop  Gower Point Road ��� Ph. 886-9543  Rickard Crawford & Co.  Marine Drive ��� Ph.  886-2912  1468  Gower Point Road ��� Ph. 886-2470  Dogwood Cafe  1572, Marine ��� Ph.  886-2888  Nuts & Bolts  Service  Marine Drive ��� Ph. 886-2838  Bank of Montreal  1569 Marine Drive ��� Ph.886-2216  Harvey Funeral Home  1665 Seaview ��� Ph. 886-9551  Shell Canada Ltd.  Bud Kiewitz, Agent ��� School Road ��� Ph. 886-2133  Imperial Esso Agent  Dan Wheeler ��� Hopkins ��� Ph. 886-9663  Coast News  1602  Sunshine  Coast Highway ��� Ph.  886-2622  Fabric House  1571 Marine Drive ��� Ph. 886-2252  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond     Frank Decker Optometrist   McMynn Realty & Insurance  INSURANCE   AGENCY ���  Box   274,   Gibsons  1589 Marine Drive ��� Ph. 886-2166  1589 Marine Drive ��� Ph. 886-2166  KEEP GIBSONS ON THE GO  1  4 8     , Coast News, July 27, 1967.  Littles move  to Clinton area  John O. Little who worked  valiantly for several years with  Sechelt's junior athletes, is now  a forest service officer at Clinton, B.C., where he and his  wife moved late in June.  Having settled down he. writes  he is stationed at7arr elevation  of 6,603 feet looking down on  the village of Clinton 3,000  feet below, about three miles  away. To the north they can  see almost to Williams Lake  some 60 miles distant and to  the east the Rockies and west,  the Coast range. The south is  a blnid side with only a 20  mile vision.  He writes the growth is chief-  ly alpine around the lookout  and there are myriads of birds,  squirrels and chipmunks Avith  the latter annoying their dog  with  considerable  chattering.  ^nirahce  '__a<-<3eT- down  NURSING COURSE  The University of Victoria  will establish .a school of nursing   this  September,   President  Malcolm G. Taylor announces.  In its earliest stages, the  school will offer a basic baccalaureate degree for : those  seeking    initial    training.'[ 7^7  ;7;k^  Occupied .by.  ���set/era�� ���fzmiEies.  9a��Ee ends. "Posts  arid roo�� 6e2>mf  tnormouj'_, cohered  u)itf\' vprigA-t doar  jjfan^Tf sptii: by  jionea^fj1 an d  vOo'odzrs vJadaa.s,  Jtnootfied b-u stone.  orsn'M cAssets.  P-anf/y   underground. ��z'ned;  ���u)i��f\   cedar 6ar/c. Occupied  durincf  winter.  Occvpiiij: by "y:'J  setJerat :��ami'ties.7 7  Posts SlidJtattzrsr  covered jJitfr cedar  ���pEa n ^.siHoois sEiofitHu  stopin^yyjy:      .;   ���  3romdr&ty~:nj &y~U)ebber77  1n"Cao&h7Jxird Voyaie"  NOOTKA7  From the Imperial Oil Collection  7, DENTISTS:  Dr. L. OHM  Dr.  C. H. RIDLEY  Dr. R.^PATTON  Dr. M. WONG  Dr. E. BATA  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  For Appointments phone 886-7020  9 to 5 Weekdays  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REGULAR MEETING  The Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will  hold its regular monthly meeting for July at the Roberts  Creek School at 8 p.m., Friday^ July 28th, 1967.  C. F. GOODING, Secretary  Coast Indians' dwellings. Pacific coast tribes built long  houses of solid cedar planks  and beams. Every plank and  beam represented many hours  of patient labor and realizing  this, early explorers were  usually astounded at the size  of some of the coastal long  houses. Explorer James Cook  examined one long house and  found it to be 640 feet long.  In building the long house  the Indians began much as professional . carpenters do on-  frame houses today, by erecting a skelton. Two columns of  timbers stood upright at a distance ��� sometimes as much as  60 feet *��� representing the  width of the building. The  columns, one row always built  a little higher than the other,  were joined by rafters and the  rafters covered with planks to  complete the shed-style roof.  The frame walls were formed  by planks laid horizontally on  edge, one above the other.  These were held against the  frame by slim vertical poles.  Inside, the long houses had. a  broad passage down the centre,  with places for families on each  side. Each family was alloted  a section between the upright  posts.  