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Coast News May 30, 1968

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 Provincial  Library,  Victoria,  B.  C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  22,   May  30,   1968.  10c per cop>  Paving for North road  Paving will be completed, on  North Road and something will  be done to Reid Road according  to information from Hon. Wesley Black, roads minister,  through Hon. Isabel Dawson,  minister without portfolio.  This information she gave at  the Seohelt Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting addressed  by  herself   and Hon.  Ken  Kiernan, minister of recreation  and conservation. Mr. Kiernan's  speech is reported in another  column;  Mrs. Dawson stuck to the information supplied by Mr. Black  which actually read that the  department would proceed, after having assessed the heavy  holiday traffic, with the paving  of North Road-Reid Road.  Outlining the air trip she and  Mr. Kiernan had made over the  Sunshine Coast area she said it  took in the Sechelt Inlet, Skoor  kumchuk,   the rlakes   area   ^d  the Garden Bay area where the  whales were held captive. The  new Ponpoise Bay iparksite was  visited. All this followed a Sunday evening in the Gibsons area  taking in Roberts Creek.  Mrs. Dawson also added that  when the Langdale terminus  was complete there would be a  traffic light at the entrance to  the terminus which would be  controlled from the ticket office.  She said she was amazed at the  quantity of holiday traffic.  She introduced her goodwill  pipe presented her by the mayor  of Saskatoon and Mr. Kiernan  and Mr. Hensch sampled it.  Coasters  afe MBC graduates  GORDON HOPKIN  CONSERVATIVE  , mM-fif  4 nominated  for Chilcolin  Four candidates have been  nominated for Coast - Chilcotin  constituency in the June "25 federal election." Nominations closed Monday at Powell River  where 'Albert ^Peafsail, return-'7  ing'officer'for'the constituency  accepted' nomination papers  for these four candidates:  jHartley Dent, NDP.  Gordon Hopkin, Conservative.  Paul'St. Pierre, Liberal  fAndy Widsten,  Social Credit.  As a result of his brother's accepting the Conservative nomination, R.D. Hopkin of Pratt  Road, deputy returning officer  for the Gibsons area, has relinquished that position to avoid  what is termed conflict of interest! His successor has yet to be  selected.  Names of 12 Sunshine Coast  graduates at the University of  B.C. -Wednesday and Thursday  of this week have been announ-  ced.  Top honor goes to Lloyd Edmund Burritt whose parents live  at Gower- Pdint.7 He received  his Master of Miisic degree.  Others in Gibsons area were  Patrick Allan Roy, with a library science degree; Patricia  Ann Smith, a nursing degree;  David Edward Neil Tate, science degree; and David Ralph  Grigg, arts degree.  Two teachers taking the bachelor   of   education   graduate  program received their degrees.  Miss Evelyn Jean Robertson of  Elphinstone Secondary school-  received her degree after completing a five year secondary  program' and Mr. Alex Merling  of Gibsons Elementary School  received his degree after completing a four year elementary  program.  At Sechelt John Charles Prit-  ch ard gradu a ted in arts - and  Langford C. Chamberlin in forestry. Peter Sean Daly graduated in science; Roger Stephen  Nield of Madeira Park graduated in forestry and Jack Pass-  fore of Roberts Creek in chemistry.  Civic center desired  Sechelt's chamber of Commerce received from its presidents Eric~~He'n_cir the recommendation ,_;, that,;vthe-; chamber  adopT. a:f-hinstiine:'-(^ii��i'g^sivlc  centre" at "Sechelt', Ws its* chief  project this year >imd that it  keep at it until it has such a  centre.  He announced this ^it Monday  night's meeting which; was addressed by Hon Ken Kiernan  and Hon. Isabel Dawson mTSe-  chelt's Legion Hall where j 75  persons sat down to dinner/  The chamber had three projects under consideration, the  civic centre, expansion of ;Se-  chelt village and the development of the'new sheiterYharbor  area. The civic centre proposal  ays  good music ability  More than 200 persons turned out for the Elphinstone  school grade 12 class Talent  night presentation in the school  auditorium Thursday evening,  with W. S. Potter, principal,  master of ceremonies.  