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Coast News Jul 6, 1967

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  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 MOTEL  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet  Avenue ���  Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248  Madeira Park  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  & TRAILER RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph; 885-9513  RIHMOTa  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  , Gower Point Road  VIC'S MOTE  Sunshine Coast Highway  .  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9561  SILVER SANDS RESORT  Sunshine Coast) Highway  Silver Sands ��� Ph. 883-2630  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� All Facilities  Ph. 886-247?  LARSEN'S  MADERIA PARK RESORT  Ph. 883-2124  DANNY'S MOTEL  and   DINING   ROOM.  Sunshine Coast Highway  ,    Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  ^4 fulicumvbaV..���.��� <-  MARINE RESORT  Cabins  , Sechelt ������  Secret  Cove  Store ��� Boats  - Ph. 885-2100  Ph. 885-9998  JOLLY ROGER INN  B0NNIEBR00K CAMP  &  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&MGR0CERY  &   CONFECTIONERY  On the Highway at  Sechelt  ' Open. 9 - a.m. to 10 p.m.  Ph. 8854414  SEVEN ISLES RESTAURANT  .:.y, Phi7883-2526-;������';    -  Sunshine Coast Highway  ^GARDEN BAY HOTEL CAFE  Pender Harbor-^-Ph. 883-2674  MALAWAHNA RESTAURANT  Selma Park ��� .Ph. 885r2270  11 a.m. to i 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 Gbpd Show  PAR 3 GOLF  Main Port Course  Pratt Road, Gibsons  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number   27,   July   6,   1967.  7c per copy  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Sprinkling days  remain unchanged  Dry weather watering received council attention Tuesday  night when Chairman,Wes Hodgson was of the opinion as the  result of consumer complaints  that the period between Friday  night watering and Monday  . night was too long.  Council decided on no change  for the time being until such  time as the water volume in  storage was sufficient to allow  increased garden watering.  Discussion on regional water  problems saw council supporting the regional board's effort  to line up the smaller areas behind: it so a general area water  policy can be devised;  The old '47 half-ton utility fire  truck on which tenders Were  sought went to. the only bidder,  C. K. Chamberliri for $125.  Complaints over the condition  of back lanes drawn to the attention of ��� council, resulted in  council deciding to check all  lanes for general grading and  oiling.  Unable to finance this year a  drainage problem around the  Bay area council decided to allow the issue to be left over until next year when the entire  problem can be tackled financially. ;     y\  Councillor Ken Goddard .was  named as council representative'  on Gibsons Centennial Committee replacing former Councillor  Sam Fladager who has resigned  Chairman Wes Hodgson's "effort to see if the date of tax  payment without penalty could  be extended from July 4 to Aug.  4 was turned down by council  and the chairman called for a  recorded vote. Council decided  to arrange for a valuation of the  village water system. (lJ   ,_ ���  JULY 1 DRAW  Chaise   Lounge,   Alphonse  George,  foster  son  of  Gordon,  and Gerry Clarke, Gibsons.  Cooler, Kathy Whiting, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Whiting, Gibsons.  Thermo jug, Mrs. Wilma Morrison, Langdale.  NO PAPER  To give the Coast News staff its vacation no  papers will be issued July 13 and 20.  Seek water policy  Gaglardi tried to land!  Reports that Hon. Phil Gaglardi failed to show up in Sechelt for the Sunshine Coast  Ministerial association Centennial service Wed.,' June 21, did  not reveal that Mr. Gaglardi  spent two hours in a light plane  above .Sechelt that evening trying to find a break in the ,wea-  ther so he could land.  Rev. W. M. Cameron, Gibsons  United Church, said that he .informed , -the^athering^ that_ ,JIr.  ,Gagla*rdr%vould"probably be late.  Pastor Don Park at the airport  anticipating the arrival of Mr.  Gaglardi heard the plant circling many times. Rev. H. Kelly  also stated the congregaton was  informed at various times of the  fact Mr. Gaglardi would be late.  The  following letter   was  re  ceived by the Coast News:  The Rev. P. A. Gaglardi  agreed to be our spcal:cr and  arranged to fly in to the Sechelt airstrip. When h_ arrived  over the air strip on Wednesday evening the pilot was unable to land owing to intense  cloud cover and rather than  risk the lives of those en bcavd  they returned to Vancouver,.  Rather than criticise M:\  Gaglardi's. non-appearance !:?.-  could be commended for his1"  attempt to attend the service,  although nobody ' should be  commended for attending a  Thanksgiving Service for it is  an honor to be able to give  thanks to God. ��� Arthur F.  Willis, Secretary, Sunshine  Coast Ministerial  association.  Impressions of July 1  (Contributed)  Dominion Day along the Sunshine Coast was gloriously Gibsons Day, at least that was the  vivid impression of a comparative newcomer from the prairies  Perhaps comparisons are not  altogether fair, but back in Winnipeg the Dominion Day weekend is a sort of shaking off that  tired-of-the-Iong-winter     fatigue  and hieing  away  to  the lakes  and cottages. But here at Gibsons, we have all that right at  our door, the bathing beaches,  swimming,   fishing,  boating,   a  magnificent backdrop of mountains.  Starting off with the parade,  '��� what a magnificent and spontaneous  effort contributed iby the  folks all up and down the Sunshine    Coast. . .the    beautifully  ��� decorated and novel float's, the  Centennial theme so well interspersed with the general t scheme '  headed by the Mounties'in their  bright scarlets, closely followed  , by the Color Guard of the local  .Legion, the stirring march past  of the pipers in full resplendent  . uniform, the tilt of the kilt of  Gibsons  Seaforths.  Then  came  the floats,  old folk and young  dressed in "Centennial costumes,  the prancing horses of the Little  Bit Ranch, not forgetting those  fettlesome    man-made    horses  from Roberts Creek, the Centennial train experiencing a bit of  difficulty with its wandering caboose and children everywhere,  all marching down the hill in a  happy   higgeldy-piggeldy    conglomerate mass.  The judges must have, had  their work cut out in making  their final selection1 of such1 an  array of floats, all so different,  so original, so beautiful and all  reflecting the magnificent spirit and determination behind it,  a sort of'Our Town effort.  For heart appeal to this newcomer were the wee ones, girls  and boys from one to seven all  dressed up with mother's help,  in every conceivable type of  get-up from zulu to angel, Most  truly representative of the day  was a one-year ohrbirthday boy,  displaying a large card, "I'm  one year old today," not too  happy in being boxed up in a  caravan. He let this be known  with a good hearty bellow and  a show of his two front teeth,  on being presented to the judge  to receive his.blue ribbon.  Just before departing the visiting pipe band from Vancouver  added to the gaiety with stirring  march tunes. As the afternoon  fun went on family groups  sought the shelter of the treed  .area and out came; those^good  old fashioned picnic spreads,  while over on!the midway the  Kinsmen' concessions 7were doing a roaring business in everything from hot dogs to candy  fluff, not forgetting pony rides  for the young ones. Others wandered down to the beach to view  the skill and upsets of the log  rolling experts, canoe races, etc.  etc.  In the evening Dominion Day  activity rose to its final crescendo, the traditional baseball  game, square dancing on the  p'aza, teenagers holding forth in  the high school and a bit later,  the older folk thronged into the  Legion hall for a cabaret and  'nal wind-up dance.  While Gibsons may not be a  hurly-burly metropolitan area,  nevertheless, they made up in  sheer exuberance for their lack  of numbers to stage a Centennial celebration well in keeping with those held by any of  the thousands of centres right  across Canada.  Gunshot  startles!  >A window shattered by a bul--  let startled,Mrf. and Mrs. Guy  Fisher at about 12:30 a.m. Sunday morning. Their home is in  the 1600 block Marine Drive and  they were preparing to retire  when two blasts in rapid succession resulted in a bullet smashing" into "a window at the back of  the^house. At the time the room  was unoccupied.  ROMP investigating Sunday  morning located a bullet which  had pierced the glass window  and a drape and apparently  dented a wooden door on the  other side of the room, then  ; bounced .to the floor. Police are  , reported to have described the  bullet as coming from a .30  rifle.  The two sharp reports could  have been mistaken for car  ' noises but the shattering glass  at the Fisher home dispelled  any .idea it came from noisy  cars7'-7 7.;-*;:::77-' ._���'��� ��� ���y''.-.y'<y:^<  ^-Neighbors ^ere7;a\vakenedivby-  the'." sharp reports' "but did hot  learn until morning that they  were apparently from a firearm. ; Mr. Fisher has his taxi  clientele- and neither he nor  Mrs. Fisher have any clues as to  what it is all about. ,  No disturbance had been  heard previous to the. firing of  the weapon so those living in  the vicinity are unable to offer  any help in solving the mystery.  One point disturbing to Mr. Fisher is that he had just recently  cleaned that particular window,  among others. Now it will have  to be replaced.  BALL FINAL  Sunshine Coast Little League  finals start Wed., July 5 at Wilson Creek. Firemen will play  Wilson Creek. The second game  on July 9 will be at Gibsons Elementary School grounds.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District' (board meeting in Pender Harbour secondary school  Friday night of last week laid  plans to find out whether ������> the  various water boards in the area  want to go ahead with an area-  wide water 'board which Would  supply water for distribution by  the various water boards.  The regional board decided it  would accept ithe . West Howe  Sound Water Supply report prepared by O. W. Bullock for the  provincial water rights service.  