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Coast News Aug 31, 1967

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 Information  for visitors  Where to Stay  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-20-6  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE sky Mora  Ph.  885-9987  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTa  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet  Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248  Madeira Park  RirsMOTa  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  VIC'S MOTa  Sunshine Coast Highway  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9561  SILVER SANDS RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Silver Sands ��� Ph. 883-2630  PENtNSULA HOTa  Highway 101 ��� All Facilities  Ph. 886-2472  LARSEN'S  MADERIA PARK RESORT  Ph. 883-2424  DANNY'S MOTE  and  DINING   ROOM  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons���Ph. 886-9815  TILLICUMBAY  MARINE RESORT  Cabins ��� Store -���Boats  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2100  JOLLY R0GB. INN  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 8854998  B0NNIEBR00K CAMP  &7TRAILEB 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  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  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS  & MARINA  Gibsons Wharf���Ph. 886-7741  TYEE BAIT PRODUCTS  Fishing Charters, Tackle, Ice  Wharf Road, Sechelt  Ph. 885-2012  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 33, August 31, 1967.  10c per copy  Proy.I-nc tal  Library,  ictoria,   B.   C,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  2 fttBS   Water plan pushed  in hush  Dumped in the bush  When Mrs. A. Davidson of  Abbs road, Gibsons, stepped out  of her car to view the scenery  on the Halfmoon Bay side of  the Trout Lake area Sunday afternoon she was surprised.  It was not a bear, not-nearly  that size. It was a kitten, black  chiefly,   with   white   paws   and  under chin, could be part Persian and was quite friendly. It  also appeared well fed.  Taking it home was no trouble. It settled down in thecar  and in the Davidson home knew  what a box was for and nestled  down. If it belongs to anyone  please phone Mrs. Davidson at  886-2192.  UFOs sighted  Unidentified flying objects  have been reported to the: Coast  Newg and the sightings1 involve  two or more persons seeing  practically the same thing but  on two different occasions.  People. involved are Mrs. Ewart McMynn and Mrs. L. G.  Cpmrie of Roberts Creek. Both  saw the same thing, a glowing,  fluorescent object about 18 feet  supper  tor Slpt 12  ��� A Social Credit pot-luck supper ,Tuesday; Sept. 12 in Gih-  -sons may.see.Hon.- 'Phil; Gjag-  7 lardi there: as a speaker;- along  with Hon? Isabel Dawson, MLA  for the riding.  The event will be held in St.  Bartholomew's Parish hall and  will start at 7 p.m. All are welcome. Mr. Gaglardi has expressed the hope he will be able to  attend.  During the last week of August Hon. Mrs. Dawson has been  in the Powell River section of  the coastal area in the riding  and during the first week of  September "she will be in Bella  Coola to open the fair there  on Sept. 2 and at Ocean Falls  for the Labor Day celebration.  She mves back to Victoria after the holiday for the opening  of the Esquimau Silver Threads  centre on Sept. 5 then on to  cabinet affairs in the legislative  offices. At this time Hon. Mrs.  Dawson will also start compiling her report on the elderly  citizen.  After opening the Powell River exhibition Sept. 14 she travels to Alberta points to look  over senior citizens homes. On  her return she will complete  her recommendations to be placed before the government for  the benefit of elderly citizens.  over the surface of Georgia  Strait headed from Salmon Rock  towards Roberts Creek area.  One described it as semi-circular  Before the summer recess of  the House. of Commons Ed  Schreyer, M.P., of Springfield,  Manitoba, asked the minister of  transport whether he had received any formal report containing the rather strange information that approximately 20  sightings have been made in a  period of six weeks or. less of  unidentified flying objects in a  relatively limited area of eastern Manitoba, including sightings by RCMP. He inquired  whether the minister could say  whether  the  special  investiga-  What could have become a  serious fire Tuesday was averted by the timely passing by of  EinarN Bergen of Twin Creeks  Lumber and Building Supplies,  Gibsons, on Pratt Road.  At about 4:30 he was headed  towards the Gower Point road  turn when he saw smoke in the  7 bush. Realizing the serious situation if it got out  of  control  ~ he got out his shovel and startled battening it down with dirt.  In  the   meantime   the   fire   department was called and neighbors  of  the area  with  shovels  ���:  and sacks appeared.  y.   Luckily the fire was contain-  7 ed  to  a  smouldering  root  and  ��� "log. If it had burst into flame  y the result could have been serious. - ���  There is a very heavy stand  of timber in that area and it  could have created considerable  damage if it had got out of control. Firemen from both sta-  ; tions were oh the scene in rapid  time.  A second fire alarm was  sounded an hour later from the  same location but in a spot  some 60 feet away from the first  fire. It too had a dangerous aspect but was nipped quickly by  the fire department aided by  nearby residents.  This is the third fire to have  taken place within a small area  of that specific section of land.  The first was in a pile of old  logs near the roadside at the  Miahlman house. It was noted at  about 2:15 a._n. August 7 by  Mrs. Mahlman's mother.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  district board has accepted the  committee of the whole motion  regarding bulk water supply  throughout the regional district.  The committee of the whole  decided that the engineering  consultants, Dayton and Knight,  be engaged to carry out a feasibility study on the supply of  bulk water throughout the regional district. The motion  reads that the study would be  of a general nature throughout  the regional district but would  include, specific recommendations for the West Howe Sound,  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas  Due to the drought in this  area this summer water operations of the regional board are  being watched, with great interest: It was brought to the attention, of the regional board that  Garden Bay is facing a water  scarcity situation due to low  levels at the "water intake. This  situation'is the" first time it has  happened during the last 27  years,    according : to    remarks  passed by board members. It  was also revealed that the regional board has been receiving overtures regarding water  from many other points.  Obsolescence. of many of the  smaller systems now in use was  mentioned. The move by Sechelt  council to obtain an evaluation  of the Sechelt Waterworks Ltd.  was noted and the board will  ask for a copy of the report.  As a result of all the pressure  for water now evident along  the Sunshine. Coast the district  board has decided to go through  the procedure of extending its  functions to include water.  T Chairman Norman Watson  commented that the board-  meant to do something definite  about water. There is an urgency, he added.  Directors were informed that  assistance is being sought from  federal government engineers  to have a new gauging station  on Chapman Creek. It will also seek federal engineers' advice on Langdale Creek possibilities  .  ....  tion branch of 4he United States,  Air Force had been invited .'to  come to Canada to make an investigation.  He was informed the question  should have been placed on the  Commons' order paper.  There have also been some  strange reports from Alberta  concerning circular ground  burnings on farms. No solution  has been offered.  ���aFi  again  seek raise  iW  ���.*_#_*.? r   s_r3s_P'ssEew_w*-*w*5'jfr  Pool OKd  chool note  For any iamily new to the  school district with children to  register for kindergarten to  grade seven, the Gibsons Elementary school office will be  open on Friday, Sept. 1.  Children can be registered on  the day school opens, Sept. 5,  but parents may avoid the hectic excitement of school opening day by. seeing the school  secretary on the Friday before,  Sept. 1.  Birth certificates are needed  for registering children who are  just beginning school whether it  is kindergarten or grade one.  Local stores have the supplies  which the school requires pupils to have for school opening  on Tuesday, Sept. 5.  CHEVY CAR KEY  A Chevy car key on a ring  was picked up at Roberts Creek  picnic park Monday night and  left at the Coast News office.  Gibsons Centennial committee with $8,500 left in its project  fund has decided to go ahead  in Kinsmen park with a wading  pool for youngsters, a shuffle  board and checker board for  oldsters and landscaping as  far as the money will go,  This was reported at Tuesday night's council meeting by  Councillor Fred Feeney as representative of council on the  committee.  Plans will be sent to Victoria  Centennial committee headquarters for approval and once that  is obtained tenders will be  called.  It was suggested that the 3,500  gallon pool could also be used  in winter, if the weather is cold  enough, as a small skating rink.  If arrangements can be made  a drinking fountain will be built  on which there would be a  plaque informing the public that  it is a Centennial project.  British Columbia's teachers  bave been advised to seek "significant" salary increases for  ithe coming year.  The B.C. Teachers' Federation's agreements committee  made this recommendation following a week-long economic  seminar at Prince George College.  Actual percentage increases to  be sought will be decided by  ieach teacher association in the  [province.  This school district expects  Ito be involved in teacher salary  negotiations shortly as the two  lyear agreement previously arranged comes to an end.  There is also a move afoot  Ito have the services of a professional negotiator in dealings  iwith teachers. Such negotiators  iwould operate in a region which  would cover more than one  school district.  The 89 local associations of  ,the teachers' federation, which  (will begin salary bargaining  sessions with school boards in  late September, have also been  advised to consider seeking establishment of supplementary  sick leave benefits, shared cost  group life insurance and detached duty, or educational leave,  provisions.  UNNECESSARY PAINTING of slogans on public buildings in Gibsons village centre has the ROMP working to find out who did it.  ���The Co-op, Bank of Montreal, Thriftee Dress Shop and the Coast  News were plastered with what looks like brown shingle stain like  the one shown above.        -���'���'���  Comments made by passersby were to the effect that such  actions did not show much love and aroused animosity.  Bylaw zone outlined  Music Camp Ferry tenders  Tha  rMttVi   Snlvntinn   Armv Mil- ���>  The 201th Salvation Army Mu  sic Camp now underway will  hold a vocal and instrumental  finale Friday, Sept. 1 at Camp  Sunrise, Langdale, starting at  8 p.m.  ��� From this concert, William  Kerr, camp director reported,  finalists will be chosen to enter  the big finale on the Saturday  following at the Temple Corps  citadel. This event will start  at 2 p.m.  There are 90 attending this  camp from Kelowna, Penticton,  Powell River, Vancouver Island  and some other mainland areas.  Bandmaster Ron Smart of Hollywood Temple band is conducting the music camp.  Tenders for what has been reported as $400,000 worth of improvements to Langdale ferry  slip to include extra lines for  ferry parking, were reported  opened Tuesday afternoon but  further consideration was left  over until Friday.  It is understood the tenders  include a considerable amount  of dredging at the mouth and  adjacent to Langdale Creek. It  was also reported that the ferry  authority has purchased property on the Salvation Army side  of the creek which would place  the creek completely within the  property of the Ferry Authority  from the highway to its mouth.  The   building,   plumbing   and  sewage bylaws of the Sunshine  Coast    Regional    district    will  come into effect on Sept. 1 in  the   area   from   Langdale   to  Earl's    Cove    extending    from  1,500 feet inland above the highway, down to the water's edge.  