The. talent was not confined  to upper grades as one entrant  came from grade three..He was  Donald James Hauka who in  a brave effort aided by a piano  accompanist sang his way  through Any Ship to Any Boy/  Those taking part came from  Xangdale, Gibspns, Seohelt and  ^Madeira Park elementary  schools and from Elphinstone  secondary schools. Accompanists were Mrs. C. Gilker and  Mrs. G. Sykes.  There were three prizes  awarded by judges C. B. Port-  man, Robert F. Williams and  Don Camozzi of the senior  teaching staff. After eliminating Brian Swanson, accordian-  ist as being more in the professional class, the first prize  went to Nona Veale and Carol  Olson for their piano and vocal  rendition of Love in Bloom.  Secnd went to Kim and Kevin  Walters for their clarinet and  violin duet presenting Charole  and A Waltz Tune, quite like a  chamber music session. Third  went to Karen Karateew playing Laurye's Theme from Dr.  Zhigavo oh the piano with a  pleasingly; light touch. ,  Among the othfer contestants  10   year   Sid Russell..,. Curming-  ham of Halfmoon Bay, tapped  his way through the Lousiana  Hayride and the Sailors Hornpipe. Wendy Gurney in Edelweiss on the piano was pleasing also Pam Summerfield  vocalizing in Something Stupid.  Kim Walter in his solo violin  number Bournee revealed a  capable young violinist and  Kevin Walters with his clarinet,  a promising musician. Doug  Oram, guitar and vocal numbers I'm so Lonesome I Could  Cry and one of his own compositions Woman to Angel,  should overcome his nervousness and sing out.  Gordon Hauka soloed vocally  in You'll Never Walk Alone  and The Impossible Dream,  showing good power with a  promising voice. Lynn Patrick,  a determined singer sang unaccompanied Something to Sing  About and My Love and Colleen Husby vocalized on Somewhere My Love pleasingly.  Doug    Campbell    with    two  piano numbers, Roman Pageant  and Pomp  and Pageantry  displayed a  firm touch in music  of his own composing.  To end the performance Don  Camozzi with his cardovox filled the auditorium with melodic  strains played with considerable versatility on an instrument that has to be heard to  be believed. Any chance one  has to hear it should not be  overlooked.  was   approved   by   the   dinner  meeting.  President Hensch proposed  that meetings, be held with the  v- ��� Pender _ Harbour and.7 ;Gibsojis-  chambers'^ of commerce to f see  what can be done about a coordinating effort and to follow  this up by holding public meetings in support of the project.  l3thbiHhdar  The Arbutus ^Rebekah Lodge  of Gibsons celebrated its 13th  birthday on May 1. Iby serving  tea to members and friends.   '  Honored guests included' Miss  Rita Ono, delegate chosen from  students at Elphinstbrie Secondary school to represent this area  on the IOOF Pilgrimage for  Youth to New York,-to visit the  United Nations this summer,  and Mrs. J. Rottluff, public  health nurse who was a dele-  . gate from Mission in 1960. Mrs.  Rottluff entertained the group  with scintillating vignettes based on her trip across Canada  and America in 1960. This was  the trip upon which was based  the film Youth and the United  Nations, shown in the district  during the past year.  Mrs. Matilda Singlehurst returned recently from Kelowna  where she attended the Rebekah Assembly as the official delegate from Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge, Gibsons.  Chorale concert  The confor Chorale is preparing a Spring Concert, singing  music toy Lerner and Loewe  from the musical plays Gigi,  Camelot, Paint Your Wagon and  My.Fair Lady.  There will also be solos by  Jack Inglis and Lucille Mueller and a recitation by Nan  Stevenson.  The /program will be held in  the Port Mellon Community Hall  on Wednesday, June 5 at 8 p.m.  JUNE 1 RECITAL  On June 1, at 7:30 p.m. in  the Legion Hall, Roberts Creek,  the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  will have the honor of sponsoring a music recital featuring  the students of Mr. and Mrs.  Sykes and Mrs. Capeland. Admission 50c with the proceeds  ; to    augment   the    Pilgrimage  ' Fund.  