Discussion centred on the hope  that the various districts would  take a good look at the scheme  not from their situation today  but from what they will require  five or ten years from now. If  the small water boards want to  give consideration to their future they must decide now what  their..attitude^ is" towards the regional water board, regional directors maintained.   ,,  The setup as outlined by;, the  Bullock report is that the region  al water board would supply  water and the local Water  boards would take care of the  distribution. Gibsons municipal  council at its last meeting decided to wait and see what the  regional board's policy would  be while awaiting greater clarification of the whole situation.  Pender Harbour's garbage site  has been declared suitable but  some roadwork, to get at it is  necessary. A local committee  will have to decide which part  of the land will be utilized as  the initial dump. A Sechelt council letter asking for the right  ^to use the regional." dump on  East Porpoise Bay Road will  receive a -board reply to the, effect - that it is available under  conditions which will be outlined but those desiring to use it  must first contact the board. Sechelt is not in the garbage business but has a private garbage  collector and arrangements must  bejmade between himself and.  the regional board.  Float judging tough  Judging of the 30-odd floats in  Gibsons Dominion Day parade  was not the7 easiest assignment  fbr^the. three*j udges;: Mofc ���Haig;7.  Mrs".-Jean Duncan and*__d*Thom-  son of the Coast News. In spite  of a general guide for the most  eye-catching, color, forethought  and originality, a wealth of these  features was displayed in all  classifications.  The following selections were  made after careful scrutiny of  each entry: Organization; 1st,  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce;.  2nd, Kinsmen; 3rd, Parent-  Teach Association, highly original entry.  Commercial: 1st, and Centennial Cup, Kruse Drugs' glittering  silver and blue decorated convertible; 2nd, Bank of Montreal  (Sechelt) beautifully decorated  float; 3rd, Kelly's collection  truck, this by popular acclaim.  Horses: 1st and special award  olaque for best iparade entry to  Bill Price's hilarious harem;  2nd, for the smartly turned out  Little Bit Ranch riders, not' for*  getting the very: wee lad on his  pony. ; \;      :\r ���  , /^iC6Mcal;71st^P6rt-Meii6h; 2nd  Fred and Dot MacKehzie's HilK  b'!ly caravan; 3rd prize by popular consent to Fred Verhulst's  youngster as the Dogpatch boy,  which the judges in their inni-  cence took to be a gal!  Other entries, while not winning nor -qualifying for a prize,  came in for much favorable com  ment, particularly the Boy  Scouts and Wolf Cubs of Roberts  Creek. The DeMolay float, the  prancing majorettes who twirled their batons bravely the  length of the parade route, the  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron's entry, the Art's Council's  next-to-life size whale and the  gaily decorated motorcade of  the Sunshine Coast queens and  their attendants. Gibsons well-  manned fire truck in all its  splendor and gaily decorated  with flowers, sparkled with the  best of them.  60 lively teenagers  Sixty lively teenage members  of the Red Cross Youth took over  the Jolly JRoger Inn at Secret  Cove last week to hold a seven-  day International Youth Conference in charge of Mrs. Isla Service, director, Red Cross Youth,  B.C and Yukon Division.  This annual conference of Red  Cross Youth members held at  various points throughout the  province, made its first appearance on the Sunshine Coast and  the weather, delightful surroundings and accommodation left  nothing to be desired.  The theme, Understanding  through Communication, in the  hope of helping people to understand people all over the world,  was well exemplified by the  speakers supplied by International House, UBC, representing many countries including Jamaica, Antigua, Kenya and the  U.S.  Those attending, all of high  school age, ranging from M to  19, settled down to the well  planned program which was  opened by Dr. Howard, president of the B.C. Red Cross Society.  Local representatives attending were Rita Ono and Stephen.  Lee.  The  final   day  speaker  was  Mrs. Cloe Day of Gibsons who  summed up the obligations and  opportunities of doing world service.  She mentioned  the adoption by Gibsons of the two Greek  families  as well as  the  Greek  school  adopted by Elphinstone  High School six years ago. Mrs.  Day in her visit to Greece last  year had the opportunity of visiting the adopted school at Ana-  Iypsis and getting a first hand  reaction of the wonderful morale  building effect and touching appreciation   of7 both  Greek  students and their teachers. Coast News, July ,6, 1967.  taxes are going up  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department.  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher./  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Three on a match!  AWl'-.V��.. ��� ..V|V*I ��������*������ V,��.\ ArtS .. iVi-i- ->,-.-���-,r.-.Vrt^CvMli'*?. �� nUf-vftmjljiftdl  f  Wake up, ratepayers!  Wanted, an active ratepayer's association!  This ratepayer's association must be wider than one covering  Gibsons  only.  It should be a  general association  covering the  populace from Gower Point to the north side of Granthams Landing.  Today we have three levels of local government. One concerns  Gibsons village. The other covers the entire Sunshine Coast. The  third is the school board.  Why is the suggestion made at this time that ratepayers  should band together? Well, now, or say after* Labor Day, is the  time to get one organized and be operative when the stresses become greater than they are at present.  What are these stresses? Let's take school board budgets.  They make up more than 50 percent of the tax levy and in spite  of Mr. Bennett's home owner grant the average individual is  paying more dn all forms of school and ihunicipal taxation than  ever before. Secondly as far as Gibsons and area are concerned  there is a water problem. The money spent so far on Gibsons  water supply is just a start. Expansion of village boundaries  which must come soon will bring new problems. Water problems  will also hit surrounding areas. Gibsons village is also probing,  without too much deliberation at present, a sewage system. All  these items add up to something which will have to be supplied  by the taxpayer in the form of cash.  The average reader, enjoying some nice summer weather,  would be inclined to say why bother us with that now? Well, it  ���takes time to get a ratepayer organization active. First one  should get the backing of people interested in more than their  own minor problems, people who have sufficient vision to see  that we have a good product in the Sunshine Coastal area which  needs some pointing up here and there.  Perhaps it is too much to expect such an organization to  flourish in our rather pleasant climate. What we should have are  people with the tenacity of blackberry vines, the ones that keep  cropping up regardless of what you do to keep them under control.  We may be in a state of lethargy aided by an affluence we  have not earned. We could be wrong. Sir J. M. Banrie once said  he was not young enough to know everything. That seems to be  the editor's trouble, too.  Those angels of mercy  When it comes to leaving their mark on events on the Sunshine Coast there is no doublt women of the area are doing their  share of helping make life a little better.  One has only to recount the number of times cheques from  hospital auxiliaries have been passed on the St. Mary's hospital  authorities. Consider the Royal Canadian Legion auxiliaries and  what they have done. Remember the womens' church organizations and wonder what those same churches would do without  women. Women's fraternal organizations have also helped.  If one could tabulate all the money raised through women's  organizations on the Sunshine Coast it would without a doubt be  a sum that would be unbelievable. However there is no authority  keeping check on such amounts, therefore we shall have to let  our minds ponder on their achievements. If it is more blessed  to give than* to receive most men are apparently content to let  the women have the greater blessing.  Just what is happening to our  taxes? Why are they for. ever  going up? The main answer is  to be found on the expenditure  side.  We, you and I, the average  taxpayer, are for ever insisting  for more and better schools, on  more and better health _care  and on more and better roads.  Government run services in  other words, are in increasing  demand and so is the money  to pay for them.  But note this. These expenditures are not national. They are  mainly provincial and local in  character. So this increase in  demand for money takes the  form of taxes which have to  be raised toy the provinces and  their creatures, the municipalities.  This is the main reason why  provincial expenditures have  been rising faster than the national average. This is the main  reason, also, why municipalities  are having to tax personal property more than ever before.  Where today's average tax  dollar goes is quite revealing.  More than 50c goes to the provinces. And the proportion is  rising.    Ottawa's   share   mean  while has continued to decline.  It has declined more or less con  tinuously ever since the end of  World War H.  Hardly a month goes foy without the provinces pressing for  more of a share of our income  tax. And hardly a month goes  by without Ottawa being asked  to participate in another cost  sharing program.  Our municipalities are the  worst off. They are in worse  shape than the provinces" because they have to fall back, almost entirely, on a tax on property. This, incidentally, was  what Finance Minister Sharp  had in mind when he spoke recently to the Canadian Tax  Foundation.  "I am told," he said, "that in  Canada real property taxes are  probably higher in proportion  to income than in any other advanced country in the world. . .  The Carter Commission also  confirms what we had previous--  ly suspected, that this (property) tax is regressive and bears  heavily upon the poor."  Mr. Sharp gave a broad hint  as to how he thought we might  deal with this problem. He  thought that "anore of t{ie very  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  heavy cost of roads and streets  might be placed upon those who  use them and less upon, the  owners of property."  