Spawn short  Under the heading, Herring  Spawning in B.C. in 1966, the  recent issue of Fisheries of  Canada reports that only 85  miles, a reduction of 58 percent from the 25 year average,  of spawn were deposited, The  25 year period averaged .199  ���statute miles.  The middle east coast Vancouver Island sub-district area  which takes in Jervis Inlet  Pender Harbor area apparently  fared better than most of the  coastal area because the report  states the six miles of spawn  found was the second successive above average deposit in  the area.  Notice to all Liberals!  A Meeting will be held in the  ANGLICAN PARISH HALL  GIBSONS  8 p.m. Wed., August 2  To elect an executive for the Sunshine Coast Liberal  Association  To adopt a constitution  To conduct other business as is necessary  ALL LIBERALS AND NEW MEMBERS ARE INVITED  A Special Meeting ot Ratepayers will take place on  Thurs., July 27 - 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  It discuss formation of a Roberts Cre��k District Water Board  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  FUNERAL COSTS  Many unsubstantiated accounts of funeral  costs have been given widespread publicity lately-  However, we are prepared fo give you  FACTS and answer all queries to your satisfaction.  Our reasonably priced services are based on your merchandise selections, and  in all matters pertaining to our services  the decision of the family is final.  WE OFFER A COMPLETE  MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR $100  plus Cremation or Grave  and Transportation  :C.   '  7;-- ���������-& 7-'7  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9551  ���.i* H'   >!i     �����   ���  /' Beauty hints  By LYNN CARTER  Q. How about the making up  of very spaarse or light-colored  eyebrows?  A. Fill in those sparse brows  and darken light ones with two  shades of pencil. Have the  lighter pencil dull-pointed and  use it first, to outline and then  fill an 'the brows. Then apply  the darker pencil, using short,  feathery strokes,  following the  direction of hairgrowth. This  darker pencil should ibe sharpened to a flatbish point, like.  a screwdriver. After you have  applied the pencil, powder over  your .work lightly, then brush  up and out with an eyebrow  brush to remove the powder.  Q. What is a good counteracting treatment for an abnormally oily skin?  A. One very good one consists of the regular sponging  of .the skin with equal parts  of cologne water, witch hazel,  and rose water.  FREE WATER  FILL YOUR WELL WITH  COOL, CLEAR, GOV'T INSPECTED  MOUNTAIN STREAM WATER  NOMINAL HANDLING CHARGE FOR TANK TRUCK  AND EQUIPMENT  Normal drop 1,000 gallons  FOR  FURTHER INFORMATION, RATES,  Etc.  DAYS --Phone 88*2663  MIGHTS ��� 886-2378-886-2915  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash! Quick! Get help on  the spot. You'lifind CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANAOA-1  Sew It in exotic hibiscus-  splattered linen, a slithery  lemon-tmeringue crepe or pack-  able op-art jersey but sew it  with a halter neck, summer's  smartest look! Cut-away arm-  holes slip to a cross of straps  at the back to show off your  tan. A little spring of fullness  falls from a high yoke. Slimming and swinging!  A Little Bit of Paris. Add a  dash of bizazzy to coats and  jackets with a touch of embroidered ribbon, lace, or rick-rack,  tacked over .he join where facing meets lining.  This is the Year to be on the  waiting list. Mothers-to-be can  have a fling with fashion's  wonderful, colorful new look,  THE TENT. You can even buy  a   non-maternity  tent   pattern,  add extra seam allowance to. let  out later and swing along with  the crowd. Don't hide in dull  greys and dark navys. Indulge  in some of those clashy brights  and wild psychedelic prints.  You'll feet great! Just remember keep trims and contrasts  above bust level or at the hemline and please, no hip belts..  