Area looks  to Kiernan  on air trip  ���   A ministeriar survey by air of  the Sunshine Coast area by Hon.  -Ken Kiernan. provincial minis-  Mer of recreation and conservation  resulted  in  hisYtelling  an  -audience : at   Sechelt    Monday  night   that  he  did; not believe  any place he had seen possessed  , such  a  great recreation .potential.   -: -Y-;-..;/ YY;;^���-./; YY':,-.  \   Mr. Kiernan> accompanied by  ; Hon.   Isabel   Dawson, ; minister  ' without portfolio, addressed the  Sechelt and District Chamber of  ' Commerce at a dinner attended  by 75 persons from Port Mellon  to Egmont. Three chambers of  ��� commerce of the Sunshine Coast  were represented.  Mr; . Kiernan.  maintained   the  growth potential was beyond the  ������ imagination  when  you  see  the  whole  panorama  sweep of  the  Skookumchuk and the freshwa-  !��� ter lakes of the area. He said he  had not seen any place that sur-  l passes the potential .offered by .  \ the Sunshine Coast.  The area, cannot miss > on a  dollars and cents basis he said,  continuing by describing the  rich California market which  was available. He._ urged Sunshine Coast folk to open their  eyes and believe ;what they have  here. Roll up your sleeves, offer leadership and.go to work,  was1 his advice.  Leaving the Sunshine Coast  his speech dwelt on the wealth  of British Columbia generally.  He outlined government financing and its results, pointing to  the phenomenal growth of education facilities and costs.  .^He, ai;jguedlt that paying, more  ,\money for" work Tdohe was just  fooling ourselves and we would  have to come to some form of  basic income. Government financing was done on the basis of  income   exceeding  expenditure.  He amplified the value of hydro development within the province showing that toy the time  the present system is ready we  will be needing more.  E. W. Booth introduced Mrs.  Dawson who introduced Mr.  Kiernan and Ted Osborne thanked him for the informative talk  he had supplied. Chairman of  the meeting was Eric Hensch,  president of the Seohelt chamber.  Earlier in the day a luncheon  was held at the Jolly Roger Inn  after Mr. Kiernan had done  some flying and land touring  where he met various residents  _VT 4*-itm.'FRlbAY''last week the home of David Coull on Rosamund road off Pratt Road was destroyed by fire starting from an  unknown cause. Mr. Coull was alone in the house and was awak-  ened ;by-the: fire. His wife and family';-were in Vancouver- at the  time. The interior was completely destroyed and the shell of the  building is regarded as a total loss.  :...'   Both Gibsons area fireballs responded to the alarm.-  The B.C. Offshore Racing Association has informed Gibsons  council that it will take part in  an event including 25 to 35  boats on June 23. The letter  stated that the boats would  spend about two hours in the  bay area to be on view and arrange a display. A^further event of similar type would take  place on Aug. 18.  Council approved the re-naming of what has been called  Kinsmen Park, to Dougall Park  in .memory, of the donor of the  park \ to the Anglican Church  years ago and ,who within the  lastAye'aVturned'it over to council for recreational purposes.  Band wins  The Sechelt Indian Residential School Band-won the hearts  of all at the Bellingham Blossom Fair parade in Bellingham  Saturday, and they are .proud  of bringing home to the Sunshine coast the first prize in the  band section.  This colorful band consists of  48 members, girls and boys, and  is led by Bro. F. McDonald and  Baton Leader Tyrone Joseph.  The group left for Mission on  Friday, May 24 \vhere they combined with the Girls Bugle and  Drum Corps of that city for a  Sports Day   celebration.  Leaving on Saturday for the  trip to Bellingham, they returned to Mission to spend the night  before coming back to Sechelt.  This popular group of young  people has been attending several events during the month of  May. Besides our own May Day  they have been to Pender Harbour and next week will be in  Port Moody to march in the local parade.  