What is the Canadian Tax  Foundation likely to say when  it looks into this matter? If its  earlier report on Taxes and  Traffic is any guide, it will say  that Ottawa itself should help  to foot the bill:  I agree. However this new  program should be largely self-  supiporting.  Perhaps we should do as the  United States has done.. Ottawa  should levy a lc a'gallon tax  on gasoline and this fund should  Books .by Mail:  free catalogue, write  "THE B00KFINDER  4444 W. 10th Ave  Van 8, B.C.  "  be used to build highways,  throughways and streets 'in and  between our major cities and  towns. Then we could - avoid  tolls. We wouldn't even have to  have a toll on the new crossing  over Burrard Inlet, in Vancouver. '  JOLLY ROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  885-9998  COPYBKSHT APPLIED K>*  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c^o this newspaper.  Many questions have been  asked about whether a person's criminal record counts  against him when he is charged with an offence.  The court (that is, the magistrate or judge or jury, if there  is one) cannot even learn of an  accused person's record before  he is convicted. If the accused  is convicted, the prosecutor  can tell the court of the record  and the magistrate or judge  may take it into consideration  in arriving at the sentence. The  law takes the view that once  a ..person is convicted of an  earlier offence and paid the  penalty, he has' paid his debt  to society and that is the end  of the matter. His record for  past offences has no bearing  on his guilty.or innocence :n  future charges.  There are certain exceptions.  The most important one occurs  when the accused elects to testify h'rhseif. The prosecutor  may cross-examine him as to  his record. The court may, however, use this only to a limited  extent. Any past convictions admitted (or proved if necessary)  can be,used only to assess the  accused's credibility, that is,  whether his testimony is likely  to be true, not whether he is  guilty or innocent of the charge  as a whole.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  J. Veitch and J. H. Drummond  were elected president and secretary 'Of Gibsons and District  Board of Trade. Andy Hill was  put in charge of a regatta to  celebrate the opening of the new  government wharf sometime in  August.  Union Steamships announced  its summer schedule for trips..  from Vancouver to Granthams  Landing, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour. There were six trips  ^weekly to Sechelt, four to Granthams and three to Pender Harbour.  Papers were signed for the incorporation of Selma Park Community Centre and Mrs. G. Col-  son, was elected president, Frank  Wheeler vice-president, Bert Sim j  treasurer and Miss A. Millar I  secretary.  POINT  OF LAW  Let us suppose a man is  charged with breaking and entry. He testifys and, of course,  his evidence indicates he is innocent. He admits under cross-  examination that he has previously been convicted of theft,  breaking and entry and robbery. A juror may say to himself "as he has been convicted  of these serious crimes in the  past, I do not think he would  hesitate to commit perjury as  well and I do not believe his  story which was shaky to begin with." He may not say to  himself "as he has been convicted of these serious crimes  in the past, he is probably quil-  ty of the present charge of  breaking  and entry  as  well.'';.  A judge or magistrate with  legal training will have little  difficuty with this distinction  but a juror may find it more  difficult: These disadvantages  in testifying make the. decision  as to whether to testify or not,  and as to whether to elect for  a jury trial (as an accused  may in any charges) difficult  decisions indeed.       -  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  v __ ir.  BURSITIS  IS  A  PAINFUL   AILMENT  In many cases bursitis is considered to be  part of an arthritic tendency. A bursa is a little  sac, often containing an oily like' substance. It  may be positioned under a muscle or a tendon  and there it serves as a pully.  When a bursa becomes inflamed it may fill  up with calcium, (sometimes called "lime".)  salts, which can be easily seen with X-rays. In  the early stages it cannot be seen with an  X-ray examination. Usually two out of three  cases can be quickly cleared by a couple of ,  treatments with rays. Sometimes injections are  needed. Quick medical examination and treatment usually saves much pain.  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 *��ra of ��rreat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Dependability ��� Integrity ������ Personal Service  Sechelt Gibsons  ESI    885-2238: 886-2234  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  RHR y r0rSr'_/rD-rSr  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  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 fp  Animals appeals to every lover of animals to lend a  hand,, directly or financially-  Contact Len Wray at 886-2664  SOCIETY PREVENTION OF  CRUELTY TO ANIMALS  ."���:��� '/        .; --i^-yf:������': :':-7  Herewith my  Cheque Q  ��� ��������������������������������������������������������   vrasn     |  1   .  1^1 ��jL1Xa JL_f             ���������������������������������������������_��������������������������������� ��� ��� ��� ��  ��� ���������������������������������� ��������� #������ �����������������������������������������  X-Ll/JLrJK-Cidd        ������������������������*��������������������������������������*������������  ��� ������������������������������'���a*   ������������������������������������������������������  Please bring or mall your donation to either Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons, or Royal Bank of Canada, Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza   ;. .,.....:,..... ....;....:......;. ::,:....;........,..:..^... ......���..................h.,..,,..;:.........:  \ MAYORS OF Regina and Edmonton received gifts from lady cabinet ministers of the British Columibia..legislature during a recent  Hi Neighbor goodwill tour to the prairie provinces by two groups  of British Cdlumfbians. Mayor Henry Baker of Regina (above) tries  on a Cowichan Indian sweater presented to, him by Hon. Isabel  Dawson while K. B. Woodward of the department of travel industry, sponsors of the tour, looks on. The British (Mumlbdans gave  talks, met with the press and civic groups, and presented color,  slide presentations describing the places to see and things to do  in British Columbia.  Editor: Your edition of June  15 reports a : proposed new  sewer system for Gibsons which  would result in the dumping of  raw sewage into deep water  near Gospel Rock. The plan  looks, superficially attractive,  tion on several points. -���.  BRYAN   E  BURKINSHAW  Serving  the Sunshine  Coast  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Box 500 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  but I suggest it needs clarifica-  1. Will the effluent, consisting of fresh water, be lighter  than the salt water into which  it flows?  2. Will the effluent be warmer  than the cold, deep, sea water  surrounding  the   outlet?  3.: Will the warmth, and relative lightness cause the sewage  to rise to the surface?  4. If so, where will it be carried by tides and.winds?  5. What effect will this discharge     of     sewage  have on-  beaches in the 'neighborhood?  6. What effects will it have  on  shellfish?  7. -What effects will it have  on the sport fishing around  Gospel Rock?  8; Even suppose .that no harm  is done by the initial discharge.  But what Willi the effects be  when the rate7 ofu discharge  doubles, triples, quadruples, as  it must in time do? What wi11  be the ;effect when industrial  wastes, ' cdls, chemicals, etc  are also flushed down the sewer  Pollution is so widespread and  so dangerous, and we are so  fortunate to live in a relatively  unpolluted region, that auy  scheme for the dumping of raw  sewage into any body of water  should receive; careful, critical  examination;  Raymond Hull  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  Smart and comfortable coat-  dress and jacket-dress outfits  will take you through day and  evening at Expo '67 or anywhere  you travel. The coat or jacket  tops color co-ordinated dresses  and a slightly 'fitted sWmmer  can be dressed up or down as  the occasion demands; The  choice of a pattern is a major  consideration. By choosing one  or two patterns and varying  the combinations of color on color, print with plaini the possibilities are almost endless.  One coat-dress pattern, Simplicity 6883, is available in sizes  10 to 118; This semi-fitted sleeve-  Jess dress is flattering to nearly all figure types because it features  a yoked" division at 7the  bustline. .You might consider a  ���bi-icolor combination for a sophisticated coat and dress in  tm-quoise and navy blue. With  the most becoming color next to  your face, the yoke line%will  draw attention away from" possible trouble areas like waist  and hips, and focus on your new  Spring makeup.  Details such as top-stitched-  seams and edgings and loop buttonholes add a designer touch.  A more tailored look can be  achieved foy making the coat  without a collar and shortening  it to a chic seven-eights length.  This costume is also economical to sew. Fabric of crease-  resistant synthetic linen will total about $25 for the outfit.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  A/i  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph.  885-9331  JUVENILE  IJEIJNQUENl  This young tree is too close to its neighbors. If we  allowed overcrowding to continue, the whole forest would  be poorer. Few of the trees in this stand would receive  enough of the sunlight, fresh air and soil nutrients required  to grow fast and strong. Many would become diseased.  The majority would die from malnutrition.  This won't happen, though. Because this delinquent  and others like it are about to be removed by our foresters.  .The remaining healthy young trees will then have  the space they need, to reach maturity, which will be  about eighty years from now.  Spacing of young trees is only one aspect of  modern tree farming. We also plant seedlings by hand in  logged areas and fill in the gaps in sparsely treed  stands to make them more productive. Of course, the battle  against fire, weeds, insects and disease never ends.  