Slippy Slip-Straps? Put old-  fashioned, but wise strap guards  in your creations, a real necessity with summer's cut-out  necklines and cut-away arm-  holes. Tack one end of one and  one half inch strip of seam  binding to shoulder seam, turning under raw edges. Sew one  part of a snap fastener to the  free end and the mated half  to shoulder seam towards neck.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  For All Your SEWING NEEDS,' SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  ��� Gibsons-- Ph. 886-9852  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph.  885-9331  PNE to open    rA dog goes to school  on August 19  The PNE with a Century Pacific theme for this year opens  Aug. 19 and will run until Labor  Day. There will be something  to delight and entertain all  ages.  Youngsters will want to go  for a whirl on- the rides at Play-  land and then spend a few fun  hours seeing the horses, cows,  chickens and ducks in the Livestock buildings.  Teenagers will have a city  to themselves with Teen City  in the centre of the Fair  grounds. Two professional  bands are being brought in:  along with eight professional  B.C. bands and 10 amateur  bands.  Teen  City  this year will be  entirely  run  by  the  PNE.  Admission   is   50   cents   and   the  shows run from 12 noon to 11,  p.m. each Fair day. 7,  Adults can also have a few  exciting days browsing through  the thousands of square feet;  of displays in the buildings,  seeing the exotic Dorothy Toy  Oriental Doll Revue and  Bazaar in the Forum, seeing  the stars in the grandstand  show at Empire Stadium and  thrilling to the skills of the  loggers competing in the International   Festival   of   Forestry.  The 14-day Fair kicks off  Saturday, ' August 19, with a  giant parade through dowritowh  Vancouver. The Fair will be  officially opened on the PNE  grounds 'at 3 p.m. at the OutS  door Theatre by B.C.'s Lieutenant-Governor   George   Pearkes.  The International Festival 7 of  Forestry show is a must. The  show will be held at 11 a.m;,  3 p.m. and 8 p.m. each day,  except opening day when shows  will be at 3 p.m., 5 p.m. and  8 p.m. .'���'''���'���  More than 210,000 PNE visitors saw the show last year  in the three-acre feature attractions area near the Livestock buildings. An even larger  audience is expected to this  year's first international showl  Competitors will come from  all parts of Canada and froni  New Zealand, Japan and the  United States to vie for a total  of $30,000 in prize money.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  ��� Faster  Acceleration  ��� Smooth Idling  ��� More Power  ��� More Production  ��� Greater Fuel Economy  PIONEER I4-2D  SMITH'S BOAT  RENTALS & MARINA  Gibsons  Ph. 886-7711  (By ED  THOMSON)  Thursday, the day before  school closed for the summer  holidays, just wasn't one of  Whiskers' better days.  It all started out in the spirit  of adventure. From the safe  confines of his yard, the George  Frederick's home at Dogwood  and Glassford, Whiskers sidled  past Lori, the five year- old  daughter of the family and once  outside the gate, took to the  highway in -search of his num-  ,ber one pal, Kelly Frederick,  the all-of-seven-year-old son attending Giibsons Elementary  school.  Whiskers was ecstatic on his  discovery of the big and awesome world outside. One thing  did bother him though, the traffic, cars and trucks roaring by  on both ways. Some of the drivers even leaned out of their cabs  and shouted at him, "but the  words were lost in the wind.  Kelly's school at last. On the  corner of School Road and the  Sunshine Coast Highway. Here  the traffic really became frightening and it was right on the  corner Whiskers' luck finally  ran out. Caught between two  speeding cars, he felt himself  hurled into space then pain,"  sharp grinding waves of pain all  through his hind quarters. He  lay in the middle of the road,  still and inert: It was then Whiskers met up, with a badly needed friend ���- a: good Samaritan,  Pastor Bud MacLean of the Glad  Tidings Church who happened  to be passing and acted prompt-:  ly and so gently for one so big-  and burly.  