VOTERS (LIST DATE  Your last chance to get on the.  voters list in the Gibsons area  will be on June 6. Those who  know they are not on the list  can telephone .886-2881 for further information or call in person to see Jack White in the  Charles English real estate office, at Sunnycrest Plaza.  ���:' LEAGUE  STANDINGS  7.;. ::v.Y:- W     L.  -Hydro    7 ,        2      0 ,.  Port  Mellon 2      1  ,   Reserve 2      1  Gibsons 2       1  Wilson Creek 12  -Lions ������������������������������������ 0      2  Shakers 7 0      2  PortMellon       0 2 32101     9  Wilson Ck. 2 6\0 0 0 0 0     8  H.R., M. Haner (P.M.)  Losing pitcher Carl Kohuch  struck our six batters. Winning  pitcher was Deriny Carroll. A  collision at second base resulted in two players being taken  to-hospital for stitches.  Gibsons  < 0100001     2  Reserve ', 1,3 0 0 0 0 x     4  One of the best played games'  pf thef>.early' season saw; ,' Jim  '"'Hall and the Reserve team-beat  F. Reynolds "and the Gibsons  team. Jim gave up just 5 hits  while striking out 13 batters. F.  Reynolds gave up only 4 hits but  the Reserve /.team scored; three  runs in the second inning on two  errors and two of their four hits  Port Mellon 0 3 3 0 3 0 0 9  Gibsons 7 0 0 0 0 0 3   10  H.R. B. Croslby (G)  Another close game saw Gibsons beat Port; Mellon in the replay of their, tie. Bob Crosby hit  a grand slam home.fun in the  r first inning to start Gibsons off  to their win. Port Mellon took  the lead in the fifth but Gibsons  won it in the seventh when the  Port Mellon centre fielder dropped a fly ball with two men on  base and two out.  W.P.: Lowell Pearl.  L.P. Denny Carroll. 7  Reserve 6 6 15 1 2 12   32  Shakers 3 0 0 _j 6 0   1   11  H.R., Ben Jack (R)  Winning pitcher Russell Joe  struck out nine batters. Losing  pitcher Don MacKay left the  game in the fourth inning with  a sore arm. He was relieved by  Ken Waterston who was relieved by Ron Ward.  Port Mellon 4 3 3 8 4 5 x 27  Lions 0 2 3 1 0 0 x     6  Winning pitcher was Denny  Carroll. Losing pitcher was Bill  McDermott who was- relieved in  the second inning by Ron Robertson.  Shakers 6  Hydro 22  7H.R. Brad Boser (S)  No more information available.  SCHEDULE  May 30:  Gibsons vs. Lions at  Hackett Park.  Port Mellon vs. Hydro at Port  Mellon.  June 2:  Lions. vs.  Shakers  at  Hackett Park.  Reserve vs. Port Mellon at  Reserve.  76th jBIRTHDAY  Mon., May 27 was Lodge  meeting day for Arbutus No. 76,  Gibsons. Instead of them partaking of their usual after  meeting tea in the hall they  brought their refreshments  down to share with their sister  Eva Peterson who is still housebound. They also brought a  beautiful cake in commemoration of her 70th birthday. Mrs.  Peterson was delighted.  Seeks forts  'Miss^Judy Buxton, working on  a-ma'ster~'t>fv'art$---hesis m archaeology for the University of  Alberta, Calgary, spent some  days of the past week on the  Sunshine Coast.  Miss Buxton's field work involves a search for aboriginal  Coast Salish prehistoric forts.  This work will take her from  the head, of Puget Sound in  Quadra Island, along shorelines  of Vancouver Island, the Gulf  Islands and the mainland coast.  All findings will be recorded at  the British Columbia Provincial  Museum, Victoria, as well as at  Calgary University.  While here, Miss Buxton, at  the suggestion of Professor Wilson Duff called on Les Peterson, \ Gibsons. From Clarence  Joe and the late Basil Joe, Reg.  Paul and the late Dan Paul, and  from other Sechelts, much of  the history of local native fort  sites, and of battles and raids  from as recently as the early  18th century, has been related  to Mr. Peterson for permanent  recording, and was available to  Miss Buxton for her study.  Much of this and other native  history was serialized in the  Coast News throughout several  months in 1964.  Arts visitors  Western Arts Circle visited the  Sunshine Coast May 26 with two  bus loads containing 70 people  who scattered from' Roberts  Creek park to the home of Mrs.  K. Wells. They were busy painting and the weatherman cooperated by giving the visitors  plenty to see in the sunlight.  Among the visitors were Dick  and Eve Buchanan of the Buchanan Galleries, also the president, Mr. Ed Fenton and Kit  Thome.  