The exciting result of our efforts is the creation of  forests that will yield up to 40% more usable timber than  the ones nature gave us. British Columbia's major  resource is being constantly renewed ... to provide more  jobs for your grandchildren.  MacMillan Bloedel Limited 4        Coast News, July 6, 1967.      MISC.   FOR   SALE  COMING EVENTS  July. 10, Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair meeting, 8 p.m., St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall.  July 19: Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, 7 p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  DEATHS  HANDY ��� On June 30, 1967,  Ruth O'Day Handy of Roberts  Creek, B.C. Survived by her loving husband Tom; 1 son Charlie  of Vancouver; 2 daughters, Mrs.  D. W. Horn, North Delta; Mrs.  Andy Sabo, North Kamloops; 9  grandchildren; 1 sister, Mrs. G.  N. Russell, Vancouver. Funeral  service Monday, July 3 at 3 p.m.  from the family chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Rsv. H. Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons.  VEALE ��� On June 30, 1967,  Ralph Veale of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife Sophie; 5 daughters, Mrs. Audrey  G. A. Armstrong of Vancouver;  Mrs. Elizabeth Nunn, Vancouver; Mrs. Margaruite Clarkson,  Prince Rupert; Mrs. Sandra Butler of Quesnel; and Miss Nonie  at home; 4 sons, Bud, Vancouver; Clayton, Prince Rupert;  Eric, Terrace; Pex at home; 14  grandchildren, 1 great-grandchild. Funeral service Tuesday,  July 4, 1967 at 11 a.m. from the  family chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev. H.  Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery Field of Honor,  Gibsons. Harvey Funeral Home  directors.  IN MEMORIAM  LATHAM ��� In memory of my  beloved brother Richard "Rick"  Latham, July 7, 1965.  If I'could have one lifelong wish  One wish that would come true,  jl'd pray to God with all my  heart  TFor yesterday and you.  Always remembered, your loving sister Pat, Gary and Family.  BERGEN ��� In loving memory  -,of Constance, dear wife of Einar  and mother of Diana and Mi-  tchael Bergen who passed away  just a year ago. ���  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to. thank all my friends  for the beautiful flowers, gifts  and cards, received during by  stay in St. Mary's Hospital. I  also wish to thank the staff and  nurses for their wonderful attention, with special thanks to  Dr. Swan ��� Nessie Hill.  I wish to thank my many friends  and neighbors for letters of  sympathy. Also Rev. W. Cameron and Rev D. Donaldson for  their services ��� Alice Stott.  To Elphinstone Secondary  School, July 1st Committee, and  all who made this day possible,  also to our many friends for  their congratuations and good  wishes, a sincere thanks to you  all _ Mrs. Szabo and Beverly.  FLORISTS ~~        ~  SPECIAL THROUGH JULY  Maple  leaf flags  from  39c up.  Crown 8 transistor radios $23.95.  English single action reels $7.99.  Complete flashights $1.99.  TIMEX HEADQUARTERS  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  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.  FRUIT & VEGETABLES  '���    at  ATTRACTIVE  PRICES  FEED, FERTILIZERS  GARDEN SUPPLIES  FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  8' x 10' 2 wheel trailer, metal  frame. Phone 886-2259.  Rockgas water heater. Phone  886-2952.  _   Factory built 1 wheel utility  trailer with extra tire and tube,  and bumper brackets. $40. Ph.  886-2659.          ���  McCulloch 15 inch chain saw.  $80.  Phone 886-7479.  4 burner propane gas stove, $40.  Phone 886-2724.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Cut Flowers, 40c.bunch  Phone 886-9862  2 bedroom trailer 10' x 55', 7  months old, fully furnished in  Colonial, colored plumbing and  appliances. All set up, including  cabana. Full >or.ce $7,500 terms.  Phone 885-2157.           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  C61ltS  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLar.d   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  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, ur wnat have  you? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons.   Phone  886-9950.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.  3S" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and back-  hoe.  BUI Warren,  886-2762.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  RR5-9713.  Sechelt.  WANTED  HELP WANTED  URGENT! Your Museum requires volunteer custodians for  July and August. Hours 2 - 4  p.m. Tuesdays, Call 886-9340.  Pony mare, 3 to 5 year, 12 to 13  hands. $100 cash. Phone 885-2053  BOATS FOR SALE  WORK WANTED  Married man urgently needs  work, construction or otherwise.  Phone 886-7198.   Alterations and dressmaking, 9  to 4. Mrs. Wingrave, 886-2558.  Reliable girl available for baby  sitting,  any time.  Ph.  886-2657.  Handy man, cabinet maker, will  do odd jobs, reasonable. Phone  Bill. 886-9902.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  PETS "  German Shepherd pups, pure  bred. For sale. Ph. 886-7407  Pups and kittens. S.P.C.A. Ph.  886-2664.   LOST  Yellow diaper bag with miscellaneous items, vicinity Gibsons  bus stop. Finder please phone  886-7130.  22 ft. CRUISER  22 ft. fibreglass deep V, less  than 100 hours. 280 Crusader  Marine W/direct hydraulic  clutch, fresh water cooled W/  Sendure heat exchanger. 1%"  Monel shafts W/2 Campbell  speed wheels; 2 Elastomer mufflers; adjustable trim tabs;  Morse (locking lights; sounder  and portable radio; anchor W/  chain and V_" nylon rope; 2 HD  fuel tanks and automatic bilge  pump. All fittings, fuel tanks,  machinery wired to zinc anode.  Has new battery; cabin has full  head room and bunk. Pilot seat,  sink 2/fresh water; table and  head. All wiring done professionally and fused. A full set  of instruments. 2 electric wipers  and washers. This boat can be  used for sport or commercial  fishing anor can be purchased  w/4 gurdies, trolling poles and  fish box if required. Has been  licensed and is insured with  fishermen's indemnity insurance for, $8,000.  FULL PRICE $6000 firm  Could    accept    small    suitable  trade.  Principals  only.  W. COPPING  COPPING MOTORS Ltd.  Phone 885-2812, 883-2558, Sechelt  12   ft.   fibreglass,   good   condition. Phone 886-7784.  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  VlVz" plywood runabout with 15  hp. outboard motor. Phone 886-  2198. ,     __  12 ft. boat, 3 hp. Buccaneer outboard motor. Full price,$200. A.  Bopp, Roberts Creek.  For complete information on  Ma"ino, Industrial and Liability  innvance; n'arir'F and adjustments, contact Captain W...Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '51 1 ton Mercury, with long  wheelbase; reasonably good  tires, fair running condition.  $250. Phone 886-9682.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     School  awards  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  /  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.  FOR RENT  1 bedroom cottage furnished,  suitable for elderly couple, $50  month. Rosamund Rd., off Pratt  Rd.,  Gibsons. Phone 886-5941.  Waterfront furnished cottage,  July 15 to 31 Accommodates 4.  Phone 886-2887.  2 bedroom house, Gibsons area.  Available July 26. Phone 886-9363  ' 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 i  cost.  Phone 886-7049  Gibsons ��� Unique, fully serviced property with 200 feet  waterfrontage. Fab u 1 o u s  view overlooking island-  studded Howe Sound with  background of majestic,  snow-capped ?,Torth Shore  mountains. Full price $5,500  Two bedroom comifortable  view home in tip-top condition on large, nicely treed,  landscaped lot. Kitchen oil  stove included. Pembroke  plumbing. Full price $7,300.  Two bedroom home on large  level, landscaped lot.' Stove  included. Full price $5,750  with easy terms.  west Sechelt ��� Waterfront ���  Comfortable two bedroom  bungalow on large landscaped lot with excellent view.  Fifty-seven feet frontage on  good beach. Full price only  $8,500 terms.  Sargeant Bay ��� Like fishing?  Yes? Well ��� this is the lot  for you. salmon virtually at  your doorstep. 90 feet frontage on beach. Full price  $3,900.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced waterfront and semi-  waterfront properties in this  scenic year-round boating  and fishing paradise. Priced  from $1,500 to $6,500.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast call Frank Lewis at  Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  Roberts Creek: 3 bedrm house  on % acre with stream, highway  frontage: $7,500  Redrooffs: 3 bedrm home,  close to good beach at bargain  price of $10,000. Low interest  mortgage.  Gibsons: 1% acres with well-  kept  3  bedrm  home.   Lots   of  . bright airy space.  $12,000 with  ��� $5,000 down.  Bright new view home, 2 bedrms, big L-shaped living rm with  fireplace, compact mod. kitchen,  bath. Big bright concr. basement  $15,800, good terms.  Half acre semi-waterfront at  Gower. Bright, clean, 2-bedrm  house, $2,500 down or better on  $8,500. Excellent terms on balance.  Have 'you VLA credits? We  have some very good properties  that fit right in.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted immediately, house  to rent in Giibsons area, one  or two bedrooms, furnished  if possible. Phone 885-9578.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Immediate Revenue ��� 7.49 ac.  ��� 1200' frontage. Two houses,  small trailer court. Level park-  like grounds, abundant water  supply. Beach close. AJracst unlimited possibilities for further  commercial/residental development.  $26,900, D.P. $12,000.  call c. r. gathercoije ���  giibsons, 886-2785.  Large family home ��� 4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, plus 2  small bachelor suites in basement ��� on 2 lots ��� fruit trees  and lawns ��� scenic view,  centrally located in Gibsons.  Specially priced at $19,500.  Terms and might consider  suitable small bungalow or  cottage as part payment.  P.O. Box 138, Gibsons, B.C.  Lot for sale, Silver Sands area,  150 ft. frontage, on Bryan Rd.  $1250 cash. Phone 885-2812 or  883-2558.  Waterfront, good beach, 3 bedroom house, full cement basement, 5 years old, full price  $15,500. Terms. Box 308, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9429.  