He gathered Whiskers off the  road where a passing motorist  stopped and suggested they get  the injured dog to the vet's on  Reid Rd. Dr. Hylton was at  home and Whiskers still held by  Pastor MacLean, lay stretched  on the examining table. Swift  sure hands probed and all during this strange ordeal, Whiskers stoically uttered not a single whimper.   \  ........................................^.;.; .Ji.-AV</v'S^wss*w,y,y/'v,X'A'SM&.i!VXZ'ys:.'.  Finally the doctor straightened  up. "He'll do. Just lucky no  damage to the pelvis or broken  legs, although we'd better patch  up this leg laceration. Charge?  No charge ��� let's say it's an  emergency."  ������'������:In almost no time at all, Whiskers was bundled back into the  car. Someone suggested they  take her back to the scene of the  accident and check with the  school folks. Could be the small  dog was waiting for one of the  pupils-.  Mr. George Cooper, the prin-  ciipal, was more than understanding and Whiskers, held in  the arms of the stranger, found  herself in the big assembly hall,  right out in front of all the  teachers.and kids. Mr. Cooper  asked for the wee dog's owner  to come forward. Kelly Fredericks, with great concern on  his face, came out of the group  to claim his dog.  Whiskers managed a fairly  brisk wag of his all too stumpy  tail and nuzzled close in Kelly's  arms. Mrs. George Frederick,  Kelly's mother, and sister'Lori,  Coast News, July 27 1967.       9  met the returning pair at the  gate, greatly concerned over  the plight of their small dog but  thankful he came through it  alive and all in one piece.  JOLLY ROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  885-9998  Freezer Bread  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  , "It is my duty to advise you  of your constitutional rights.  (%eone beer so good  it's made Canada  famous for beer  throughout  the world!  In over 60 other countries or right here at home  enjoy a world of flavour in the balanced beer!  Carling Black Label  8-10957-5  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Si  �����A��b   \VS..W,%\      W%W V(|J\Wft JV <ax.v.w^  ���\, ;-j|  Concert #11 Saturday  ���S��.+w*liS^-v 5 , SSSWS SK>S-��.'N<.vi;S  STARTS  at 8 p.m. ��� DEFINITELY ONLY 4  SHOWS  WEDNESDAY 26; THURSDAY 27; FRIDAY 28; SATURDAY 29  We regret no Free Passes honored during this Engagement  PRICES $1.25, 75^ & 50^  GIBSONS TWILIGHT THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  [TUES., WED., THURS. ��� AUG. 1, 2 & 3 ��� Starting at 8 p.m.  The Sunshine Coasit Arts Coun--  cil is offering a musical evening  on Saturday, July 29, when a  group of talented young singers  from the music department at  UBC will present a midsummer  ���?<<li��l��jp  ....���.,  iMjpx picture 'M.:$Guml  _��/_}'__i.'a_rMi-'  ���',,'#4,'/.  'A   ''/  "$   ','   fll^****-Mf 194IA_ Wfr '������    '   -'f^is- W,T"<a   '',  DOUBLE FEATURE  Please note there  will be no  matinee  this  Saturday  29  No Show Monday,  July 31  NEXT WEEK  A Funny Thing Happened on the Way lo the Forum  Summer  Scheduled  Service  SECHELT  EGMONT  JERVIS INLET  Passengers and Freight  at Reduced  Rates  Leave Sechelt Wednesday,  Friday  and  Monday  12:01 p.m.  Returning to  Sechelt  before 3:00 p.m.  Phone  SECHELT  885-2214  VANCOUVER  685-4922  Tyee Airways  UNITED  Box  518 ���  Sechelt, B.C.  DON'T MISS IT!  Come Help us Celebrate  the Official Opening of  the Sunshine Coast's  VOLKSWAGEN  SALES & SERVICE  This FRIDAY, AUG. 4th - 4 to 9 p.m.  and SATURDAY, AUG. 5th All Day  FREE  BALLOONS  for the KIDS  Refreshments  served  See and drive the latest  VOLKSWAGEN Models  Price and compare the  Verified Warranty Trade-  ins on our Used Car Lot  across the way  Enquire about convenient  Bank Financing  Novelties  for the  grown folks  2 FREE  DRAWS  for Valuable Prizes  COPPING  MOTORS  Sechelt-Ph. 885-2812 I ygpr<- LIMITED  CORNER SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY & PORPOISE BAY ROAD  recital in Elphinstone Secondary  School auditorium, Gibsons, at  8 p.m.  