This  was  decided  at Friday  night's meeting of the regional  board in Gibsons municipal office. The board is expecting difficulties to arise as a result of  the placing of the  area  under  . restrictive- bylaws   but  it  was  felt that for the  protection  of  all there  must be  regulations.,  F. A. Reyburn, from Burnaby  the new district building inspector,   will   be   on   the  job  after  Labor  day  and  will  be  available  Saturdays,   but not  Mondays.  Sechelt's rat situation may  be eased now that, starting in  late September, garbage will  be taken to the new Regional  District dump on the east side  of Porpoise Bay, according to  a decision made by the Regional directors Friday night.  At present Sechelt is using  the village dump on Sechelt  Lands property, the lease of  which expires at the end of Sep-  SOCIAL HOUR  A social hour followed the  Regional District meeting in  Gibsons on Friday night of last  week. It was arranged by Gibsons council with Mrs. Wes  Hodgson, Mrs. W. S. Potter and  Mrs. Jules Mainil serving coffee and refreshments at the  close of the business  meeting.  tember. Application was made  in a letter by Syd Waters to the  board seeking permission to use  the dump. This was granted at  the cost to him of $10 per load.  He must also keep the dump  clean and look after his own  fill. To avoid complications with  a reserve dump, signs will be  put up informing the public  where the regional dump ia  situated.  Garbage plan  Complaints have reached the  Coast News over the garbage  pile-ups on the government dock  and floats. With increased boat  traffic and no facilities supplied for containing garbage, it  becomes scattered. This is creating an unpleasant picture of  Gibsons harbor facilities.  Questions over responsibility  point to federal officials and  expectations are that before  too long some containers will  be available to which visiting  boatmen will be able to place  unwanted garbage.  Budd Kiewitz of Shell Oil distributors wants to place two garbage containers on the government dock, providing the village council arranges a garbage  pickup. Councillor Feeney  agreed at Tuesday night's meeting something should be done.  He explained in the past such a  system attracted other people  to leave their garbage in the  wharf containers. As a trial four  standard garbage cans will be  placed for a two tmonth trial  with a pickup arranged. Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district of the Sunshine Coast and  the Sechelt Peninsula.  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.  The next half-century!  Hon. L. R. Peterson, provincial minister of labor, must have  dictated with tongue in cheek the following sentence from his Labor Day message:  "It is my sincere hope that labor and management will wholeheartedly co-operate with the department during the years ahead  to the end that even more can be accomplished in the next half  century."  The honorable gentleman must be cognizant of labor's general  feelings toward his government's efforts to regulate labor. He has  no doubt that his sincere hope is just what he says ��� a hope.  It would be of definite interest to have a written history of the  labor movement of British Columbia in relation to the labor picture of the northwest United States.  The northwest area,, taking in the western states and British  Columbia, has for years been far from a peaceful labor relations  field. Whether government action in the labor field will ever reach  the point where it can proclaim an outbreak of labor peace, is  something on which to ponder. Hon. Mr. Peterson's sincere hope  can be termed a gesture, nothing more.  Some while back Dr. Stuart Jamieson of the UBC department  of economics described this province as a remaining frontier region, a breeding ground of militant labor influenced toy American  wage and living standards to a greater degree than workers in  other provinces.  British Columbia like the entire west coast region of the North  American continent is being discovered by more and more people  from the eastern side of the Great Divide which separates the  coastal area from the more placid world of labor east of the mountains.  Militancy of unions along with a combative provincial government keeps labor news in the daily press. Nowhere in all Canada  ' is there so much press space taken up with labor news as occurs  in British Columbia. Whether this be good or bad will have to be  left to the decision of the reader.  Unions maintain it is the employer that is militant, with government support, citing Bill 43. Cause and effect may enter the  picture here but who is going to admit which is the definite cause  and which is the definite effect.  However, Labor Day is coming up, a day on which labor, the  bosses and the government can, under our present weather conditions spread out on a beach or lawn and have a sunbath.  Wanted: 1 monkey wrench  To keep readers posted, the paragraphs that follow are offered along with a concluding comment:  From the Vancouver press: Prime Minister Pearson announces  hundreds of millions of dollars to be cut out of departmental spending.  Heading in the Sunday Telegraph (London): In the Whitehall  {government) Wasteland ��� Why the government cannot learn  from private industry how to control its spending.  In Canada the residential building materials cost index according to bureau of statistics figures for 1935J39 was 100; for  1949, 159.3 and for July 1967, 363.3. (What could be bought for $100  in 1939 now costs roughly $363.)  ���The prime minister announced in Ottawa the government has  decided to postpone expansion of the housing program until later  in the fall.  Finance Minister Mitchell Sharp in announcing his budget this  year recalled what he said of the 1966 budget. He said: "The keynote of this budget is moderation."  ���Colin Cameron, M.P. Nanaimo-Cowichan, speaking in this  year's budget debate: "I could almost see this minister (Hon. Mitchell Sharp) standing in the pulpit wagging his finger to the house  and preaching the virtues of thrift and hard work."  From Canadian Business, a monthly magazine for management: "With the third quarter of the year under way American  business leaders are still waiting for fulfillment of Johnson Administration forecasts of a resurgence in the economy.. .Sales of  virtually all durable consumer goods are down 25 to 50 percent below levels of the 1964-65 boom years. Inflation has cut the purchasing power of the U.S. dollar by 2.8 percent in the last year."  (Now, having taken a rather hurried look at the economic  whirligig on which we are involved, including the slow but steady  rise in the price of everything, make one guess as to its outcome.  Who is going to put the monkey wrench in the economic merry-  go-round on which we are now riding,  A monetary reform plan without gold or dollar basis is reported to have been achieved by non-communist nations at a special conference. Apparently the situation is not going unnoticed.  AN IMPORTANT TREATY  Very few Canadians realize  that the important Halibut fish,  caught for the West Coast was  responsible for our final break  from the Colonial Office in London.  Prior to 1924 all of the foreign  affairs and state documents  with    foreign    countries    were  handled by the London Colonial  Office. In 1924 with the completion of the Halibut Conservation Act, Prime Minister  McKenzie King decided that  Canada would sign the Act herself and so completed negotiations with the United States  Government. From this day on  Canada looked after her own  international affairs.  I  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FO*  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.  Q. I ran into another car  and injured a passenger, a boy  aged six. The accident was all  my fault. Neither N nor the  other driver had insurance. I  have paid for the damage done  to the other car and have made  an agreement with the boy's  parents that I will pay his  doctor's bills and $500 for his  pain and suffering. I don't want  to pay this money without being sure there will be no further claim later on. I believe  what I need is a release. The  parents have offered to sign  any document I require. Am I  fully protected?  A. You sure aren't. ' An infant (in law anyone under 21  years of age) can't give a release and no one else can give  it for him. You are quite correct in your thinking that you  should obtain a release. If you  don't receive this, an additional  claim could be made against  you in the future.  You should see your lawyer  and obtain a release from the  owner and driver of the car  for the car damage as well as  an admission that he or they  are not injured and are settling all claims for the money  involved.  Only the court (or in certain  cases, the public trustee) can  release an infant. This is what  is known as an infant settlement.     Ordinarily     a     person  POINT  OF LAW  bu ^Ar [-Practicing. oLawytr  claiming damages as a result  of a car accident has one year  in which to sue. In the case  of an infant it is one year from  his 21st birthday.  An infant settlement is a procedure whereby your lawyer  will appear before the court  with the proper documents and  affidavits, testifying to all the  circumstances of the injury,  and the court, if it sees fit, will  order a settlement on this basis.  The doctors' bills and medical  and legal expenses will be  ordered paid and the $500 (if  the court approves this amount)  will be ordered paid into court  till the infant is 21.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  Selma Park Community association held its sports day  Aug. 23 with races, a ball game  and water sports. Proceeds  were added to the fund for  the proposed hall.  Mr. A. Holden still holds his  gift as water diviner by witching water at a depth of three  feet on Campbell's property,  Hall road, Roberts Creek.  Owing to an overflow of students the school board found  it necessary to rent Gibsons  Legion hall on a temporary  basis to use for high school  students.  C. P. Ballentine was given  permission by Gibsons council  to build a bus shelter at the  United church corner.  Roberts Creek residents won  a number of awards at Gibsons  annual fair. The 1947 fair was  the first to have been held during a six year period.  Two million dogs!  Department of Agriculture,  Ottawa  Dogs are still hanging on to  their role as man's best friend  in an increasingly city-type of  existence that is completely  foreign to wild life as their  ancestors knew it.  Estimates vary but there are  certainly more than 2,000.000  dogs in Canada.  Purebred dog breeding is on  the increase ��� perhaps another  indication of the affluent society  ��� but the dog has friends in  high and low places. Today he  travels by air, lives in air-conditioned apartments, rides In  the family car, goes hunting,  works for protective agencies,  and carries out some important  chores on the farm. It isn't  much fun barking at a tractor  but the Collie is still an all-  round farm dog especially suited  to  Canadian   conditions.  In the city the unpedigreed  mutt does his share of baby  sitting, house watching and occasionally visits the city pound  and the humane society.  Dogs give employment to  people apart from the daily  walk around the block. They  are the inspiration behind several pieces of legislation, they  give work to a large staff operating the Livestock Pedigree  act, they command high stud  prices, keep obedience classes  fMled and of course they use  collars and kennels and leads  and consume vast quantities of  pet food. To pet lovers the  merits of dogs far outweigh  such questionable traits as going around unclad, fouling up  lawns when the owners let them  out between dusk and dawn arjd  harassing postmen engaged in  delivering H.M.  mail.  The number of purebred dogs  registered with the Canadian  Kennel Club went up to approximately 41,000 last year, an increase of some 2,500 from the  previous year.  The club is incorporated under the Livestock Pedigree act  which is administered for the  and since then it has doubled  registrations  show     only     833  dog owners by the Canada Department v of Agriculture. The  Kennel Club's year book is the  Who's Who of the canine world  and of their owners. The pedigrees are maintained by National Livestock Records, a  grouping of most of the purebred livestock associations of  Canada formed for the purpose  of verifying the credentials of  purebred animals.  The Kennel club has kept records since the 1890's when it  listed 35 breeds, of which 11  were terriers. Cocker spaniels,  St. Bernards and fox terriers,  Collies and setters seem to have  been the most popular breeds  in the first year.  