2 nicely treed lots, each 63'  frontage by 260' on paved road,  light, phone and water available. $875 each, $250 down. W.  S. Ayres, Box 201, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7043.  3 excellent lots, semi-waterfront  property. Hopkins Landing. Ph.  886-9613, ask for Ed.   LARGE  VIEW LOTS  in ��hoice 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.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Member of the Multiple Listing  Sej-vice of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  CHARLbS ENGLISH Ltd.  ; __ I  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  Private party wants 'beach lot  with easy access or uplands  acreage, improved or not. Coast  News Box 1015.  Selma Park: Looking for a  view home close to everything?  Let us show you this little gem.  On lge. lot, attractive 5 room  bungalow with attached garage.  Private patio, small guest cabin.  The price is right at $15,500,  some terms.  Roberts Creek: Beach level  Ac, 2 cottages. Main house 2  bdrms, spacious L.R. with fireplace. Lge. kitchen, lge sunroom  2nd cottage 4 large -rooms, fireplace in L.R. Try your offer.  Gibsons $1000 down on small  cottage. Some finish required, 2  view lots close in.  Nicely wooded view lot $875  F.P.  Hopkins: Delightfully secluded  summer cottage just 150' to  sandy beach, good anchorage  and floats. $7000.  Soames Point: Immaculate .2  bdrm home on view property.  The lge. kitchen features coun  ter top range and wall oven, dble  stainless steel sinks. The spacious view living room has fireplace and picture windows and  opens to sundeck. 2 finished  rooms in lower level. Lge.  matching garage. Details on request.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566.  Gibsons:   B.C.  Phone 886-2000  TENDERS  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Separate sealed tenders addressed to the Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 46 (Sechelt) Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  and marked as follows:  "Tender for Site Development,  Contract No. 2, Langdale Elementary School"  and/or  "Tender for Site Development,  Contract   No.   2,   Gibsons  Elementary School"  will be received until 5:00 p.m.,  July 14th, 1967.  Drawings and specifications  are available in the School  Board Office jjn Gibsons.  -(  The lowest for any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL  TRUSTEES  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DANCE  SATURDAY ��� 9 p.m.  UNITED EMPIRE LOYALISTS  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  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.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC CHURCH  Gibsons  Mass on Sundays at 11 a.m.  Sechelt  Sundays ��� 9:00 a.m.  Weekdays ��� 8:30 a.m.  Students'   Council  Citizenship  Awards,     presented . by    Mr.  ' Smethurst:  Grade ��� Flash; Etta Stewart,  Joan Gory, Steven Lee, Paul Cavalier, Leslie Fraser, Julie Berdahl.        '  Grade19, Crest, Karen Alsager  Dorian Gregory, Denise Quarry.  Grade 9,:Flash: Marilyn Mackenzie, David Szabo, Harry  Laing.  Grade 10, Flash: Marilyn Hopkins.  Grade 19, Crest: Rita Ono.  Students' Council Scholarship  Awards, presented by Mrs. Pos-  tlethwaite:  Grade 8, Flash: Bob Barnes,  Frances Finlayson, Joan Gory,  Steven Lee, Terry Stewart.  Grade 9 Crest, Karen Ene-  mark, Dorian Gregory, Karen  Alsager, Dennis Macey, Donna  Nelson, Mark Ruggles.  Grade 10 Crest, Karen Karateew. ���������.,���-���������' '���- ;.���'-..  Honorable Mention Certifi-  .'cates'f '  Grade 9: David Inglis, Maureen Owen, Angela Willis.   :  Grade 10, Candy McPhedran,  Rita Ono.  First Star, Grade 10, Deborah  Dockar.   .'.'������  Ladies Auxiliary to ' Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 109,  Grade 8 Social Studies.present-  ed by Mrs. Lee and Mrs. Schin-  del, Joan Gory.  Don Brown Mug, best junior  typist,, Denise Quarry.  Fabric House award for Home  Economics 8, presented by Miss  Lewis, Frances Finlayson.    >:7  Coast News Citizenship Essay  Contest, presented by F. Cruice',  first,7 Velma   Stanley;    second,  Stan Stubbs; third, Connie Fran-...  cis. 77'/.   :.".'  Prize for student who has displayed the greatest effort: Paul  Cavalier. 7,  Prize  for perfect  attendance  in the' Occupational Class: Paul  McBeth.  ��� Top Scholar Book prizes:  Grade 8, Bartholomew's Atlas,  Frances Fmlaysbn.   . v  Grade 9,' Fowler's*; Modern;  English Usagej TKarenEnemark  Grade 10j ROget's Thesauras,  Deborah; Dockar. ' /  Presented by Mr. Bujan.  Top  aggregate  score,   Grade  8, John Wood Torphy, (tie),  Frances | Finlayson and Joan  Gory.  Top  aggregate  score,   Grade  9, Trueman Trophy, (tie) Karen  Alsager and Dorian Gregory.  Top  aggregate   score,   Grade  10, Sunnycrest Trophy, Marilyn  Hopkins.  Most7" successful Occupational  Student, Day Trophy, Dan Cava-  .  lier.  Stewart Trophy, Best Notebook, Jacqueline Rice.  Occupation HI Graduation diplomas, presented by Mr. Potter: Penny Verhulst, Etta Stewart, Patsy Reitze, James Mullen  Roger Leslie, Bill Henderson,  Alan Erickson, Bruce Duncan,  Dan Cavalier, Tom Burns.  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies: Dot Skerry 521 (228),  Helen Girard 638 (253), Francis  Scorgie 542 (230), Agnes Fossett  545, Marg Peterson 567, Theresa Jenkins 508, Roberta Wolan-  sky 606 (258), Bonnie Swanson  550, Lil Butler 578 (236), Faye  Cooper 505 (259), Eileen Maguire 523, Betty Fitzpatrick 520  (220),  Irene  Oram  572.  Winners, Stars, Dot Skerry,  Norma Gaines,. Maureen Sleep,  Joan Whieldon, Helen Girard.  Tues. Mixed: Winners, Alley  Cats, Alice Day, Carol Kurucz,  Red Day, Rudy Kurucz, Frank  Nevens.  Thurs. Mixed: Winners Whooz-  it, Art , Holden, Fred Sapach,  Daphne Inglis, Molly , Connor,  Frank Nevens  Grand roll-off for the Earl and  Walt Spring Bowling Trophy,  Winners, Whoozit, 2999.  CONSTRUCTION  \m  House and building removal.  Experienced construe tion  crew. Estimates supplied.  Phone, call or write Simp-  kinsplace, Davis Bay, Tel.  885-2132.  Everything lor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  | GOLFERS |  | Pratt Road Driving Range 1  I OPEN DAILY I  1 ��� '                                        ���   ' ^,  | 5 p.m. fo 9 p.m. 1 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, July 6, 1967.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  Fj;om 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 SAUES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Tlhstallatior  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���   Homelite  Pioneer ���. Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-97M  Open   'till 9  p.m. Fridays  MURRAY'S GARDEH  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ���Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon'��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  "-���.���������-needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  '��� '���'���:SECHELT .��� V ;-  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & ,Acty Welding  Steel  Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  ; Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 -���886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building;  needs  Free Estimates  ���"^^______.__._i �������K^*^M��M-____ia._a_____B*-__^^H^___,  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  .    Large recreation area  Bus passes pari, site  Phone 886-9826  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHHI TOWIHG 4 HUVME        THRIFT DRESS SHOP  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  GM FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  ��  EATON'S  "WHERETOGO  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  TASELUSH0P  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  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  L&H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cauinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave., Roberts  Creek  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  PROMPT  EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL���   '.���  886-9533 or 886-7071  (after 5:30)  Guaranteed  WHICH  Repairinj  ��� _.. �����'������?' . *~  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE SEA  TheVemons  '   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  Recital hour  A happy hour was spent at the  Calvary Baptist Church on the  evening of June.24 when the piano students of Aletta Gilker  entertained parents with a recital. The students taking part  ranged from four years up.  Solos were played by Michele  Fromager, David Atlee, Joanne  Laird, Joanne, Sharon and David Fromager, -Kathy Burritt,  Vicki Gust Beverly Ferris, Debbie Conroy, Valerie Enemark,  Karen and Valerie Dodds, Debbie Willis, Patricia, Valerie and  Raymond Johnson, Philip Madison, Billy Higgs, Billy and Gary  Sluis, Vicki Beeman and Louise  Nason.  Duets were played by Lorraine and Patricia Johnson, Linda and Louise Nason, and Valerie and Raymond Johnson.  WRIST WATCH FOUND  A wrist watch was found in Gibsons Laundromat on Sat., June  24. Owner may phone 886-2445.  HAMILTON  ���  SOLNIK  Floral standards of white del-  phirvum and pink . chrysanthemums enhanced the interior of  St. Giles United. Church, Vancouver, on the evening of June  10, wheri' Rev. J. C. Gardiner,  officiated at the marriage of  Sharon Louise, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. John Solnik, .Gibsons,  to Mr. William Neall Hamilton,  son of Mr. and Mrs. N7 Hamilton.  For the ceremony, the, bride  chose a floor length sheath of  bridal satin with three-quarter  length sleeves, highlighted by a  chapel train falling from the  waistline, and trimmed in lace  applique and seed pearls. To  complete the ensemble the bride  wore a floral headpiece of lace  and seed pearls holding in place  a five tier illusion^ veil. She  wore cultured pearl earrings,  gift of the groom, and carried  red roses and white stephanotis.  Her attendants were. Mrs.  Lorene Vickberg, matron- of-  honor; Mrs. Linda Best, brides-  matron; Miss Donna Solnik,  bridesmaid and Miss Sandra  Galloway, flower girl.  Attendants were gowned alike  in floor length, sleeveless dresses of emerald green Peau-de-  Chairme, w,ith empire line  waists and back panel falling  to the hem. Head pieces were  bows of matching material covered with seed pearls and crystals.  Flower girl Sandra wore a  floor length dress of white Peau-  de-Charme trimmed in white  lace applique, and carried a  basket of pale pink carnations.  