A THANK YOU  Langdale Elementary School  sports were held at the YMCA  Camp Elphinstone on Friday,  May 24. C. E. Passmore, principal, extends thanks to all the  parents who assisted to make  the day such a success/ The  Principal, staff and parents are  most grateful to the YMCA for  allowing Langdale school to use  their beautiful grounds. 2       Coast News, May 30, 1968.  Elementary articulation  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460- Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as/second  class mail for payment of postage m 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. 7  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  uuuinuiuinunnnnttumnu^^  The Sun - - please note  Dear Mr. Keate: - 7  Two sdbjects bother a number of Sunshine Coast residents.  One is the lack of Gibsons datelines in your newspaper and the  other is that everything apparently occurs - on Sechelt Peninsula,  an area which actually starts at Sechelt and runs northwestward to  Jervis Inlet.  Three-fifths of the Sunshine Coast population does not live on  Sechelt Peninsula. They live in the area stretching from Port Mellon to Wilson Creek-Davis Bay area, none of which is on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Your editors allow such writing as "Langdale on the Sechelt  Peninsula" or "the ferry to the Sechelt Peninsula." ��� Langdale  is not on Sechelt Peninsula and no ferry from Horseshoe Bay  reaches Sechelt Peninsula, which is 16 miles from Langdale. ���[���  i The majority of Sunshine Coast folk live in the shadow of Mt.  Elphinstone which covers the area Port Mellon to the east side  of Sechelt Inlet. In this Mt. Elphinstone area live 5,000 out of the  8,000 plus Sunshine Coast population. They do NOT live on Sechelt  Peninsula. A good many organizations carry Mt. Eiphinstone in  their name.  How about giving the majority of the Sunshine Coast population the right to their proper geographic position on this coastline,  that of Mt. Elphinstone district and not the Sechelt Peninsula  which starts at Sechelt, 16 miles away.  The second item for your attention concerns the handling of  news. The Coast News was in the position of being able to report  on the results of the Dr. How survey of small boat hanbor problems on the Georgia Strait area. Gibsons council wrote and obtained a copy and after perusing it released it to the press.  The editor of the Coast News realizing the story had some importance for a much wider range of readers, telephoned your managing editor and informed him the story would be available to him  at no cost through a copy of the Coast News mailed each week to  his provincial editor. To date nothing has appeared in the Vancouver Sun on what most'news editors would regard as an important story.  The Coast News editor's judgement is backed by some 50 years  of reporting and editing on Winnipeg and Regina newspapers, also  in corresponding with major dailies and financial journals in Canada and the United States.  We are not alone!  If it is consolation to ratepayers and trustees of this school district there are other school districts facing difficulties.  Ladysmith district is facing its ratepayers with a $1,046,900  referendum for urgently needed facilities. The two municipal councils in the school district are asked to support the referendum, because, as one trustee puts it, if it is defeated, the ratepayers will  have to finance capital levies through taxation. This type of financing is not shareable with the department of education and therefore  ratepayers would have to shoulder the entire expense.  At Campbell River the school board is battling with the problem of starting kindergartens. The proposed system would require  ten more classrooms. In the meantime parents are agitating for  more portable classrooms to house students where overcrowding  exists. These portables at present market prices cost close to $300  per month, on a rental basis. School districts are unable to build  their own portables.        ;  So do not think all the school troubles are in this district.  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce stressed the  need for a later ferry service.  