By 1927 the number of breeds  registered   had   doubled   to   52  (Continued  on   Page   3)  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  IF  CROUP  ATTACKS  YOUR CHILD'S BREATHIHG  Croup is one of the symptoms of a throat  problem. Breathing is difficult and there may  be a spasm of the larynx with a wheezing sound.  It may occur in acute laryngitis, a streptococcus  sore throat or even diphtheria.  It is important to call a physician. While waiting, start a steam vaporizer near your child.  Until the vaporizer begins to steam, turn on the:  hot water in the bathroom and expose your child  to the steam there. For steam usually brings  some quick relief.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision _or the list of electors of the rural  area of this School District will be held at the School Board  Office, Gibsons, B.C., commencing at 10 a.m. on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23rd, 1967. The Court will continue to  sit as long as may be necessary to consider and rule on  all appeals.  Any person who washes to make such an appeal in respect of the list of electors must file the appeal in writing  with the  Secretary-Treasurer before  September 20th,  1967.  The Court of Revision shall hear all complaints and  correct and revise the list of electors, and may  a. correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein;  or  b. add the names of electors omitted from the list: or  c. strike out the names of electors omitted from the  list who are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from voting: or  d. correct any other manifest error therein.  M  WSbM  _"��'  .$&&'���  !**  ryg i     T^  ^"-svw  SfV**'  "1     -��  _-  It takes a man-sized beer to quench a sailor's  thirst. So after the salt spray and sunburn of  sailing, hoist a foaming schooner of Lucky Lager.  Lucky's blended for traditional big beer taste,  slow-brewed Western-style for great beer quality.  So grab yourself a Lucky Lager - for men who  know a good beer when they taste it.  Give Yourself a LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Drilling underway  Westland Investments Ltd.  in its August newsletter on  mineral operations along this  part of the coastline reports  as follows:  Rainbow Mines Ltd. has a  diamond    drill    on its  copper  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  Call . .. . .  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  property near Ruby Lake on  Sechelt Peninsula northwest of  Vancouver. AH surface exploration work has been completed  and diamond drilling this season will be carried out in accordance with geological mapping. Centura Mining, next  door to Rainbow, have come  up with drill cores assaying  magnetite (iron) as high as  39.43 percent per ton. Values  were also found in copper and  silver. More exploration work  will be conducted this summer  on the company's Pooley Island  copper property near Ocean  Falls and on the property just  east  of  Squamish.  Dogs  Raspberry tea by lodge  For  Back-to-  School  Appetites  Cookies are a must for School Lunches  and after school treats  SPECIAL FOR SCHOOL OPENING  this Thurs., Fri., Sat. ��� at all three stores  BUTTER BARS  Reg 25c Doz.��� 2 doz.  39c  Don't forget our  FREEZER SPECIAL  2c OFF per loaf in 20 loaf lots  HENRY'S BAKERY  GIBSONS ��� SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� SECHELT  Phone  886-7441  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,  X***>.     ..    .K .    ..      ja^w^o   v��.yv*   * ..  v . .    ���  ..      .  s>v ���*������   *f*.v*wvy*��    ^   ��� ���'  v"*��  -with a  peer  mis popular,  ���������  (Continued from Page 2)  Samoyeds, 129 Siberian Huskies,  41 Alaskan Malamutes, arid two  Eskimo dogs. In the far north  any dog that can mush is a  husky, which explains why  there is no breed of that name.  The Collie, probably the best  all-round working dog in agriculture in this country, has  been well represented in the  stud book since the beginning  of the century and there are  1,100 Collies currently registered. .The so-called Miniature  Collie is actually a Shetland  Sheepdog.  The terrier group has seen  a big fall in registration of fox  terriers. The Boston terrier (818  entries) doesn't come under  that grouping but is classed as  a non-sporting dog.  Perhaps the favorite hunting  dog in Canada, if purebred registrations are a clue, is the  again to 110 breeds recognized  by the  Canadian Kennel  Club.  In the 1965 litter record and  stud book, poodles are shown  to be in first place with around  9,000 registrations and they still  lead. No other breed comes  close to this. The poodle (toy,  standard and miniature are  counted together under the  breed name) has become popular, say breeders, partly because it adapts well to apartment living. It was originaly  a hunting dog but civilization  refined him (or spoiled him)  and now he takes as much  pride in clean housekeeping as  his owner does.  Other indoor pets that show  substantial registration are the  Chihuahuas with 1.800, Dachshunds with 1,900, Pomeranians  with 1,100 and Pekingese 850.  Spaniels continue to have a  firm grip on man's affections  both in the home and on the  hunt. More than 2,000 of all  types are registered. The first  dog registered in Canada was  an English Setter named Forest  Fern.  Numerically second to poodles  with  3,350. registrations,  is the  German Shepherd, perhaps  Ihe  outstanding ' worfcing   dog;    he  does police and guard duty and;  is  famous  as the  Seeing  Eye.  By  contrast  the   proud Dober-  man  Pinscher,   a  one-man dog  sometimes   trained   for   guard  duty, has only 374 registrations.  Although    there    are    many  thousands of huskies in Canada,  retriever, five breeds of which  show a total  of 2,200 registrations. In  contrast the German  pointers  muster  only  400.  Some breeds have enjoyed a  burst of popularity through  publicity such as that given by  Walt Disney to the Cairn Terrier arid by: the Royal Family  to the Welsh Corgi but the  German Shepherd was well established before the canine  film star R_n Tin Tin came on  the scene. The King Charles  spaniel breed was the favorite  of the monarch ��� the one who  kept his head ��� and it is still  around as a toy dog in this  country.  The Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  No. 76, Gibsons held a Raspberry Tea at the home of Mrs.  Elsie Hutchins of the Headlands on the afternoon of Aug.  16.  Noble Grand, Mrs. Lionel  Singlehurst opened the tea and  District Deputy President Mrs.  Gladys Brown of Middlepoint,  with Mrs. Singlehurst, shared  honors of pouring tea. The  beautiful floral arrangement on  the tea table was done by Mrs.  Doris  Drummond.  Mrs. Martha Weal and Mrs.  Drummond were in charge of  a well-stocked bake table, while  Mrs. Ritchey and Mrs. Gladys  Armour presided over the  apron and novelty table.  The ticket booth was in the  capable hands of Mrs. Vida  Burt, Mrs. Eva Peterson  with Mrs. Elsie Hutchins and  Mr. and Mrs. J. Hutchins jr.  of Coquitlam, nobly served in  the kitchen.  The Misses Hutchins and  Odette Voisin and friend charmed the ladies during the after  noon as servitors. Members of  the Arbutus Lodge thank their  many friends for joining w:th  them on this pleasant occasion  making the afteroon a resounding success.  Books at Library  GIBSONS  Adult   Non-fiction  Biography  Peruvian  Journal   by   Walter  O'Hearn.  My  Appalachia   by   Rebecca  Caudill.  Natural History  Two in the  Bush  by  Gerald  Diirrell.  Speaking Wildly by Jack Denton  Scott.  Adventure  Two on the Rocks by Gerald  F. Carlson.  Travel  "The Winter Beach  by  Charlton Ogburn, Jr.  Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.       3"  ��     I ���     ���_.������_.-������    i i      .1. III...ill    i._iii ���������____ ������ || ���������  Any fool csin criticize, condemn, and complain .. . and  most fools do.  4*  Someone's  birthday  this week?  Show that you care  - phone that night!  B.C.TEL&  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333 .  Latest Equipment. Prompt,  Effective on-the-spot  - Service  Call 886-9533 or  886-7071 after 5:30 p.m.  i PENINSUU SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  La  ��1$  r Day  f  ���  m  1  I  I  |  4  I  I  I  i  CELEBRATION & SPORTS  September 4 at Seaside in Port Mellon  ��� SPORTS (Children & Adults)  ��� PONY RIDES FOR THE KIDS  ��� CARNIVAL GAMES  ��� BINGO (Fabulous Prizes)  ��� FREE POP. HOT DOGS & ICE CREAM FOR THE KIDS  ��� GUARANTEE LOTS OF FUN  ��� GREASED PIG CHASE  FESTIVITIES COMMENCE AT 10 a.m.  |  I  I  BIG SATURDAY NIGHT DANCE  SEPTEMBER 2 ��� PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL  DANCING 9 to 2 ��� REFRESHMENTS 9 to 12  TICKETS $2 each  AVAILABLE AT DANCE  a^fes^iUiJs^H  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  r  School Opening  September, 5th, 1967  Schools will open for registration- grouping and textbook issue only  at 9:00 A.M. on Tuesday, September 5th, 1967. Pupils will return home  once these formalites have been completed.  Kindergarten students should report to Gibsons Elementary School,  Sechelt Elementary School or Madeira Park School at 10:30 A.M. on September 5th.  Kindergarten and Grade 1 pupils should present birth certificates for  registration.  Pupils in other grades must present reports from previous school attended.  Regular instruction will commence on the following day. Wednesday,  September 6th, at the usual times. 4       Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.  COMING EVENTS   RESERVED SEATS  DR.  ZHIVAGO  Twilight Theatre mobile ticket  office in your area or at the  Theatre.  ENGAGEMENT  Mrs. Frank Lyons of Halfmoon  Bay is pleased to announce the  engagement of her niece, Irene  Coleridge of Gibsons, B.C., only  daughter of the late Allan Ramsay of Winnipeg to Ronald Haig  of Hopkins Landing, B.C., young  est son of the late Mr. and Mrs.  Charles R. Haig of London and  Birchington - on - Sea, England.  The wedding date will be announced later.    FLORISTS  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  U_ed furniture, or what have  you?' Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.   Phone 886-9950  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt,  Phone 885-9626  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  FOR RENT  WANTED  ��   Wreaths and sprays  ���& r.:sstt_and   Florists.  Phone   886-9345,  Gibsons.  Will buy standing timber or will  contract logs. Phone 886-2459.  BOATS FOR SALE  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463,  SectottjS85-9455  LOST ~~~~~  Lost in the Laundromat on Aug.  21, 2 odd pillow cases. Phone  886-2832.   petT ~  Wanted, good homes for attractive pups. Phone 885-2014.   {"small male 1 year old; 1 purebred springer spaniel, 2 yrs.;  1 shepherd elkhound cross, 7  yrs .Some kittens. Phone 886-  2664.  HELP~WANTED  Watchman wanted by Sept.  1.  Phone  886-9375.  WORK WANTED  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws fnd scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  For your painting, interior I  and exterior, and paper hang-1  ;n��. phone David Nystrom, .  886-7759. \ \  MISC. FOR SALE  Steel water tank 500 gal. Phone  886-9949.   Large stock of radios just arrived. 6. 8 and 10 transistors,  some electric transistor combination, some 3 band. Prices  start at $12.95, up, up, up, up.  Earl's first for the bargains.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  FRUIT & VEGETABLES ETC.  at attractive prices  FALL BULBS NOW IN STOCK  Also fertilizers, peat moss, etc.  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, etc.  arriving later  TVYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,  886-9340  Camper, Husky Lo-Boy, sleeper, like new. Phone 886-2562'.  Camillo electric concert accordion, 120 bass, with case. Top  condition. New, $1300, sell for  $500  cash.  Phone 885-9427.  Newly made size 12, Empire  turquoise formal. Bodice brocade, skirt chiffon. Phone 886-  7723.      FURNITURE & AFPJ.IANCES  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  1 2 year old Hereford heifer,  bred, due Oct. 14; 3 horses, all  mares. Call 886-2051.  Jeep parts; logging arch; D4  parts;Model A parts; chokers  and blocks. Phone 886-2459.  15" McCulloch chain saw, near  new; .303 Enfield sporting rifle;  21" reel lawn mower. Phone  886-7479. __   Power lawn mowers, factory  new. End of season clearance.  Marshall Wells Ltd. Gibsons.  Phone 886-2442.  1 Quaker kitchen oil stove, excellent baker. $50 cash. Phone  886-9369.  Baby budgies, $3 each or 2 for  $5. Pond goldfish, 5 inches, $1  each. Phone 885-9669 days, 885-  .9491 evenings.