Matrbn-of-honor  carried pale  pink roses and carnations and.  bridesmaids carried bouquets of  pale pink carnations.  Bestman was Mr. Duane  Lukyn. Ushers were Mr. Danny  Coates, Mr. Dave Skidmore, Mr.  Robert Solnik and Mr. Robert  Hamilton.  v A reception followed in the  Empress Room . of Hallmark  Halls where Mr. Bob McDer-  mott was toastmaster and Mrs.  Edie McDermott,  hostess.  For going away the bride  chose a light wool three-piece  suit in orange tweed with amber colored hat and accessories  and wearing a corsage of yellow  roses. After a honeymoon in  California, the couple will make  their home in Vancouver.  CLOSED  Beginning July 7 Dr. D. L.  Johnson's office will be  closed for 2 weeks.  SMITH'S HEATING  will not be operating from  now on owing to ill health.  We thank.all of our customers  for their support.  RALPH and MARGE SMITH  See���  SOLNIK  SERVICE  DATSUN Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-9662  Announcing  The New  True  Chequing  Account  Here's a brand-new chequing account from  Bank of Montreal. It's called True Chequing and it's  designed to be used in combination with True Savings.  How the two account plan works at a glance  TRUE CHEQUING  TRUE SAVINGS  The Disadvantage  No interest.  The Advantages  Convenient way to pay bills.  ���Simplifies budgeting.  Low cost.  Permanent record of  expenditures.  Cancelled cheques as receipts.  The Disadvantage  No chequing.  The Advantages  4V_ % on minimum monthly  balance.  Money always available.  Free transfers to True  Chequing.  Free cash withdrawals.  Keep enough in your True Chequing Account to pay  your bills. Put the rest into AVz% True Savings.  (If you already have a 3% Savings Account, you can  convert it to True Savings). Where? At your  neighbourhood Bank of Montreal.  (mm   Bank of Montreal ��"  \  Canada's First Bank  Gibsons Branch: T, F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Port-Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily  PLAY  BINGO TEflr  GIBSONS LEGION HALL-8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20th GAME  $500-50 CALLS        $100���54 CALLS  $250-52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OVER  Minors under 16 not allowed/  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  20  Winner must be in Attendance 6       Coast News, July 6, 1967.  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  CADET   TATTOO  As part of provincial Centennial activities a Tri-Service  Cadet Tattoo consisting of 200  cadets wll arrive in Vernon for  tattoo rehearsals prior to setting out throughout the province  JDogfish livers once: provided oil for industry  SzZZZZZZZCrackle ... hey! See the light.  You'll find ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  FREE WATER  FILL YOUI. WELLWITH  COOL, CLEAR, GOVT INSPECTED  MOUNTAIN STREAM WATER  NOMINAL HANDLING CHARGE FOR TANK TRUCK  AND EQUIPMENT  Normal drop 1-000 gallons  - 4  FOlt  FURTHER  INFORMATION,  RATES,   Etc.  DAYS ��� Phone 8862663  NIGHTS ��� 886-2378/886-2915  imemploymeiit  insurance  is now available for  most employees of  FARMS, RANCHES*  NURSERIES,  GREENHOUSES,  HORnCTJLTURISTS,  JBT��J__T,VEGETABI_E,  FLOWER GROWERS.  employees: i  It_stoyoiiradvan!a_��tof_fldoTrtif  you axe eligible for th�� unemployment  insurance protection now in effect for *  vo____ts in agricultoro and I_o_tIcnIft_c_k  employers:  Ifyouhavcpeoplowortiflgforsmii  there ate regulations that you must  adhere to. It is to your advantage to fpt  complete particulara immediately  Boout -memploy__e_it iasnrance*  for your ���workenr. ,  Get full information now at your J  ���nearest office of the  INSURANCE      "  COMMISSION  GOVEI^MENT OF CANADA  -������ ������������- ��������� -xiaa8CQT_r#  A ;��� determined plea for continuance of the special subsidy  for the catching and processing  of dogfish was made by, Jack  Davis M.P. for Coast<3apilano.  Mi-, Davis told the house that  last fall the department of fisheries set aside an amount close  to $25,000 for the project and  Mr. Davis said he would like to  have it continued.    .  He^ maintained there was a  good; market for such fish-in  Europe where they have been  harvested in the North Sea to  the point where they are -now  controlled because of scarcity.  He said that most of the United  Kingdom' fish and chip industry  relied on dogfish flesh.  ���Fisheries Minister H. J. Robi-  chaud said he would keep the  suggestion 'by Mr. Davis in  mind7 The experiments had been  fairly succcessful he added and  it was hoped they could be continued this year.  The dogfish shari., bane of  sport and commercial fishermen,  alike, is one of 10 species of  shark found in B.C. waters. It  is readily distinguishable from  other members of the shark  family by the "presence of a  sharp spine at the base of each  of its- two dorsal fins.  In \ the eastern Pacific its  range covers the temperate sea  region from California to the  Gulf -of- Alaska, but its greatest abundance occurs between  the Columbia River and northern Hecate Strait. In the Strait  of Georgia, local populations  are known to move extensively  but these are more or less  separate from populations which  inhabit Puget Sound and waters  along the open coast. Coastal  populations demonstrate a  sea-  10 new Mums  for Centennial  Ten new chrysanthemums,  called The Fathers of Confederation Series, have beea developed at the CDA's Research  Station reports H. FVvHarp,  ornamentals breeder.'- They are  named for John A. MacDonald,  George Brown, Charles Tupper,  George E. Cartier, Joseph  Howe,' Adam G. Archibald,  Samuel Leonard Tilley, Edward  Whelen, Alexander T. Gait and  D'Arcy McGee.  All -: are hardy, good-quality  'mums that flower from late  August, through September, and  into early October in a wide  range of colors. MacDonald is,  one of. the best with large, pale-  yellow, incurved blooms. Brawn  has magenta' flowers; Tupper  is a dark red; Cartier is lilac-  pink; Archibald is a fine bronze;  Talleyrand. Gait are only 10 inches high, but' spread, to 2 feet  across! Tilley is orange-bronze  and Gait is bright yellow.  Whelen makes a compact mound  of fully double yellow flowers  two inches across.  Howe and McGee are singles,  yellow and white respectively.  Both flower profusely and are  useful for massing in beds and  borders. All the rest have  double flowers of medium size  on plants that are 18 to 24 inches high.  Stock plants of the new 'mums  have been sent to prairie nursery-men who will make young  plants available' to the public  in the sprang of 1968.  sonal movement, migrating  northward in the spring and  southward in autumn.  Fertilization of eggs is accomplished internally and is believed to take pace around about  December. The gestation period  is approximately two years.  Throughout the uterine life,  each pup is nourished by a '  large yolk sack attached to the  ventral wall of its abdomen. The  number of young produced may  vary from 2 to 17 per litter,  averaging aibout 8.    .  Detailed information on  growth rate is still lacking but  it is apparent that the dogfish  grows very slowly. Estimation  of age from growth rings on  the dorsal spines suggests that  it takes 10 years to reach a  length of 24 to 30 inches and  20 years to reach a length of  33 to 40 inches! Maximum age  is unknown, but it doubtless  exceeds 40 years. Females are -  believed to reach maturity in  15 to 20 years. The largest dogfish reported in Pacific waters  is 5 feet 3 inches. There are no  official records from B.C. waters which exceed 4 feet.  During the first few years of  life, the dogfish feeds on small  bottom organisms, but as  growth: proceeds the diet increases in variety and includes  various species of fish. A typical diet is difficult to defne, for  the dogfish is an opportunist  and much depends on the season and the locality.  In an examination of stomach  contents of more than 2.400 dogfish captured by trawls on various B.C. fishing -grounds, evidence of salmon was encountered only four times. Species of  most frequent occurence in the  diet were herring, sandlance  (needle fish), : hake, flatfish,,  smelts, and various invertebrates such as shrimp, euphau-  siids. (red feed),- crabs, octopus  and squid.  The history of commercial  fishing for dogfish in British  Columbia is one of the-longest,  dating from aibout 1870. Prior  to 1900, dogfish liver oil was  in high demand as a lubricant  for  mine,   mill  and steamship  Freezer Bread  20 OFF  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  machinery, and for lighting purposes, domestic and industrial  lamps,' and illumination in lighthouses. As new and better  sources, of illumination became  available, emphasis shifted to  fishmeal and fertilizer, but production declined during the  early 1000s.  The modern-day phase of the  fishery began in the late 1930s  with discovery of a high Vitamin A. content in the livers of  dogfish. War-time demand and  shortage of the usual sources of  supply, codfish liver, resulted in  an explosive development of the  fishery along the Pacific coast.  A declining abundance in the1  ���late 40s aroused concern about  measures for. conservation.  However, starting in 1950 demand for 'ciogfish , liver was  greatly reduced by development  of synthetic Vitamin A and by  imports from Japan. Since that  time the fishery has languished,  and as everyone knows, dogfish  populations have been rebuilding - and causing increasing interference with other fisheries.  It is believed that an annual  ��� removal coast wide of as much  as 60 million pounds would be  necessary to "control abundance  and minimize interference with  other fisheries.    A    subsidized'  fishery aimed at control rather  than  utilization, appears  to be  a prohibitive .venture financially  even if it .were to be attacked  on an international co-operative  basis. The solution lies in the  development of a fishery which  can make economical use of the  resource    preferably    as food.  With   the   world's   growing   demand for protein, it is certain  that  there  will     be     markets  available,   providing   the   problems    of    processing    can    be  solved.  