Hopkins Landing residents  protested the closing of the  road through Salvation Army  property into the ferry terminus  The Kinsmen-Kiwanis club  committee members working  on plans for the. new Health  Centre report they are now  about, ready.  Wendy Hately was crowned  Pender Harbor May Queen at  a ceremony presided over by  Canon Alan S. Greene.  , Elphinstone school athletes  came fifth in the Howe Sound  Track and Field meet which included  eight  schools.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council decided to go  ahead with paving School road,  South Fletcher road and Wynn  road.  Tenders have been called for  the purchase of equipment and  furnishings     for     the  new  St.  Mary's hospital.  The first monthly meeting of  the Old Age Pensioners organization was held in Kinsmen  hall. It has a membership of  75. - ���'   .  .A new conjmuni'ty hall was  opened at Egmont and 50 residents of Pender Harbor area  attended the event.  .A Centennial pageant was  presented by Port Mellon pupils  and a, group from the Sechelt  Residential school in Port Mellon Community hall.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Board of Trade has  decided to sponsor a queen in  the Farmer's Institute contest  for the Fall Fair in late August.  Gibsons school principal has  issued an order the children  will have to leave their doggies  at home and not have them  cluttering the school grounds.  Miss Fannie   Grant   attended  convocation  exercises   at   UBC  when her neice Phyllis Ney received her masters  degree.  v The scene would be the-stage'  in Gibsons Elementary school  and the announcer a school  pupil who says: "I wish to present the principal of our schpol  who has a message of welcome,  for you." -  The principal steps forward  explains what is to occur in an  open house event, which includes choristers, selections on*  ���recorders, (described by the  young announcer as a very use-,  ful instrument to learn the  basics of instrumental music),  then for a change of pace some  . tumbling, followed by an in-,  termission.       _,,'���;.  TDuring ; the intermission as  the young announcer would  say. ��� the'ypupiis and teachers  invite< you. to visit the classrooms for the next 45 minutes..  He would inform the parents  that a bell would ring five minutes before .curtain time to  give the audience time to be  seated before the curtain was  raised the second half.  The play The Shades of Ransom -follows, by pupils of di-:  vision two of grade seven with  about a dozen taking the various roles including that of narrator. The choir ends the program with four choral numbers.  * sfe ^c  This above is a sample of the  approach today's schools have  towards making children more  articulate. It is succeeding  very well because most of  them have much less stage or  mike fright than have, many  elders who should have better  control  of themselves.  Then there is the school newspaper, which at one stage recently was- somewhat harried  by an opposition. However that  situation has7 been cleared up  and as the result the new paper  The Vagabond announced a  merger with the other paper,  What's   News   Pussycat?,  The new Vagabond contains  an open letter to the school  board which asks "why must  we be forced to walk all the  way up to the Sechelt High-7K-  way exit to walk down School^  Road?"- The writer suggests a  safety rail running outwards  and parallel to the road, for a  short distance from the School  road gate.  The magazine section of The  I eat my peas with honey,  I've done it all hay life.  It makes my peas taste funny,  But keeps them on my knife.  The limericks may not be of  youthful origin but they do show  a sense of humor.  Further on the articulation  side is a School District No.  46 Young Authors' Book containing 80 pages of grades five  and six literary efforts and it  covers practically all of the  elementary schools. The written  tales or feelings cover everything from My Wildest Dream,  The Fox Hunt. Life and Death,  Space Travel, undersea episodes  in  submarines,   and   others.   '  The Day we Tried to go to  Mars is covered in about 150  words by a Langdale student  and the Ghost in Grandfather's  Clock gets a good 250 words.  