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  "Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  20 ft. cabin cruiser with 65 hp.  Mercury electric. All fibreglass  with sink and toilet. Phone 886-  2941.  22 hp. mark 28 Merc, 2 tanks  and controls. $145. Walt Nygren  Sales Ltd., 886-9303.  15 ft. clinker boat with 25 hp.  outboard, Al condition. $750.  885-2121.  Runabout boat storage available  for winter. Phone 886-2400,  George Elander, Shaw Road,  Gibsons.  For complete information on  TVarr'ne, 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  1962 Ford Galaxie ranch wagon,  excellent condition. Phone 883-  2243.  '67 Ford Vk ton, V^8, Custom  cab, chrome front bumper, rear  step bumper, body side moldings, jr. west coast mirrors,  radio, snowtires and chains.  $2495 or any reasonable offer.  886-2913.  1965 Meteor automatic, 4 door,  Al condition, $2000. 885^2121.  1955 convertible Hillman, $95.  Phone 886-2098.  Jeep pickup, 4 wheel drive. Ph.  886-2459.  1957 GMC half ton. Can be seen  at Halfmoon Bay Shell Service.  Phone 885-2136.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  RESERVED SEATS  DR. ZHIVAGO  Twilight Theatre mobile ticket  office in your area or at the  Theatre.  Old oil or wood stoves, Galv  boilers, sinks, tubs, pipe, car  parts, batteries, bicycles, etc.  removed from your yard FREE  F. J. WYNGAERT, 886-9340.  Fall classes in basic pottery  making starting soon. Materials  and firing available. New enlarged premises. Giftware for  sale. Rose & Art Enterprises,  Pine Road and Grandview'Ave.  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2069.  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303   WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.    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. /  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.    Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  Bright furnished office or desk  space. Sechelt Marine Building.  885-2343.  Near Gibsons, 1 bedroom all  electric waterfront cottage, furnished. Available Sept. 7. One  2 bedroom electric and oil waterfront duplex, furnished. Available immediately. Phone 886-  2887.        .���  Waterfront, Granthams Landing. Spectacular view of Howe  Sound. Very large L.R. with  fireplace, 2 bedrooms, kitchen,  bathroom, utility etc. All electric heating. Rent $130 per  month includes all electricity,  water, garbage collection, some  curtains and carpeting. Boat  mooring and shed available. Vacant Oct. 1, view by appointment only after Sept. 5. Write  Box 1019,  Coast News.  2 bedroom very modern home,  Wilson Creek area. Available  Sept. 15. Phone 885-2014.  2 room house, self contained.  $45. Phone 886-2195.   3 room cottage. Phone 886-9661  or 886-7414.   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  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom house, furnished  or semi-furnished for young  family of 3. Phone 886-2508.  1 bedroom modern apartment or  bungalow, unfurnished or furnished, for single person for  Oct. 1. Box 1019, Coast News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 room house with basement, in  Gibsons, furnished. Full price  $5000. Phone 886-2098.  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.  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  L. A. Fraser, Box 427, Sechelt.  885-2041.  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.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted by middle aged couple,  waterfront cottage or house on  Sunshine Coast. Would rent or  lease with option to purchase.  Careful tenants. Phone Mclsaac  YU 7-0348 or 688-1488.  CONSTRUCTION  House and building removal.  Experienced construe tion  crew. Estimates supplied.  Phone, call or write Sirmp-  kinsplace. Davis Bay, Tel.  885-2132.  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd., (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.   Phone  886-9861.  (SMALL KEY FOUND  A small white key which  looks like a car key has been  turned in to the Coast News.  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  Hopkins area: V/k lots with  iview cottage, 2 bedrms, fully  If urn., half basement $5,500 cash.  Semi-waterfront lot large, 2  'summer cottages, within yards  (of excellent sheltered beach and  Imoorage: $12,000 some terms,  ior would sell one and part lot,  at $6,000.  Gibsons area: Two clean  homes on good lots handy: 1  Ibedrm, full basement, $5,000;  j2 bedroms, earth basement:  ($5250. Some terms.  2\k bedrm home in village,  Iview, well cared for. A/oil heat.  I$9,500.  25 acre farm, owner house  Plus revenue house, lots of water, buildings etc. enquire for  jparticulars.  > Waterfront lots, with water  irunning freely all season, Gow-  ler area.  Sound, clean Granthams  ihome, 5 rooms and ba. main  ifloor suite below in concr basement. A/oil heating, view. $14,-  500, some terms.  9 acre small holding with village water, 2 bedrm house and  ioutbuildings in very good re-  ipair. Terms on $15,000.  Gower Point home, three large  ibedrms, full concr. basement,  iextra room and plumbing. Just  across road from beach. $18,500  terms.  Two unusually fine beach  ihomes, close in, very different:  iEntjuire.  Business Opportunities, Revenue, country properties.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons,  B.C.  Sechelt: Lovely 3 bedroom  home overlooking Trail Islands,  nice lot, good water supply,  only $12,600 on terms.  Gibsons: Retirement special!  Spacious 1 bedroom home on  view lot, garage, terms on  $10,000.  Only $850 full price. Nicely  treed, well located lot.  Handyman's Special:  3 room  house   requires   finishing. Lge.  view  lot,   100'  x  260'  ��� $1000  down on $4500.  Attractive little stucco bungalow, has 2 spacious bedrooms,  living room, comb, kitchen and  dining, level landscaped lot in  convenient location, terms on  $9995.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  CHARLES ENGLISH Lfd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  1  HUNTING DOUBTFUL  Dr. James Hatter, director of  the fish and wildlife branch,  reminds hunters that forest  closures in any area have the  effect of cancelling the open  season for all game species in  that area.  The Forest Service advises  that closures will 'be lifted as  soon as it is safe to do so. The  public will be kept informed Iby  the Forest Service of areas that  , are closed. When the forest closures are lifted there will be  widespead putttiq notice and  hunting seasons as set forth in  the Game Regulations will be  automatically  open.  GRANT FOR HOSPITAL  National Health and Welfare  Minister Allan J. MacEachen  has announced approval of a  federal hospital construction  grant of $291,773 for the new  Cranbrook and District hospital  in Cranbrook,: B.C. The new  hospital will have 75 active  treatment beds, providing a general range of care services. A  separate wing will house a 35-  bed nursing unit for extended  hospital care patients., Expected completion date is June, 1968.  THAT "LITTLE HOUSE IN    THE  COUNTRY!"  Plan  No.   980  (copyright  No. 117093)  980 square feet  Into every life there comes  a time when the family has  grown and the old home is too  big for mum" and dad. The  first impulse is to sell the big  house, and to move into an  apartment, but after a while,  apartment living palls and the  thought of a small house with  a garden around it becomes  attractive.  Here is an ideal plan for a  retirement home. It has 980  square feet of compactly arranged living space. The living  room is large, 21' x 11' with a  fireplace on the end wall. Note  the attractive dining and family  room which opens out into a  patio at the rear of the house.  There is an efficiently planned  kitchen with utilityand furnace  room immediately adjacent.  Storage is planned at the end  of the carport with doors opening both into the carport and  out onto the garden-.  The bedrooms are large with  lots of cupboard space, and  the bathroom has a full wall  vanity with a storage under.  This is a little gem of a home,  with the roof line projecting  to cover the sidewalk and provide shelter from the carport.  Horizontal siding with a shake  roof, "colonial type" windows  with shutters present a look  of coziness not always noted  in small houses.  It is designed to the standards  of the National Building Code  of Canada, and blueprints can-  be obtained by writing the  Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96  Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C.  Send 85c in coin or money  order and receive a copy of  Select Home Designs plan book.  Tax impost cuts trip  Some say you can never go  back over travelled ground.  This was disproved by Rev. J.  Henry Kelly of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church, who  with his wife and two daughters,  Anne and" Barbara, motored  along the California coast on a  return visit to the area they enjoyed five years ago.  The only one of the family who  didn't go was pet Joe, the family six year old Corgi, who was  the disconsolate guest of good  neighbors.  Once over the border they  soon entered the off-beat road  leading through the tall, majestic redwoods. The Kellys noted  destructive evidence remained,  in spite of the reconstruction  following the heavy flood in that  area four years ago. A visit to  San Francisco included a trip to  the fabulous Golden Gate park  where Padre Kelly renewed a  nodding acquaintance with the  usually placid giant orangutang,  who by the way, went berserk a  day or so later and gnawed the  arm off his keeper.  One of their projects on this  safari as on the previous one,  was to visit the old Spanish  Missions along the El Camino  Real and on this occasion, San  Luis Obi-bo, a venerable mission dating back to 1772 well  repaid them with the peace and  quietude of its old world surroundings.  The high moment or tne Disneyland visit was the New Orleans Square, a true to life replica of New Orleans during the  French period, iron railings and  all. The Kellys came away after a full day's visit at this  fabulous never-never land, marvelling at the skill and craftsmanship of even just this comparatively small segment which  kept them on the go from early  morning until late in the evening.  San Diego with its famous Balboa Park provided a world of  interest with its zoo, museum,  art gallery, outdoor bandshell  and the replica of Shakespeare's  Globe Theatre. It was here the  family's travel finances received a stiff blow, as Gov Reagan's  five percent across the board  tax bill went into effect, and  with it, spiralling costs on almost every commodity ���.cigarettes went from 33 to 42c a  pack, gas 39 to 47c a gallon,  food prices took an immediate  jump and state park tolls went  up 100% It was not until the  family arrived back in Oregon  where there is no state tax, that  they felt the easement on their  badly strained pocket book.  In Olympia, Washington state  capital, they marvelled' at the  marbled grandeur of the dome  of the capitol and the fabulous  flower gardens now tended by  a former gardener of Butchart's  in Victoria. A brief side visit  was made to Sacramento, Salem  and Lake Tahoe, now over-run  by commercialism and equally  commercial - minded tourists,  then back over the border. The  Kellys noted considerably more  campers, like themselves, and  experienced difficulty in obtaining admission to state park  camp facilities, even to queue-  ing up to register in the long  line-up as early as 7:30 in the  morning.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  3 p.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.m.  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  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.' Evangelistic  Service  Wed., 8 p.m., Believers Meeting  Rev. D. R. McLean SUNSHINE GOAST DIRECTORS Johies welmine su^  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  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  GM 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  PENINSUU 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  GUI! BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building,  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the s_ign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pari, site  Phone 886-9826  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  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  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE SEA  The Vernons  Gower   Point  Road,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payments-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  SECHELT TOWING A SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       LOGS  LTD.    '  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  BOB'S PLUMBING  Installation & Repairs ;  Free Estimates, 7  24 hour service  ;  Phone 886-9305    R.R. 1, Gibsons  u  EATON'S "WHERE-TO-GO  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  ���o  clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  The International Order of  Job's Daughters Bethel 28, of  Roberts Creek, and Bethel 32,  of Powell River held a joint spe-  ���;. cial meeting on Thursday, Aug.  24 at Gibsons Elementary school  activity room to honor their supreme guardian, Mrs. Velma  Wilson. Mrs. Wilson, who was  installed as supreme guardian  on Aug. 19 in Portland, is also  a past grand guardian of Kansas. Her home Bethel in Kansas  was No. 28. Everyone was taken with her beauty and charm  and the Jobies will long remember her visit.  Accompanying Mrs. Wilson  were Mrs. Audrey Brock, grand  guardian, of the grand guardian  council of B.C.; Mrs. Ina Erith,  supreme guide; Mr. W. Erith,  grand treasurer; Mrs. Inez Mc-  Naughton, grand 4th messenger;  Mrs. Vivian Sinclair, grand 5th  messenger; Mr. Ben Bethel,  grand senior custodian; Mrs.  Bev Sewell, guardian, Bethel 12;  Hon. Queen . Norma Hubbick,  Bethel No. 12; Miss Donna-Rae  Homes sr. princess, Bethel 12;  Miss Nancy Monash, Bethel 18,  Mrs. Ann Sheard, Bethel 13,  Ladysmith.  Accompanying Bethel 32 from  Powell River were Mrs. Hollins-  head past guardian, and Mrs.  Waite. Also introduced at the  meeting    were    past    honored  MRS. VELMA WILSON  queens from Vancouver, Miss  Susan Taylor and Mrs. Kathy  Dunn of Bethel 28 and Miss Gae  Sinclair of No. 32; past guardians of Bethel 28, Mrs. Moscrip,  Mrs. Toynbee, Mrs. Lang, Mrs.  Edna Fisher, Mrs. Hauka and  Mrs. Dockar, and of No. 32,  Mrs. Hollinshead; past associate  guardian,, Mr.   W.  Dockar,  Cafe request held up  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  Sechelt 885-2332  A letter from L. F. Fox, now  occupying the former. Nevens  TV shop, asking Gibsons council  to consider granting him ia license to operate a cafe type  business to be known as the Sea-  Dog Run, resulted after discussion, in the letter being held  over until the next meeting,  while other investigations were  underway relative to it.  His letter explained he planned to hold poetry and prose  readings, also .film showings  which he hoped would be produced in this area. He stressed  his desire to improve the social  life of young people.  Councillor Drummond commented that we already have  an arts and crafts council. Councillor Feeney thought it would  -not be conducive to the betterment of the community. He did  not feel Gibsons would benefit.  Later he added that he feared  an invasion of hippies from  Vancouver  A letter from Hon. Dan Campbell, municipal affairs minister,  instructing municipalities to  solve their sewage problems,  drew from the . chairman the.  remark that if the village could  get some of the $130,000,000 in  the Bennett government surplus  it would be happy to comply.  The letter will be acknowledged  and the minister will be informed the village is doing the best  it can under the circumstances.  Chairman Hodgson will repre-  rent Giibsons council on the Regional College board with Councillor Drummond as alternate.  This board is considering the establishment of a regional college possibly in West Vancouver to cover five school board  areas.  L*J""!���__._ 60 at St. Barfs tea  Cement Gravel,        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  UN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & 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  The weather was perfect, the  setting gay with colored umbrella-topped tables set out on the  Parish grounds for St. Bartholomew's Raspberry Tea last Thurs  day afternoon.  Well over 60 guests, a number from out of town, and folk  from West Sechelt and Roberts  Creek enjoyed a pleasant afternoon with the vicar, Rev. J. H.  Kelly, his wife and members of  the St. Bartholomew Gibsons  branch of Anglican Church Women, under whose auspices the  Raspberry Tea was held.  ���In charge of the tea was Mrs.  Jean Atkinson, assisted1 by Mrs.  E. McMynn and Mrs. F. Kirk-  ham. The bake table was presided over by Mrs. Elsie Hutchins,  Mrs. E. Wardil and Mrs. Irene  Coleridge, assisted by Jeff Hutchins. The general convenor was  Mrs. Edith Baker, assisted by  Mrs. Doris Drummond. Mrs.  Edith Kennett assisted by Mrs.  Anne Warne and Mrs. Scratch-  ley, was in charge of the kitchen  Mrs. G. T. Smith and Mrs. T.  J. Parry were in charge of tickets.  Those waiting on the guests  were Trudy Swanson, Carol Olson, Margaret Collins, Barbara  Kelly, Judy Hutchins, Laurel  Sturgeon. The girls were convened by Mrs. Beps Swanson.  Swimmers pass tests  Whiskey cools!  Whiskey isn't frisky anymore!  At least not since he met up  with a truck on the 'highway  ���in front of the Twilight Theatre  as he was attempting to follow Pam Boothroyd across to  the Sunnycrest shopping centre.  At first the worst was feared, such a little pup and such  a monstrous size truck! However in spite of a cracked pelvis and partiially paralized  front quarters and barking  muscles impaired four-year-old  Mark Boothroyd's six month's  old pup survived the accident.  With expert nursing by Lucy  the Boothroyd's cat who constantly cuddles and. licks the  victim's wounds, this in spite  of the sudden arrival of her  own two kittens with eyes  scarcely opened yet, plus the  ministrations of all three Booth-  royds, Whiskey though still far  from frisky is back on his feet  in spite of a decided wonk to  his left paw. As for the bark,  just hear him sounding off at  mealtime!  Younger members of the Port  Mellon Community Association  not only enjoyed a full summer  of swimming under the watchful eye of recreation and swimming instructress Jeanette Hay-  man, but they also qualified  for the Red Cross Water Safety  certificates.  In the pre-beginners, 3 to 6,  splashers, floaters, strokers,  Karen Enemark, Debbie Willis;  ���beginners, 7 to 10 years, Hughie  Duffy, Donald and Susan Turene  Gary Enemark, Ida Henderson;  juniors, 8 to 11, Kathy Deaton,  Bev Ferris, Cindy Frykas, Ruth  Madison, Bev Taylor, Camille  Turnyick, Garry Davies. Intermediates, 13-14, Carrie Gallier,  Debbie Willis, Jackie Clausen,  Phillip Madison. Seniors 14 and  over, Angela Willis and Susan  Ferris.  Under the supervision of Miss  Hayman, a qualified swimming  instructor and fourth year physical education student at University of British Columbia,  Seaside Beach has been the  scene of much activity during  July and August, the favorite  recreation spot for 50 or more  youngsters who spent vacation  time with all sorts of things to  do. Apart from swimming they  were taught the fundamentals of  water safety, including mouth-  to-mouth resuscitation. A full  program throughout the season  of events included games, crafts  volleyball, along with such special weekly features as a swim  and log rolling meet, weiner  roast, fish derby, pet show,  dinosaur egg hunt (the eggs,  huge watermelons) ��� finishing  up the season with a penny carnival.  Bipin Oza, chairman of publicity and public relations committee, gave full credit to Miss  Hayman for the progress made  in all divisions of the swimming  and water safety program and  also for her well organized recreation activity throughout the  summer months.  Major General Clement  Moody, who had retired to England after commanding the  Royal Engineers and serving  as Commissioner of Lands and  Works for the colony of British  Columbia, died at Bournemouth,  April 28, 1887.  No. 28; Worthy Matron Mrs  Franske, and Mr. Wardil, first  principal, Royal Arch Masons.  Those taking part in the meeting were: For Bethel 28, Honored Queen Marilyn Hopkins, Carol Forshner, Deborah Dockar,  Gandy-McPhedran, Pam Boyes,  Wilma Mandelkau, Pam David,  Wendy Tracy, Faye Reid, Nancy Millier, Karen Stanley,  Elaine MacKenzie, Glenys Macleod, Darlene Lawson, Mrs.  Caryl Cameron, musician;  Guardian Mrs. Wilma Morrison  and Associate Guardian Mr.  Jack Macleod. For Bethel 32,  Honored Queen Avril Henderson, 13 of her officers and her  guardian, Miss Lorraine Jamie-  son.  A buffet supper followed the  meeting with approximately 80  in attendance.  Mrs. Ralph Wilson of Leavenworth, Kansas, is a moral guide  for more than 170,000 young  girls  throughout the world.  And as supreme guardian of  the International Order of  Job's Daughters, she is also an  unofficial ambassador of goodwill to other countries.  Mrs. Wilson was installed in  office two weeks ago in Portland, Ore., and last Thursday,  she was in Gibsons, one of the  B.C. points she visited. Powell  River and Prince George were  the others.  Before the end of 1968 she  will have visited 44 states, including Alaska and Hawaii, and  seven countries.  On Tuesday she flew to Alaska, prior to returning to Canada to visit London, Ont., and  Winnipeg..    ���,  Job's Daughters is an organization of teen-age girls. of Masonic relationships, and the purpose of Mrs. Wilson's travels is  to visit and inspect the Bethels,  the individual groups that make  up the Order.'  Mr. Wilson will accompany  his wife on the Australia-Guam-  Phillippines-Hawaii leg of her  overseas inspection tour.  In 1969 the Supreme Guardian  will be Mrs. William Erith of  Vancouver, the first Canadian  to hold that office. The supreme  session will be held in Vancouver in 1970 -���the order's 50th  anniversary   year.  The Order does a great deal  of work for charity in. various  local areas, although occasionally appeals are organized on  an  international scale.  Over the last 14 years the  Order has raised more than  $42,000 in this province for the  Cancer Institute and for leukemia research, according to the  Grand Guardian of B.C., Mrs.  Roy Brock, PHQ No. 1.  Zone meeting  Roberts Creek Royal Canadian  Legion auxiliary members are  looking forward to the auxiliaries' zone meeting at Roberts  Creek on Sept. 25. All this meeting they will meet and exchanjro  with other auxiliary members  ideas and experiences in legion auxiliary work. .  On Oct. 13 there will be a  rummage sale in the Legion  hall and west Roberts Creek  articles for the sale can be  left at the home of Mrs. James  Thyer.  First auxiliary meeting following the summer gap will  take place on Sept. 11.  At Davis Bay  Lance Watson, known as the  Mayor of Davis Bay reports  the arrival of Mr. and Mrs.  William Arnold to live in this  area, thankful to be out and  away from the constant pace  of Vancouver. Recently retired  after 25 years with the B.C.  Hydro, the Arnolds are looking  forward to a happy but more  go-it-at-your-own-pace life here  on the Sunshine Coast.  They were visited by their  son, William Arnold, his wifn  and two children last week and  this week, their house guests  will be a daughter, Mrs. Jim  Ramsden and their four children. iS  H  Commercially speaking, the*  Douglas fir is more valuable  than any other tree. Summer  Scheduled  Service  SECHELT  EGMOHI  JERVIS INLET  Passengers and Freight  at Reduced Rates  Leave Sechelt Wednesday,  Friday  and Monday  12:01 p.m.  6      Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.  Indian education  needs examined  More than 70 teachers and educational administrators from  throughout British Columbia will  attend a special week-long program on The Indian Child and  His Education, at the University  of B.C., August 28 to September  1. District school board representatives will be Principal W.  Reid and Trustee Leo Johnson,  both of Sechelt.  Participants will examine the  present status of Indian education; aspects of contemporary  Indian culture with particular  implications for teachers of Indian children; education needs  of Indian students; and various  means of adapting the B.C. curriculum to meet the needs of Indian students.  The program is sponsored by  the faculty of education and extension department, UBC, and  the Indian Affairs Branch.  Speakers will include Mr. G.  K. Gooderham, education services, Indian Affairs Branch, Ottawa; Dr. Barbara Lane, anthropologist, Victoria; Mr. Wilson  Duff, anthropology department,  UBC; Dr. A. K. David, professor  of anthropology and sociology,  University of Calgary; Mr. J. E.  Cooper, Indian Affairs Branch,  Vancouver; and Mr. A. V. Par-  minter, faculty of education,  UBC.  Pepper, Skipper^ Pinky go shopping  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Crrrunnnnch! unbend. Find automobile  GARAGES; AUTOMOBILE DEALERS  fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your, fingers do the walking.  "\  SOLD ALREADY! Replacements have been ordered!  The DAT SUNS  are Here!  