Every Tuesday Evening  ROBERTS CREEK  COMMUNITY HALL  BIG BINGO  52 CALLS $500  20 GAMES  # $15, to $25 PRIZES, EVERY GAME  Make up a party and join your friends in an  evening  of fun  and entertainment  ELPHINSTONE   RECREATION   SOCIETY  can you make sure your retirement years  will be secure and independent? It's  simple when you plan it that way with a  Great-West retirement income policy.  Select the exact plan that's individually  tailored to your needs. Call:  For further  particulars  write to  BOX 600  GIBSONS  B.C.  Robert E. Lee  THE  Great-West Lifi  ASSURANCE COMPANY    -  "Yes you returned my ring,  now I want the diamond  that was in it."  This advertisement ts not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. TO ALL DRIVERS AND PEDESTRIANS  ALONG THE SUNSHINE COAST  Now that the holidays are here with the children out from school  and greatly increased summer traffic, extra care is urged on all who use  the Highways, especially in the Town limits and Zoned areas.  TO THE DRIVERS OF ALL VEHICLES:  whether private or commercial-  make extra sure you keep well  within the stated speed limit and  always with an eye out for the other  fellow, the pedestrian and particularly the children.  TO THE PEDESTRIANS: cross only at  designated cross walks making sure  the area is clear both ways and if  it is necessary fo walk on the highway, be sure fo walk well over to  the side, facing traffic.  Sgt. NORMAN KENNY, RCMP,  Gibsons Detachment.  All Merchants along the Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza are deeply conscious of their individual  responsibility, both employer and employee, to  observe at all times traffic regulations affecting  both motorist and pedestrian, especially in this  area.  CHARLES ENGLISH, ,  Sunnycrest  Shopping  Plaza  Presented in the Interests of Summer Driving Safety  by the Merchants of Sunnycrest Plaza  Twilight Theatre  .���/.������'t-.*t'"  D. 6. Douglas  Variety  &  Paints  Brian's Drive-In  Home of the BIG BURGER  Henry's Bakery  and COFFEE BAR  Charles English Ltd.  Real Etate & Insurance  B & G Drive-In  Next  to   Finlay   Realty  Walt's Centre Service  Super-Valu  Manager and Staff  The Best in Entertainment  McPhedran Electric Ltd.      Hilltoo Motors  Electric Appliances & Contractor ������������������w|#    ��� i-#iwi_��  Walter Loitz  Don's Shoe Store  Shoes for the Family  Electric Appliances & Contractor  Kruse Drugs  at Three Locations  Danny's Motel  and DINING ROOM  Expert Motor Maintenance  Sunnycrest Motors  Imperial Esso Dealer  PEDESTRIANS  be sure to observe  the rules of  the road  DRIVE  CHILDREN EVERYWHERE  MOTORISTS  drive  with  extra care  at all times  SHOPPING  On the Sunshine  Coast  Highway at  Gibsons Q  ueen  Beneath a sunny and almost  cloudless sky Gibsons Centennial July 1 Celebration produced one of the finest parades it  has experienced plus the crowning of Queen Bev Szabo.  Late entries forced a delay in  the start of the parade. When  it got underway preceded by  two red-'coated RCMP under direction of Ed Meldrum, parade  marshall, it traversed the usual  route from Sunnycrest parking  area down the highway to Gower Point road and along to Kinsmen park.  There, Master of Ceremonies  Norman Hull introduced Council Chairman and Mrs. Wes  Hodgson. Mr. Hodgson recalled  .t-h  *  the  Centennial  features  of the  day   in   welcoming   the  throng  gathered    in    the    park.    Mrs.  Hodgson was presented - with a  corsage.  Chairman Hodgson introduced  retiring Queen Mrs. Daisy Crow-  hurst, presenting her with ��� a  commemorative brooch, four  dinner invitations and a year's  pass to Twilight Theatre. Mrs.  Crowhurst then proceeded to  crown the new queen Bev Szabo,  the retiring queen passing her  crown over during a ceremony  in which thanks for a good year  came from the retiring queen.  The new queen looks- towards  a bright year.  Jim Cramer, chairman of the  Fish Derby winners  Here are the winners of the  Centennial Celebration fish derby in Howe Sound to Gospel  Rock area:  Steve Holland was first with a  20.1 lb. salmon winning the top  prize of 35 Centennial silver dol-  ars.  Bert Hagelund was second  with a 17 lb. 8 oz. salmon, winning 20 Centennial silver dollars.  Hidden weight winners, draw  ing five silver Centennial dollars as their.^prize included Wally Peterson, 3V_! lbs. of fish;  Sam Topham with 13% lbs. of  fish and Gunnar Christianson  with 61/. lbs.  Owing to poor fishing and windy weather which kept many  fishermen and aspiring fishermen ashore this year's derby  suffered frustrations which  should not have occurred to any  fisherman.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JULY 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone ,'  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  :isy" '"i- i  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  2Sff  'X  .Hftfia  Deer ,  twspopiilar,  -  *%.  ��������  celebration presented the following gifts to the new- queen:  The Queen's Cup, Centennial  coins, E & M Bowling pass, gift  certificates from Thriftee Dress  Shop, Super-Valu and 'Gibson  Girl Beauty Shop; Little Bit  Ranch riding lessons; DeMolay  dance tickets, dinner for four,  Aero club flight, Twilight theatre pass and a corsage.  The queen's attendants, 7 Mel-  anie Mahlman and Kathy Forsyth and the retiring queen's attendants Linda Horvath and  Laura. Campbell were presented  with Centennial Coins and the'a-i  tre passes.  Visiting queens Laurie Allen  from Sechelt and attendants  Susarnc Jorgenson and Janice  Mullen and Debbie Bathgate,  Pender Harbour, were welcomed  and introduced.  Pipers of the Legion branch 83  band :��� and the Seiforth Militia .  Pipe and Drum bands provided  interludes of bagpipe tunes.  There were various concessions  available for pop, hot dogs,  wezners and other foods, games  of chance, rides including a  pony ride supplied by Little Bit  Ranch. During the later afternoon races were run off for the  younger children, log rolling at  the municipal beach, a Little  League ball game, square dancing, ball room dancing and a  ���hole in one contest.  *  *  Log rollin  bigsplas  Log rolling at the Municipal  beach as part of Gibsons Centennial July l Celebration provided one of the best entertainments of the,: day with the largest number of entrants this competition has ever had.  'Sponsored and run by Gibsor.s  Volunteer Fire Brigade members it drew close to 25 contestants who provided two hours r>"  entertainment with fireman  Councillor Fred Feeney aided  by a loud-speaker keeping the  almost 40 events ��� moving alon^  with little interruption.  There were two types of competition, one with cork boots  and the other1 bare foot. A  smooth log was used for the  cork boots and a bark log for  the barefooted huskies.  Fourteen entered the cork boot  contest and it took close to 20  rounds, best two out of three  falls to decide the winner, Alex  Skytte.  The barefoot boys, many of  them cork boot contestants minus cork boots, battled their way  through something like 30 or  more falls (before it came down  to the final between Doug Henry  and Wayne Larsen. Henry managed to remain upright to take  two out of three falls.  Winner of the cork boot contest, Alex Skytte, won $25 and  second', Rudy Kurtz, $10. Barefoot winner Doug Henry earned  $10. The cash prize , of $10 for  the man involved in the most  dunking, went to Dave Kinney.  Members of the fire department were happy with the good  turnout at the Municipal Beach.  Book covers  all Forces  For the first time, the story  of Canada's Navy, Army and  Air Force from the year of  ' confederation to ��� the present  day is told an a single book,  designed to appeal to a wide  readership. Edited by Lt.-Col.  D. J. Goodspeed, senior historian of the Canadian Forces'  directorate of history at Ottawa, the book contains 250  photographs, 35 in color, some  reproductions of " paintings in  the National Gallery pf Canada.  The book deals with the period  after confederation ��� with the  two Red River expeditions, the  Nile Voyageurs, the South African War, both World Wars and  the Korean War as well as the  periods of peace.  Separate chapters are devoted to the development of the  Canadian Armed Forces in tn^  nuclear era since 1945, and to  Canada's part in peace-keep;-^  operations around the world.  1. Roberts Creek Scouts and Cubs.  2. Bill Price and his harem  3. Bank of Montreal, Gibsons, L  4. Gibsons arid District Chamber of Commerce  5. Kinsmen float ' .  6. Sunshine Coast Arts Council Coast News, July 6, 1967.       9  Why  The-  Christian  Science  Monitor  recommends  yon read  your local  newspaper  .Your local newspaper is a wide-range  newspaper with many features. Its  emphasis Is on local news. It also  reports the major national and inter*  national news.  THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS YOUR  LOCAL PAPER  We specialize in analyzing and interpreting the important national and  international news. Our intention is  to bring the news into sharper focus.  The Monitor has a world-wide staff of  correspondents���some of-them rank  among the world's finest. And the  Monitor's incisive, provocative editorials are followed just as closely  by the men on Capitol Hill as they  are by the intelligent, concerned  adult on Main Street.  WHY YOU SHOULD TRY THE MONITOR  You probably know the Monitor's professional reputation as one of the  world's finest newspapers. Try the  Monitor; see how it will take you  above the average newspaper reader.  'Just fill out the coupon below.  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below.  I enclose  $ (U.S. funds).  D _,Y_AR$24      ��� 6 months $12  ��� 3 months $6  ARCTIC   STRONG   MAN  The polar bear's reputation  as "the strong man of th'. Arctic" is well founded. Pie is a  magnificent swimmer and has  been sighted more than 200  miles out at sea. His strength  is unbelievable. One was roped  by an exploring party, but with  five menv pulling hard against  it, the bear mounted an icefloe and dragged the * boat up  after him. While the men pushed with all their might in an  effort to shove the heavy whale-  boat back into the sea, the  bear dragged boat and men 600  yards across the ice-pack.  ,r_f **l r.  itii'<.t-->'.X*a1^  Name _  Street.  City.  State  .ZIP Code.  Beautiful!!  Personalized Styling  The Newest in -. . .s  CUTS  ���  COLOR   (Done  in  Minutes  by  Color Machine)  Summer Perms as You  Like it!  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon  Gibsons Village (Waterfront)  Ph. 886-2120  see our European Wigs &  Hairpieces���Sold & Serviced  Quick Cash Clearance  -New. ���  i  /^i^fS^-^^^ -  Plan  No.   1124   (copyright. No.  