Life and Death is dismissed in  anywhere from 75 words to  about 150. One story headed  Outer Space starts off blithely  with "One time I was on my  way to the moon when I looked out of the space ship window.   ..."  *     *     *  To finish up this foray into  what the young are doing in  the field of expression, here  is a story, author anonymous  as far as the Coast News is  concerned: It is headed The  Adventure of Me and My Dust  Friends, and reads as follows:  One gloomy spring day, when  I woke up and looked outside  I saw a flying saucer. I could  hardly believe my eyes. I quickly got dressed and ran outside but before I had stepped  out of the door the space object had gone. I looked all a  round but I could see nothing.  I turned back and went into  the house. I could smell the  bacon and eggs mother was  cooking. At the breakfast table  I told mother about the flying  saucer.  "You were just walking in  your sleep dear. I didn't hear  anything or  see  anything."  "I guess I was but I'm sure  I saw it."  ��JL* ~l+ *JU  *' Knock knock! "Oh, its that  minx girl Sally, I said. "Do I  have to walk with her to school  Mum?"  "Yes dear. She may be rude  but you can still walk with her."  I did not know it but Sally  had the power in her to turn  Vagabond has its brighter side     People into dust. The bell rung  with a couple of Limericks:  There was a young lady of  Rhyde  Who   ate   a   green   apple   and  died.  as we just got to school. As  T sat down I said to myself "I  wish I was dust instead of myself,." Suddenly I tuirned to  dust. Then everybody else turn-  The apple fermented inside the     ed to dust too except Sally and  lamented . the  teacher.   One   of the boys  And made cider inside her in-     Iiad a plan.  side.  'Let's   all   gather   up   in   a  huge ball and crush the school.  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Q. I sold my land and business and took a mortgage back  for part of the purchase price.  The buyer is behind in the  mortgage payments. I want to  foreclose, but I know.this takes  to enter upon the land and take  over the management of the  business. They must keep a  very strict accounting of all  monies received and of each  item of expenditure and have  their accounts approved by the  court.  They may be  empower-  time   and  the7 buyer  will stall     ed by the court to hire you as  all he can and in the meantime  he is ruining the business. Is  there any way I can speed ��� up  the foreclosure process?  A. No. You must . sue in a  foreclosure action. You may  then immediately apply for a  foreclosure order, and the  judge will set a redemption  period, usually six months. If  the buyer, however, defends  the action, he may sit on the  land till the trial date which  may toe six months or a year  away ��� and then back down  and agree to the foreclosure  ' order -��� Or simply not show up  for the trial.  Ypu, should: (1) sue for a  foreclosure, and (2) if the buyer does not defend the action)  apply for a first foreclosure  order ,(which will set the re-  demp'tian period), and apply  for the appointment of a receiver. (3) if the buyer defend^, ,"��� you cannot apply for a  foreclosure, order but you  should apply for the appointment of a receiver.  A receiver is some responsible persori (often a trust company)   appointed  by  the  court  the manager of the business.  This receivership would be in  operation while the redemption  period is running or until the  trial (depending on whether or  not the other side'defends the  action) and until there is either  a foreclosure or a redemption.  It's  getting  pretty  old."  So we all gathered up. One!  Two! Three! CRUSH! The  whole school smashed into bits  and pieces. The principal and  teachers ran to the trees to  hide. Yr  "Where are the children?"  asked Mrs. Champion.  Suddenly a space olbject flew  down to where the school was.  The other children and I got  into the flying saucer and we  were never seen again. As for  the teachers they were / so  frightened they went to India  to stay away from flying saucers and dust and other things.  The  children turned back  to  Martians and learned how to  control the flying saiucers. They  all lived on. .Mars and every  week their mothers and fathers  go to visit them. So you see  they lived happily ever after.  