See for yourself the superior quality and  craftsmanship of DATSUN . . . test the  all out performance and roadability of  DATSUN . . . better mileage mile for  mile gas consumption . . . compare the  prices of DATSUN with any other comparable car ��� but then there is no other  car to compare with DATSUN.  Authorized   DATSUN   Dealer  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Henry,  residents of the Irwin Motel,  are never quite sure who is mothering who.. .Pepper, the 7-  year-old part terrier; Shipper,  the 3-year-old part Labrador  and German shepherd, or Pinky  the tortoise shell cat, who completes this domestic pet triangle  You will find all three sprawled  in the shade of the Sunnycrest  Plaza almost every day when  Mrs. Henry goes shopping. Pinky, cuddled in Skipper's fore-  paws,  fast asleep  and Pepper  mounting guard over his pals.  It has always been this way,  said their owner. Pinky trailing the dogs, accompanying  Mrs. Henry to market. Pinky  has also other traits, a bit more  catty.. .she loves to dabble a  paw in the goldfish bowl and,  selecting a large sized guppy,  flip it out on top of the TV and  there play the well known game  of cat and mouse, or more cor  rectly, cat and goldfish.  Incidentally Pinky replaces a  a previous cat, Coon, a close  companion of Mr. Henry and a  most remarkable feline, coming  by his name Coon through a bit  of a biologic mixup between his  mother and a travellin' gentleman coon out of the bush. In  fact Coon showed many of the  physical attributes of his sire,  the puffed out head, black bushy  eyebrows, the striped markings  on body and tail and the slanty  eyes.  One other characteristic de^  rived from his father, the ability to sit up quite casually and  munch food held by his front  paws. Tragically Coon met up  with a tractor and is gone from  this world. Apparently he did  not inherit his mother's nine  lives.  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  885-9998  Public mind revealed  In the opinion of Western  Canadians, foreign affairs, social welfare, taxes and the cost  of living are among the main  issues the federal government  should be dealing with. Other  important issues are leadership,  national./unity, and econoniic  development . of the country.  These areas of concern were  pinpointed by samplings of  public opinion conducted in  Western Canada during July  and August, in the third stage  of a nation-wide opinion poll  for the Progressive Conservative Party.  The PC Public Opinion Poll,  organized by MP Heward Graf-  ftey from Brome^-Missisquoi  constituency in Quebec, has  been operating since May 25.  Some 1,700 people in Manitoba, ' Saskatchewan, Alberta  and British Columbia were asked the same question: "What  do YOU think are the main  issues facing Canada that your  federal legislators should be  dealing with now?" Their  opinions filled 110 hours of  tapes. Transcribed and tabulated, the diverse thoughts of these  people, from widely scattered  areas, are brought together  here in this report.  To capture the overall mood  of the west, we pooled all our  findings, and in order of importance the issues are:  Foreign  Affairs.  Social  Welfare.  Taxes and the cost of living.  Government of the nation  (Methods,   procedure,   etc.)  Leadership.  Economic Development.  National Unity.  French ��� English Relations.  Education.  Divorce, abortion, birth control.  Housing..  Agriculture (low rating because interviews were in cities  and towns).  Indian Affairs.  Dominion-Provincial relations.  Conservation ��� including water and air pollution.  This list is the amalgamation  of findings in each of the provinces. Within one or two provinces, there were variations  from the above list in the  order of importance of the issues. For instance in Manitoba  OI  Wh��n ybu'r* ready to noma  lh_ day .. . sm th* beautiful  RAINBOW  WEDDING LINE  INVITATIONS AND  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2622  the main issue is not foreign  affairs, but taxes and the cost  of living. In Saskatchewan less  emphasis is placed on social  welfare than in the other provinces. To sketch in the details more completely, the i.ext  section of the report is a pro-  vince^by - province analysis ,of  the findings.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BUILDING, PLUMBING AND SEWAGE DISPOSAL BYLAWS  Bylaws No. 6 The Building Bylaw, No. 7 The Plumbing  Bylaw, and No. 8 The Sewage Disposal Bylaw. Bylaws will  be effective throughout the Regional District (Municipalities excepted) from September 1st 1967. On or after that  date any person or contractor who intends to build or make  an alteration to a building at a cost exceeding $200.00 is  required to make application to the Building Inspector at  the Regional District Office, Whittaker Block,  Davis Bay.  From September 5th until further notice the Building  Inspector will be available to advise on the Bylaw requirements and to receive application between the hours of 1  p.m. and 4:30 p.m. daily Monday through Fiday.  C. F. GOODING, Secretary  * ���   - .        pr  '<w��yiwaw.\ v  Back when B.C.'s logging industry was in its infancy, man-sized work  rated man-sized refreshment. Real beer. Today, Old Style is still brewing  a man's kind of beer. Time hasn't cut Old Style down to size. It's brewed  the old-fashioned, natural way for a flavour as big as all outdoors.  OldJtlll*  MASTER BREWED BY MOLSON'S \MJ  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Historic trip by Simon Fraser  VnmA*ImamrUaoaCaUtetimt  Those Interested in the  Piano Accordion  It is a pleasure to announce that we are now scheduling  students for the coming year beginning in September. Those  wishing toplay^ with the accordion band will be assisted if  they begin as soori as possible. 77  Regular instruction will again be given in  Sechelt and Gibsons  GIBSONS: Tuesday and Wednesday  PORT MELLON: Thursday  SECHELT: Monday and Friday  WE GUARANTEE UP TO DATE AND RESPONSIBLE  TEACHING   METHODS  RISBEY'S ACCORDION CENTRE  Phone:   885-2109  DearD  Register Now for  BATON LESSONS  Beginning in September  Classes will be anywhere there is sufficient pupils  to warrant them  CLASSES DEFINITELY HELD IN SECHELT & GIBSONS  Lessons for all, boys and girls, from 4 up  Woud like to start a corp of older girls for Dance  and Twirl or specialty routines from the  age 12 and up  CLASS LESSONS ���$5 a month  If more than 1 child per family, half price for the  additional   children  PRIVATE LESSONS ��� $2-50 an hour or $8 a month  Phone or Write NOW  Mrs. P. Muryn  R.R.I., Cozy Corner ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-2941 after 5 p.m. week nights  earuons:  DEAR  DORIS   ���   Vm   in   a  boat somewhat like Widower  Father, as I have mothered my  two granddaughters since they  were one and three years old.  Theiir father (our son), also  lives at home. (Mother left  them.) Now the girls are 11  and 13.  I'm no prude; I want to  teach our girls to be worthwhile people. They both take  music. We go to church and  other places together, such as  school bus trips. The girls always insist I come along. Maybe this answers the question of  staying young because just  yesterday, at 56 years, I was  comfortable and happy helping  with one group of pupils.  We live on a farm and have  plenty to do; yet I feel now is  when the girls need my company. Later there will be other  interests.  Could I have your reading  list to find the right words  about love, and sex, and the  facts?  Young Granny  DEAR . GRANNY ��� The  youngsters do help you keep  young. Just when you begin to  wilt they show some new excitement and you have to go  along with their enthusiasm.  Needing to be needed is a  great secret of vitality. The list  is on its'way.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. How does a hostess properly issue her invitations to a  shower in honor of a bride-  elect?  A. She may either phone her  invitations, or write notes. And  she should inform her guests  whether it is to be a general  gift party or one of a specific  kind, such as lingerie and Jinen,  or kitchenware.  O. What are the cocktail  wines?  A. Chilled sherry or dry  champagne ire often served  instead of cocktails. A chilled  dry white wine, such as moselle,  is preferred by some.  Q. In the double-ring type of  marriage ceremony, doesn't  the bridegroom pay for both  rings?  A. No; he buys his bride's  ring, and she buys his.  Simon Fraser. descending the  7 Fraser River in 1808. After his  Highland Scot father died while  serving the British Army in the  American   Revolutionary   War,  : young     Vermont-born     Fraser  joined the North-West Company  "and served as a clerk in various  Canadian outposts.  He became a partner in 1801. He set  up trading posts in  the  Peace  River    district,    explored west  of the Rockies and established  Fort   St.   James,   Fort  Fraser  < and Fort George.  yy On May  28,     1808,     Fraser  launched an    expedition    from  Fort George, immediately south  of   Prince   George,   to   explore  the length  of what he thought  was the Columbia River. He led  two   lieutenants,   19   voyageurs  and two Indian guides in four  canoes.    The    party    returned  August   6   after   completing   a  very   difficult   journey   of   discovery down  the  Fraser River  to the area   of  New  Westminster,  where hostile  coastal Indians   turned   them   back,   and  they   re-traced   their   route   up  the river.  PYaser reported in his journal  "my    great    disappointment in  not seeing the main ocean, having gone so near it as to be  almost within view. We besides  wished very much to observe  the longitude. The latitude is  49 degrees nearly, while that  of the entrance of the Columbia is 46 degrees 20". This river  is therefore not the Columbia."  On June 9 Fraser reports finding the worst rapids they had  yet seen: "Here the channel  contracts to about forty yards,  and is enclosed by two precipices of immense height which,  bending towards each other,  make it narrower above than  ( below. The water which rolls  down this extraordinary passage in tumultuous waves and  with great velocity had a frightful appearance. However, it being absolutely impossible to  carry the canoes by land, all  hands without hesitation embarked as it were 'a corps  Perdu' upon the mercy of this  awful tide. Once engaged, the  die was cast, our great difficulty consisted in keeping the  canoes within the medium of  fil d'eau, that is, clear of the  precipice on one side and from  the gulfs formed by the waves  on the other. Thus skimming  along as fast as lightning, the  crews, cool and determined,  followed each other in awful  silence, and when we arrived  at the end, we stood gazin��  at each other in silent congratulation at our narrow escape  from   total  destruction."  (The picture is one of a series  which readers may wish to clip  and save.)  HONOR  POUNDMAKER  The memory of Poundmaker.  the great Cree Indian chief who  led his people through the  troubled times of the Riel rebellion is to be commemorated  by the National Historic Sites  and Monuments Board of Canada. The board have recommended to the Hon. Arthur  Laing that Chief Poundmaker  be declared an eminent Canadian. The minister in accepting the advice ordered that a  plaque be placed on the Cut-  knife Battlefield  monument.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  TWILIGHT THEATRE, Wed. Sept 6  WINNER OF 6  !*��.,  ACADEMY AWARDS  The story of  Zhivago ��� a man  torn between his  love for his wife  and the passionate  and fender Lara  . . . told against  the flaming background of revolution.  Best   Screen  Play  Best  Movie  Score  Best Cine,  Color  Best   Set   Decoration  Best   Costume   Design  mwM^mP^Pmm bolt:  DOOR  OPEN HALF  HOUR  BEFORE  SHOW  TIME  PRICES: Adults, Matinees (Wed. & Sat.) $1.50  Adults, Evenings,  ��2  Children & Students, Matinee & Evening, $1.25  STARTS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  TWILIGHT THEATRE, GIBSONS  Ph.   886-2827   ���   Reserved   Seats   Available  Wed., Sept. 6: Two Shows, 1:30 - 5 p.m.  and  7:30 - 11 p.m.  Thurs., Sept. 7: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Fri., Sept. 8: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Sat., Sept. 9: Two Shows, 1:30 - 5 p.m.  and 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Mon., Sept. 11:  One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Tues., Sept. 12: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Fri. 31; Sat., Sept. 1; Mon. 2; Tues. 4; Wed. 5  DOUBLE  FEATURE  RILEY IS BACK IN TOWN  Starring Ann Margaret, in Color���All New  EVIL OF FRANKENSTEIN  Starring Peter Cushing  September 30 & 31  Wednesday, Thursday ��� 8 p.m.  