No. 117093) Floor area 1223 sq ft  In many communities either  the size of the lot, or the elevation does not allow the home  owner to attach the carport to  !the side of the house, and necessitates the building of it at the  front.  To attach a carport to the  front of the house, and still  maintain good clean designing  lines, poses a problem to the  designer, and in this house the"  problem has been overcome  without detracting from the ap-.  pearance of the front of the'  house.  This house as a cathedral  entry, designed for a rear view  which makes it unique in itself.  -Living room, kitchen-, and master bedroom face the view with"  a balcony accessible from the  kitchen, making it convenient  for serving meals outdoors, and  sliding panoramic glass doors  make the balcony available  from the living room''also.,...  The master bedroom has two7  individual closets; achieved by  setting the fireplace on the inside  wail of the; living room,  A fairly level lot would be  excellent for this house, which  is designed to the standards of  the National Building- Code of  Canada, for N.H.A. or conventional mortgaging. A good selection- of two and three ibedroom  homes, duplexes and fourplexes  is illustrated in Select Home  Designs plan book, available  for 85c from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway,  Vancouver 10, where blueprints  for the above plan may also  be obtained.  so that the space on- each side  can be used as closet area.  There are two bedrooms on  the front of the house, each  with large closets, and a large  bathroom  with ��� vanity.  A formal dining room at the  front of the house completes  the layout, with open planted  wall to enhance its appearance  The exterior, of the house is  finished in horizontal clapboard  siding, shingles or. the gable  roof, shutters at the windows  and a tar and gravel flat roof  on the carport.  In the basement, unobstructed .space allows room for expansion should family requirements present .the need, with  recreation room, . roughed in  plumbing, roughed in fireplace,  and windows above grade for  lots of light.  Watch the birdie!  Whether you  shoot low seventies  or high hundreds,  ..���"'.  B.C.'s famous  fairways offer  constant challenge -  and sometimes  sweet success.  aTv  *V*'_  ���  At the 19th hole, bend  your arm and lift your  head with a quenching  glass of Lucky Lager.  Lucky's a bold breed of  beer, man-sized, slow-  brewed. So grab yourself  a Lucky and savour a  flavour as big as all  outdoors.  Gh/e^ursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  STOCK UP ON  THESE FROZEN FOOD  SPECIALS  at Your Favorite Store  SUPER-VALU  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-2424  PASCO  Orange Juice  (6 oz.  size)  6 for .........  DELNOR FROZEN  . (12 oz. Pkgs)  2 for  PEAS  450  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-2563  FRASER VALE  FISH 'n CHIPS  24 oz.  Pkgs.  SUNKIST   PINK   or  REG.  LEMONADE  4 ��� 6 oz.  Tins   REDMAN'S RED & WHITE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9416  RUPERT  14 oz.  Pkg.   ���'���..  590  YORK  MIXED VEQ.  890  2 ������ 2 Hi.  JL  K|>Sa ��� ��� �� ��  SHOP-EASY (No 5)  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2025  DAIRYLAND  BANQUET CREAM  ICE CREAM  PIES  Gallons         �����> 1�����  Each           450  PRICES  EFFECTIVE WED.  to  SAT.  This advarttsament I* not published or display*, by the tlquor Control Board  or by Um Government of British Columbia.  MARSHALL WELLS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2442  ZENITH  Cost  FREE  Freezing  Choice of'.  Latest Models  and Colors  MMM*-~*_-t*MMfc0*A0V^N^*^*i^^-a*A0*��  BggEZE'K S5SE 10       Coast News, July 6, 1967.  i-ITTLE  SUNDAY, JULY 16  Starling 10 a.m.  ADDED ATTRACTION  Bucking Horses courtesy of Popkum Feed Lot  10 MIXED SADDLE HORSES ON SALE AT  COMPLETION OF GYMKANA  ENTRY   FORMS   ARE   AVAILABLE  LITTLE BIT RANCH ��� Ph. 886-2253  FOLLOW THE SIGNS ON NORTH ROAD  BURRITT BROS.  after 60 years at 570 Hornby Street  are  MOVING  to Maia St. at 20tb ive.  Vancouver, B.C.  AH stock" MUST be Isold  at drastically reduced price!  MU 4-2364  Ed. Burritt 886-2453  A'  *X  4  -$  3?  i   l  ,z  /'  "/J  V,   >  &%  Business 1 Renovations  Going Hand in Hans!  We're well on schedule with our 'NEW  L00Kr renovation project ... Restaurant  building, Motel units and office all being  repainted inside and out-  The Dining Room is next in line for a thorough  'Face Lifting'. Meanwhile both are open for  business, as usual, and we are already taking reservations for Fall Dinners, Luncheons  and Parties.  NEW   SCHEDULE   OF   HOURS  DANNY'S NOW OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK from  7 a.m.  till Midnight ��� Sundays 10 a.m.  till - 7 p.m.  ��� FULL COURSE MEALS  # FISH & CHIPS fo go ��� ��� TASTY SNACKS  DINE at DANNYS  and enjoy food with the home-cooked flavor  IMPORTANT  ���  Watch  for information  on our continuing Renovation program  DANNY'S  Motel &  Room  OPPOSITE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  SUNSHINE COAST ���. Ph 886-9815  On the  Waterfront  Another wonderful week, and  what a weekend for a holiday.  It was windy outside, and more  than a little rough, tout mahy,  many people saw more of Howe  Sound then they knew was here,  arid they caught a few fish while  doing so. The fishing was anything but good, though there  were some nice fish came in. It  was a busy weekend in the bay,  and there were many large  yachts stopped over. Several  fishing boats on their way north  were forced to lay over, because  of the heavy seas.  Fishing was reported picking  up at Pender Harjbpur Monday,  so we may get a break in a few  days Until next week, good luck  and be a good sportsman.  Tides from July 5 to July 11:  July 5  0200 ��� 13.4  09-55 ��� 2.7  1750 ��� 14.2  22(30 ��� 12.2  July 7  0315 ��� 13.7  1110 ��� 1.7  1910   ���   14.9  PLAYGROUND OPENS   J_gain.thisyear,7_he. Gibsons  Recreation Commission is sponsoring a supervised playground  program at Kinsmen Park for  the summer. Leaders will be  Lorna Sneddon and Marilyn Macey; the park will be supervised  from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and. 1  p.m. to 4 ip.m. Monidays to Friday..  The program starts on Monday, July 10. Parents are welcome at any time to drop by  July 9  0045 ���  0450 ���  1235 ���  2015 ���  July 11  0220 ���  0645 ���.  1355 ���  2120   ���  12.1  .13.8  1.6  15.4  11.0  13.0  2.9  15.6  July 6  .-.:"-  0240  ���  13.5  1035  ���.  2.2  1835  ���  14.6  2310  ���  12.3  July 8  0000  ���  12.2  0405  .���  13.9  1150  ���  1.5  1945  ���  15.2  July 10  0130  ���  11.7  0545  ���.,  13.5  1315  ���  2.0  2045  ���  15.5  1967  VOLKSWAGEN  DELIVERY  VAN  $2610  at  Copping Motors  '     LTD.    ; .  Ph. 885-2812���SECHELT  Bank Finance Available  O. E. S.  SUMMER TEA  Saturday, Julym 8  2 to 4 pjn.  Home of Mr and Mrs. Robert Cumming. Roberts Creek  nniip place to  Ulliget your  summer needs in  BEACH TOYS, Etc.  REMNANTS ��� STATIONERY  SEWING SUPPLIES  THONGS and CHILDREN'S  CLOTHING/Etc.  GILMORE'S  Variety Store  SECHELT ��� 835-9343  &&M4A4/  &IC>  . . . with this idea in mind we opened our flower  and gift shop just five years ago and surrounded  by the beauty of growing things along with a  carefully chosen selection of gifts people came  to our door to purchase and became an ever  widening circle of friends.  While it is with deep regret that reasons of  health force us to withdraw from active management of our shop, we intend to be within' hailing  distance of our many friends here dn Sechelt and  along the Sunshine Coast.  We. are deeply thankful that the business will  be carried on by Cliff and Aletta Gilker, who  too have an appreciation of the beauty of growing things, together with the practical knowledge  in the nursery business.  We  do not .hesitate  to  suggest to all  our  customers and friends they accord these new owners  the  same  patronage  and  friendly loyalty  when  ,  they take over.  JACK and LILA ELDRED  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt  GYMKANA   COMING  Little Bit'Ranch has announced that they will'hold a Gymkhana at the ranch off Chamberlin Road on Sunday, July 16 at  10 a.m., in place of .the one  scheduled for the middle of  June. The previous one was can  celled at the last minute due to  lack of entries toecause of an  unfounded rumor that all the  ranch horses were sick.  A photographer will also foe  on hand taking pictures of all  events for anyone who wishes  to purchase them.  GIBSONS TWILIGHT THEATRE  HELD OVER���The Russians Are Coming���WED. NIGHT ONLY  2nd FEATURE Plus  Wednesday 5; Thursday 6; Friday 7  JJitfJfrnimeF  J%GVSiti  V * n, * "* * - ����� �����  >^im  SATURDAY MATINEE  at 2 p.m.  Saturday 8; Monday 10; Tuesday 11  Pffift  SELLERS,  *A*MV*_*0**>,*\ .. ^ - '  .COfcO* fey &���*.***   *  M*MMW*M��MWIW��mPM<M��MN|  We Apologize  We Just Couldn't Believe It!  In spite of stocking up for the Holiday weekend 'way  and beyond our fondest expectations, we actually ran  short of ice cream and chicken just before closing  time Sunday.       7 \  Our apioXogies to ajll the good folk in Gibsons and  all along the Sunshine Coast for their overwhelm  acceptance-of  our  New Drive-In  Scdvice  Our apologies and thanks to all the good foil: in Gibsons and all along the Sunshine Coast for their overwhelming acceptance of our New Drive-In Service.  George and Bunny Jenkins  Fine Food for Your  Enjoyment  B^G DRIVE-IN  Located next Finlay Real Estate Office and just  across the way from Gibsons Elementary School  on the Sunshine Coast Highway  Cliff and Aletta Gilker  are Pleased to Announce  the Purchase of  EMED'S FLOWM SHaP  SECHELT  In operating this business, it is our intention to  carry on the same popular and successful policy:  initiated by the former owners, Jack and Lila Eldred.  In this we hope to merit-.the continued patronage  and approval enjoyed by, the Eldreds.  An increasing part of the nursery stock for our  new business will foe supplied by our own nursery on  Reid Road. For this purpose we are now constructing a second greenhouse;  Our Newly Acquired Store will  be operated under the name of  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9455  *'.'*������

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