The group will include sopranos Susan Runham and Corlynn  Hannay, altos Margaret Neill  and Doreen Oke, tenors Mel  Bowker and George Ross and  bass Uoyd Burritt, Barry Liesch  and Ray Nurse, conducted by  Professor Cortland Hultberg,  UBC, with pianist Mel Bowker  and lutist Ray Nurse.  Tickets for the concert are  available at $1 for adults and 75  . cents for students and pensioners. There will be a 25 cent reduction on all tickets purchased  by members of the Arts Council. Tickets can be obtained at  the Gallery Shop, Sechelt; Coast  News, and Charles English Realty, Gibsons; Mrs. M. Hately,  Pender Harbour; Mrs. V. Lynds,  Halfmoon Bay, and Mr. J. Willis, Port Mellon.  BASEBALL  Playoffs won by Port Mellon 3  Gibsons Kinsmen 2.  Semi-finals, Giibsons Kinsmen  over Sechelt; Port Mellon over  Wilson Creek.  Standings .  Port Mellon 10  Gibsons Kinsmen 8  Connie Mack ,8  Chiefs 6  One postponed game to play,  Port Mellon vs. Giibsons Kinsmen.  Playoffs start next week: first  team vs. fourth and second team  vs. third.  On the Waterfront  (By ERNIE BURNETT)  The. fishing, is anything but  good. Egmont seems to be the  most productive place lately;  there have been a few come  from the rock, and off Camp  Byng, but nothing to what there  should be.  It's Ibeen funny to note that  Beat  the  Heat  with a-  Sun 'n Surf  Cut  Professionally, styled by Dill,  Lois and Ann to compliment  your personality. Enjoy the  sun and look your best with  the���  SHORT COIFFURE  Wouldn't   youj We   smart   to  make your appointment early  to cool off this weekend?  Ph. 886-2120  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salmi  Gibsons Village (Waterfront)  see our European Wigs &  Hairpieces���Sold &  Serviced  one boat out of several all close  1020   ���  10.7  1210   ���  10.9'j  together,   will   get   fish,   while  1525   ���  -8.5  1620 ���v  9.8\  those around it don't even get.  2200   ���  14.2  2230   ���  13.8 j  a strike.  j  Tides for the week Wed., July  July 30  July 31  ���i  26 to Tuesday, August 1.  0615   ���  5.7  0705   ���  5.0.1  12.4^  July 26               July 27  1400   ���  11.5  1525   ���  0310   ���     9.1          0355   ���     8.3  1725   ���  11.0  1855   ���  11.7 ]  0755   ���   11.6           0900>   ���   11.0  2305   ���  13.4  2335   ���  13.2 J  1415   ���     5.8          1450   ���     7.2  August 1  2125 ���-   14.9           2145   ���   14.6  0750   ���  4.3  July 28                  July 29  1620   ���  13.2  0450   ���     7.4          0530   ���     6.5  2015   ���  12.1  SALE EXTENDED  to  AUGUST 5  SUIVliVIER  20% to 40% OFF FABRICS  Shop and save on this remarkable selection of bright  Spring and Summer materials . . .every, yard, every  bolt must be sold to make way for our Fall and Winter  collection.  Choose from such well known materials as���  P0LISHED COTTONS ��� COTTON DUCK ��� HOMESPUNS  HOP SACKING"��� COTTON PRINTS ��� M0HARA  and many others  FABRIC HOUSE  Corner School and Gower Point Road��� Ph. 886-2252  r  We've  Added  'N CHIPS  to our Menu  generous size portions ��� crisp,  sizzling hot and deliriously  appetizing ______________  60  C  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS PLEASE  PHONE IN ADVANCE  We Invite  You  ���to inspect our kitchen and see for yourself the  cleanliness and scrupulous surroundings7 in which  food is prepared just to your taste by the Jenkins  and their staff. Come in and look around, even before you place your order.  B & G DRIVE-  FOOD FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Next to Finlay Realty  Phone 886-7117  STORE-WIDE SUMMER SALE  COTTON DRESSES *<*. *10-95 ,o $12-95 m  $7.95  5UNT0PS and SHELLS  Reg. $3.95 to $5.95  now $2.50 o $3.95  SWIMSUITS  Reg. $12-95 to $20  sale $6.95 to $12.95  DRESSES-SUITS  Linen Silks ��� $19 to $25  how $13.95 to $16,  COATS & ITALIAN KNITS  Reg- $25 to $55  $AlE$15fo$35  ALL SPORTSWEAR 1-3 OFF REG. PRICE  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  1538  Marine,   Gibsons  ���  Ph. 886-9941


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