ANY WEDNESDAY  Starring Jane Fonda, Jason Robards  Dean Jones  MIDNIGHT SHOW ��� DOUBLE FEATURE  12:01 Sunday, Sep.. 3rd HORROR SHOW ! I!  En Are Unions necessary?  Monday is Labor Day. Labor,  of course, refers to anyone and  everyone who earns a wage but  .this article will be restricted to  labor unions, which is what is  usually envisioned when Labor  Day is mentioned.  Labor Day: Will you reflect  on what that day represents or  will it be just another holiday?  It is an important day for unions as it offers us an opportunity to tell our story in a conducive atmsphere that exists only  once a year. One day a year  labor unions become socially  acceptable and so strive on that  day to extend their acceptability for a longer period of time  than just a day.  Unions have won acceptance  as legal entities in this great  country but are not yet accepted socially; they are only tolerated, save for one day a year.  Unions must win social acceptance if they are to help in solving the growing problems of  our increasingly complex society and it is our hope that the  following article on unions will  lead us towards that goal.  Unions are part of our democratic machinery. Individuals  can do little to protect themselves in our modern mass society. In unity, however, there is  strength  and  the   labor  move  ment uses this strength to protect and help the working man  and his family, our older citizens, our younger people and,  in many cases, the less fortunate at home and abroad.  Many people ask, since conditions are so much better now,  do we still need unions? The  answer is yes. Seventy percent  of the working force remains  unorganized. Many of these people are still subject to sweatshop conditions or receive minimum wages of $1.25 an hour or  less in many cases. At least one  quarter of the Canadian population lives in poverty, often because of low wages through lack  of unionization.  Unions  not only bargain collectively for a share of the returns of what they produce, but  they   act   as   watchdogs   over  their    industries.    Unions    are  chiefly responsible for most of  the   safety  devices  and  procedures that have developed over  the   years.   They   carry   grievances   from   the   employees   to  the    management    about    bad  working   conditions,   unjust  firings and poor company policies  and practices. And they concern  themselves with the future.  There are many new challenges such as automation. Automation can bring prosperity and  rising living standards to all.  But   it   can   also   destroy   jobs  BOWLERS WANTED  I  for  Sechelt Sports Ciub  J.  ELDRED  886-2474  E. JOHNSON  885-9383  R. NEWMAN  885-2116  8       Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.  and remove the worker's economic security for which he has  strived so hard and so long. If  . the worker is out of work and  not earning, he is unable to buy  the products that automation  produces. And if the products  are not bought, there is no point  in producing them. People tend  to forget that the consumer is  also the producer. If he cannot  afford to consume the merchandise produced, production stops  and profits disappear.  Unions are in favor of automation. In spite of the problems  that will  arise  they  are confident that through expansionary  government policy and increased  vocational  training  and  retraining, these problems can be  solved.  Special  cushioning provisions in collective agreements  can help individual workers hit  by automation. Such provisions  were won by the Oil Workers in  B.C. in 1965 but only after the  province  was led to  the  brink  of   a   general   work   stoppage  because of the refusal of the oil  companies   to   sign   automation  provisions in their contracts.  A historic break-through was  scored when united British Columbia labor through aroused  public opinion, caused the provincial government to endorse  labor's stand. The implications  of the resulting B.C. agreements  are now being, felt across Canada and throughout the United  States. Labor's position that  automation should be negotiated has been supported by Mr.  DeMolay DANCE  featuring  Vancouver Specter  SATURDAY, SEPT. 2  Elphinstone Gym  8:30 to 12 midnight  $1-50 single  fashion  nGWSR-S  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADaJ  Little girls, decked out in  brightly colored, creatively patterned cotton knits, head back  to school for fall '67, reports  the Canadian Cotton Council.  Cotton knit fabrics explode  in an avalanche of hot, spicy  colors like orange, shocking  pink and red, or cool it in  shades of moss and forest  green. New interest is generated in the military hues . . .  navy, olive and khaki . . .  which look snappy combined  with clear reds, oranges and  golds.  Color is only part of the  children's  knit story  .  .  .   tex  ture and pattern are it's counterparts. Clever r:b, twill and  crochet designs, along with  plaids, stripes, dots and geometries, give these small-fry  knits contemporary dimensions.  Children's wear designers  make the most of the cotton  knits, using them for A-Jines,  flared and tented dresses, as  well as sportier pantdresses  and jumpers.  Lots of decorative touches  like belts . . . placed high, low  or right on target . . . buttons  and industrial zippers are added, enhancing the great look  of the new cotton kid-knits..  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5f 10, 15 CENT STORE  ^or All Your SEWTNG NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  Justice Freedman in his report  on the Canadian National Railway runthroughs. He said: "The  present situation which permits  management to make, unilateral  changes in working conditions  during the contract period is a  manifest inequity which clamors  for attention and correction."  What Adam Smith said in 1776  is   still   true  today.   Employers  "are always and everywhere in  a sort of tacit, but constant and  uniform    combination,    not    to  raise  the   wages   of  labor..."  Yet   in   an   economy   which   is  growing,   wages   must   rise   so  that people can buy the increasing number of goods  and services produced. If wages do not  rise, depression will result. Unions, therefore are necessary to  maintain   :the   balance   in   the  economy that is a condition of  continued prosperity. "/.  The following quote from Abra��'-  ham Lincoln seems to sum up  our purpose very well. "Whenever there is a conflict between  human    rights    and    property  rights, human rights must prevail. . .Labor is prior to and independent of capital. Capital is  only the fruit of labor and could  not have  existed if labor  had  not existed first.  Labor is  the  superior of capital and deserves  much    the    higher    considerations."  ���Mike Blaney, on behalf of Local 297, International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers.  (Reference material supplied  by the B.C. Federation of Labor's pamphlet Unionism in  B.C.)  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. William Christmas, who  flew to Yorkshire, England, for  the July wedding of her daughter, Margaret, has returned  home. Margaret spent some  months at the Creek when the  family first came from the old  country.  Mrs. E. Sturgeon has returned from Pender Island accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Hol-  lins, who will visit with her at  her home on Stephens Road.  Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Clark are  spending a week on Vancouver  Island.  Vacationing at their summer  homes are Dr. W. R. and Mrs.  Sturdy and the Alan Cobbins  family; Mr. and Mrs. James J.  Wright with guests Jean and  Joe Allardyce, of Kamloops, also Mr. and Mrs. Ray Donaldson  are at their camp for two weeks  and are hosts to the John Park  family of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sand-  berg, and their two children,  are returning this week to their  home in Ottawa, after spending  three weeks with Mr. Sand-  berg's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Sandberg, Beach Ave.  The stars of David Lean's film  of Boris Pasternak's "Doctor  Zhivago" playing for the week  of Sept. 6-12 at Gibsons Twilight Theatre are depicted on the  film's spectacular Moscow  street   set   by   the   well-known  caricaturist, . Cristiano. Shown  from left to right are Ralph  Richardson, Siobhan McKenna,  Tom Courtenay, Julie Christie,  ��� Omar Sharif as Yuri Zhivago,  G.raldine Chaplin, Rod Steiger,  Alec  Guinness and  Rita  Tush-  ______:_ I  ingham.- The giant Metro-Gold-  wyn-Mayer attraction, winner of  six Academy Awards, was filmed in Panavision and Metrocol-  or on a wide variety of locations  in Spain, Finland and the Canadian Rockies.  Improved facilities aid swimmers  Port Mellon's Community association, reviewing the activity of the children's swimming  and recreation program this  summer, report it one of the  most successful in the 20 year  history of this active group.  Improved facilities including  the new causeway and new  mooring for boats added greatly to the access and convenience  to Seaside Park, resulting in  greater interest and activity  throughout the season by the  250 members.  Those folk working in the  Canadian Forest Products mill  and resident in Port Mellon con  tributed  extra  fees  toward  the  expansion  of the program.  The association also sponsored baseball, soccer and recreation in Port Mellon, Roberts  Creek and Sechelt. Other activities vf or the senior members included a most successful summer program in arts and crafts,  square dancing with lessons for  members; baseball, tennis and  indoor badminton also had their  place.  One of the most popular features of the association's broad  range of activity is the well  stocked public library, free to  members.  This year's slate of hard work  ing officers are, president, R. L.  Ferris, vice-presidents, Bipin  Oza and Mrs. Gladys Booth;  secretary, Mrs. Mike Hanner;  executive committee, T. G. Taylor, centennial chairman; John  Neilson, James Swan, C. Bulger and G. Ruggles.  VISITORS  JFROM TORONTO  Mrs. E. W. Ball of Kew Beach  Toronto and a former resident  of the Sunshine Coast is spending a two week vacation with  her sister, Mrs. J. A. Hope,  Soames Point.  Well Send Them  SCHOOL  Completely  Outifitted  for the  Fall Term  Get Your School Supplies  at Gilmore's Variety Shop  Free Gifts  with back complete  order  NOW!  Let us help  you off  to school  Here's an Example of our  Many Specials  SCHOOL BAGS  Reg. $1.98  $1.35  i  Schools  Keep your books dry  5HTUFFLE BAGS  New Arrivals in  CHILDREN'S WEAR  YOU'LL DO BETTER AT  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT Ph. 885-9343 OPEN All DAY FRIDAY fo 9 p.m. School population  passes 2,000 mark  The Sunshine Coasts school  population will pass the 2,000  mark when district schools  open at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Sept.  5. Kindergarten beginners report at Gibsons and Sechelt  Elementary schools or Madeira  Park school at 10:30 a.m.  While no definite figure on  school population will be available until mid-September it is  expected there will be approximately'2,050 attending public  schools in the district. This  does not mean there is an increase in the general population because the school attendance increase is made up  largely by the entry of children  from the Indian reserve to  kindergarten, elementary and  secondary school classes.  The breakdown is expected  to   be   approximately   1,500   in  elementary schools ,and possibly up to 600 in the secondary  schools at Gibsons and Pender  Harbor secondary schools. Elphinstone secondary school will  be taking on about 50 in upper  grades from the Indian reserve.  While building operations will  have some effect at Elphinstone  school it will not have any effect on present accommodation.  Growing kindergarten classes  will have an effect on future  building requirements. The fact  that the school board has been  forced into using 10 detached  classrooms at a cost of not less  than $3,000 a month, strictly out  of budget and non-shareable as  regards departmental participation, has relieved the accommodation situation. Over a one  year period these temporary  classrooms are costing about  $30,000.  September food outlook  Ample supplies of apples, potatoes and most vegetables,  with lower' but steady prices  for vegetables, are predicted in  the Food Outlook prepared by  CDA's Economics Branch for  September.  Egg prices are likely to advance moderately to near their  seasonal high for 1967.  Heavy Turkey prices will remain relatively low as stocks  and early marketings are both  large.  Broiler Chicken prices could  firm slightly, production having  been reduced.  Beef   prices   may   strengthen  under strong consumer demand  and relatively  lighter supplies.  Slightly easier prices are predicted for pork because supplies are likely to be up.  A bumper crop of apples is  in the making, especially in  British Columbia. Early varieties are in plentiful supply and  demand is good.  Potato growing conditions  have been good and the fall  crop should be ample.  Local production is ample for  most vegetables, with lower but  steady  prices.  Supplies of lettuce are barely  meeting the demand.  Clinton woman quilt winner  Winner of the first prize in  the British Columbia Centennial quilt-making contest is  Mrs. Eldra Robertson, Box 69,  Clinton, L. J. Wallace, Provincial Centennial committee chairman announces.   .  Second prize was awarded  Mrs. ; Victor Pihgitdre, 327'  Cranbrook Street North, Cranbrook, and third prize will be  presented to Mrs. Augusta  Schuetze, 79 Okanagah Drive,  Penticton.  Honorable mentions were won  by entries from the Tappen  Women's Institute and the  Campbell River Women's Institute.' 7\  yy---y  The winning quilt was awarded" 98 points out of a possiole  100, and was praised hy the  judges as well conceived  ���V*V ^iWftvwmww  ���W"'-W   vjw-vyvw<l-v vm.v~, '''UHm&  vSiOwO  When you make a beer thg|rs enjoyed in over  60 countries it's got ,to be good,,  Coast News, Aug. 31, 1967.       9  injury. This he attributes to  the reliability of the drivers,  first class equipment and constant  maintenance.  All set for the long haul over  the coming school year are  drivers Bill Rankin, Hsrb Stock-  well, Peter Smith, Fred Uttin,  Jim Mullen, Walter Flay and  Harry Christiansen.  New buses to transport scholars  Three spanking new 55-pas-  senger school! buses will join  the four at presently in service,  making a fleet of seven G.M.  buses that will go into service  on the 30-m:Ie stretch of the  Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Pender Harbor at school  opening  Tuesday.  JK. Paulsen, maintenance  superintendent of Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd., whose responsibility it is to convey over  1500 school children to and from  school daily, reports everything  in readiness for the fleet to take  to the road for another 200-day  transportation  marathon.  Loaded to full capacity on all  trips, each bus makes an average of at least 35 stops morning  and evening, travelling a distance on an average of 11 miles  per day. For those interested  -in spot statistics: the seven  units make 2800 trips in the  school year;   carrying an over  all total of 11,000 students. The  fleet mileage for the complete  school term is estimated in the  neighborhood of 220,000 miles.  Of the  seven  men who man  the school fleet, George Hopkins, operations manager, has  a word of praise. In all ten  years on the school run not  a single passenger has suffered  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  PLAY BINGO TSF  GIBSONS LEGION HALL-8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500-50 CALLS $100-54 CALLS  $250���52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OYER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  20  Winner must be in Attendance  Black  ji  Label is!  i  wBmk,', ������ -  ________ES_m&$'  J   ���* ���*  __H___fl-_;';  __1_1M___k '������  li____Kl_________E -"  'A  ���A  *    .  <t>1  ������%.  ^i  w  ^*sa_  y.z ;&.../.. i.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by tfio Government ot British Columbia.  A startling and proven fact: one classroom of  high school students is wiped out every week because of  car accidents.  It is an unbearable statistic, but true. More young  Canadians are killed in automobile accidents than by any  other cause.  Young drivers as a group are involved in more  automobile accidents than any other drivers. This is the  simple reason insurance rates are higher for them.  We, in the automobile insurance industry, provide training courses, bursaries and technical assistance  to high school instructors to help them teach safe driving  to their students.  Students who pass approved high school driver  training courses earn lower insurance premiums.  At present, only 14% of high schools across  Canada have these driver training courses.  Parents, teachers ��� just ask yourselves: Must a  classroom be wiped out next week?  You can help prevent such tragedies by supporting driver training programmes in your community.  All Canada Insurance Federation on behalf of  THE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE INDUSTRY We Wish to Inform our Customers  we will be closed for  Three weeks -Sept. 5 io Sept.. 24  Sorry for the Inconvenience ��� Please bear with us  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  Gibsons Village (Waterfront) Ph. 886-2120  Treat the Family on  Weekend at  Brian's  They're Sure  fo Enjoy the  Appetising Bergers  and Treats  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Night Spot on the Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2433  Lost Golf Balls!  None yet, but we expect  there will be some in 1968  BECOME A SHAREHOLDER IN THE SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB  Some shares are still available so why not become a  charter member? Fun for the entire family for a $300  share with all club privileges.  JOIN NOW AND SAVE MONEY  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE  FOLLOWING  DIRECTORS  GIBSONS: Mr. Keith Wright (Super-Valu). Mr. Roy Taylor,  886-7715. M. Bill Sneddon, 886-9398. Mr. M. Jay, 886-2587.  Mrs. Wilma Morison, 886-7026.  ROBERTS  CREEK:   Mr.  Ed Mcllwaine,  886-7486.  PORT MELLON: Mr. Art Greggain, 884-5361.  SECHELT: Mr. Dick Clayton (Shop Easy). Mr. H. B. Gordon  (H. B. Gordon and Kennett). Mr. Bruce Redman (Redman's  Red and White). Mr. Frank Newton (Parker's Hardware).  On the Waterfront  (By ERNIE BURNETT)  Another wonderful week has  past and the forecast is good  for a couple of weeks yet. The  unfortunate part of it is that so  many who depend on the woods  for a livelihood are out of work.  For those like myself, who live  and work on the water, it's fine.  The fishing is picking up  again, with a few nice large fish  showing, but over the summer, ���  the fishing has been far below  average. The weekend brought  a lot of visitors to the bay, but  with the same old complaint,  not a store open, and is> there  a garbage can on the dock.  Those of you who were around  the dock over the weekend know  where the garbage goes. Very  pleasant, wasn't it? Really,  though, it wasn't as bad as last  year, but there weren't as many  boats  laying  over here  either.  I personally know a lot of  boats that are bypassing us,  and there will be more next  year, unless something is done.  Next week I will try to sum up  the summer overall, so until  then, good fishing, good luck,  and be a good sportsman.  Fish news  Dept. of 'Fisheries  Aside from Sun Derby doings,  best spots last week according  to the fishery officer's report  were in the Howe Sound entrance area from Cowans Point  on up to Gower Point. Pinks  were the main item here accounting for about half the  catch with the remainder on  even split between small  chinooks and coho.  From inside waters came  word last week of a few heavy  chinooks to 25 lbs. taken at  Cotton Point at the' northeast  corner of Keats Island and up-,  inlet farther in the Anvil Island vicinity. Pinks are present  inside the Sound and the report mentions that fair numbers have been taken.  Upcoast Quarry Bay came up  W^h some fair coho fishing last  {week with several limits being  -<:taken  in  the  area  Wednesday,  '"^Thursday .and again  on Satuf  day. Saturday's     efforts    here  came up with several big  fish  to 8 lbs. Herring strip and plug-  cut herring have been the big  producers.    Other    spots mentioned for coho    were    Bjerre  Shoal     and    Egmont. Egmont  catches also included fair numbers of small chinooks.  Lees Bay, the Pender Harbour  entrance and nearby Bargain  Harbor have given up a num-  the three spots looks to be Lees  ber of heavy chinooks. Best of  Bay although dogfish have been  a problem here in the morning  and hake a real menace in the  evenings.  Big chinooks last week included a 25 pounder Saturday at  Lees Bay by a Mr. Lavender  of Ladner, a 20 Saturday at  Lees Bay by Bud Volp, a 20  and a 19 at Lees Bay Saturday  by Mrs. Reg. Bailey, a 13 Sunday by Harold Walker and a  27 pounder Sunday at the Hor-  bor entrance by an unknown  angler.  THREE TO TOUR  Three senior students will travel to Lytton, Penticton and Haney in September as part of the  Provincial Centennial Youth  (program.  Trevor Johnston will go to  Penticton, Clint Booth to Lytton  rand Rita Ono to Haney.  New to Roberts Creek district  but not to the Sunshine Coast,  Jim and Eva Setchfield and  two sons, Derek, 13 and Leslie,  7, have attained their ambition  to  own  and  operate  their  Letters to editor  Editor: I am sure all the persons who have experienced  trouble with the wandering, tag-  less dogs, will read with great  joy the little note in your last  issue under the caption Watch  your dog.  You will remember when the  question of the nuisance dogs  were around the school and you  printed it in your paper the ar-.  tide also said that the police  were powerless as there was  no law dealing with it. So credit is without doubt due to the  new Corporal who knows that  there has been a law on the provincial statutes since 1949 that  given them the power to deal  with this in,the case of any dog  over four months old.  More power to our new corporal, let the public get in behind him and help him instead  of closing their eyes when they  see the law being broken. It is  the duty of all law abiding citizens "to do this. The law I speak  of applies only in unorganized  territory, the villages must pass  their own law which only applies in their own village.  ���B. L. Cope.  VERIFIED WARRANTY  USED CARS  '56 VW Beetle..  _._ $195  '56 CHEV 2 Dr.  _- $295  '59 RAMBLER ...  _ _ $395  '57 CHEV V8 ....  _��� $395  '61 VW Deluxe  .__ $545  '64 VW Deluxe..  . $1095  66 VW Deluxe..  _ $1395  Radio, Leather Interior  '67 VW Custom.  $1595  3,000  miles  Bank   Finance   Available   at  Copping Motors  LIMITED  SECHELT^-Ph. 885-3812  own  business.  Born and educated in London,  England, Mr. Setchfield served  in World War II with the Royal  Navy in the North Atlantic, the  Channel and South-East Asia  command. While in South Africa he met Eva, his wife-to-be,  then a resident of Durban. Later they were married in England where Jim was employed  by the local-government.  After a period of three years  they came to Canada, settling  in Port Mellon where he was  engaged as camp accountant  and industrial first aid man. In  1960 he was employed by Canadian Forest Products as assistant paymaster. Another year  at Bella Coola as camp accountant and finally the Setchfield's  realized their dream ��� acquiring the Marshall store at Roberts Creek.  Solnik Service  Experts in���  ��� ACETYLENE  and  ��� ELECTRIC WELDING  and  ��� LATHEWORK  Specializing  in   Major  Repairs to���  ��� CATS  ��� TRUCKS  ��� CARS  ���BULLDOZERS  ��� ROLLERS  ��� MARINE  All Work Carried out by  1st Class Machinist  Call  in   or  phone  886-9662  Solnik Service  Coast Highway  Accredited  Dafsun Dealer  for the Sunshine Coast  BACK TO BOWLING  LEAGUES TO COMMENCE WEEK OF. SEPTEMBER 11  MONDAY, SEPT. 11-8 p.m.  MENS  Phone 886-2086  TEACHERS - WED. 7 p.m.  Contact  Don McCauley  Phone   886-2856  PORT MELLON ��� THURS.  7 p.m.  Contact Taffy Grieg 884-5265  TUES. ��� LADIES COFFEE  MORNING 10 a.m.  Phone  886-2086  M-N-_^M__H-_^_^_^_^_^M-_��-_M-^_W-a-_^_i-_M_M-_a_*  GIBSONS "A" TUES. 8 p.m.  Contact Freeman Reynolds  886-9515  LADIES WED. AFTERNOON  1:30 p.m.  Phone   886-2086  COMMERCIALS-WED. 9 pm  Phone 886-2086  BALL & CHAIN- THURS.  STARTS SEPT. 21 ��� 9 p.m.  Any Bowlers Interested in  Joining  Contact  Ed   Gill  at  886-2320  BOYS & GIRLS ��� Bantam & Junior Leagues  AGES ��� 6 to 15 Years  Enroll a. Bowling Alley Saturday, Sept. 9 af 1 p.m.  Open bowling every Sat., 7 p.m.  Sunshine   Coast  Highway  ���  Gibsons  JOIN A LEAGUE ��� HAVE FUN ��� MEET NEW FRIENDS  Phone 886-2086  E & M B0WL0DR0ME  TEX-MADE ��� 72" x 84"  WASHABLE BLANKETS  Reg. $5-98  Good THURS., FRI. & SAT ONLY  Assorted Colors  School Gym Shorts, Shirts  and Blouses  ALL SCHOOLS ��� ALL SIZES  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  PLAZA ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-2615  *^W*P&%&Pj3tfo.'<i. fc;\


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