That is the end of the Adventure of Me and My Dust  Friends. Figure it out for yourself.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tues. H a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Thurs. 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Sat. 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  Yattata, yattata, yattata ... have you heard?  Find BEAUTY PARLORS fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.     " "'���      ~~~~~~~~-'-  DON'T  NEGLECT A  SORB THROAT  Even a minor sore throat can be extremely  dangerous to a child if neglected. It might be  one of the early symptoms of rheumatic fever  and this disease causes more deaths than polio  did before Dr. Salk.  The cause of rheumatic fever is the strepto  coccus germ which can be easily identified by  your physician. The diagnosis must be as soon  as possible. Beginning symptoms are the.innocent looking minor sore throat, a feeling of  fatigue and mild joint pains. Don't wait for the  severe stages when the sore throat develops with  a high fever, sore neck glands, red and swollen  joints. By this time irreparable damage may  have been done to the heart.  Your doctor can phone us. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities In the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  rHrUr  RHR  "R-.RSR  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  0PEH ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  a  ELECT WIDSM (or:  Improvement of Air Sea Rescue and Aid  to Navigation  Better way of life for our Native people  Reduction   of  Income   Tax   to   Old  Age  Pensioners  Improved boating facilities  Protection of fishing rights  Improvement of regulations as applied to  fishing trade and small boat owners  Flood control  Federal-Provincial co-operation  One Canada period  si   v  ^^  ���fvn^  W*  V*  <    s  *  7Y  **; ��* yr_ . *  >*S        > *    '/\    ���".  \?_- ^**  j./ *vs**a  ^>^M*'  *rititi_���H�� i  l\t&*<-  m'  "��� *.%%���*     _i _������_      % GIBSONS  Adult  Fiction  The Countess Angeleque by  Sergeanne Golon.  Cut Thin to Win by A. A.  Fair.  A Day for Murder by Katharine McComb.  Is Anyone There? by Isaac  Asimov.  Little Hercules by Frank  Gruber.  The  Master  &  Margarita by  Mikhail Bulgakov.  .  7 The  New  Year by  Pearl  S.  Buck.  - The   Powder   Barrel   by  Wil-.  liam Haggard.  Adult Nonfiction  Across the Tap of Russia by  Richard Petrow.  The Man from Oxbow by  Ralph Allen edited by Christina Newman. >.7;    .  The World of Birds by James  Fisher & Roger Tory. Peterson.  Across the Top of Russia by  Richard Petrow published by  David McKay Co. In. reviewed by Jules A. Mainil, Gibsons  Public Library.  This is. the kind of a book  that is a joy to review. It has  the pleasures of travel, the excitement of danger, the interest of important scientific research, combined with fine  character sketches of the participants. It is well written.  Author Petrow, a New York  Times journalist, accompanies  the U.S. Coast Guard Cutter  'Northwind', on . an oceanic  survey trip along the Soviet  coastline  of  the Arctic Ocean.  The original intent was to  cross from the Atlantic to the  Pacific ��� the > Northeast Passage. Disturbed East-West relations prevented the completion of the journey.  Some readers may find  similarities between this voyage and the recent Peublo incident. Actually 1 found the  Americans careful and correct  in their behavior.  The book is factual and reasonably objective. It is of added interest that the Soviejj  UriiohyiasYre^^  that the" Passage is now open  to the ships  of all nations.  Across the Top of Russia may  not be classic literature but it  certainly is first class journalism.  Births increase  According to the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit annual report for 1967 there were 132  births in the school district  compared   to   130   in   1966.   In  1966 girls predominated with  73 and 57 boys. In 1967 the situation was reversed with 71  boys and 61 girls.  On a population basis the  birth rate is    increasing,     the  1967 rate being 23.7 against  18.3 for 1966 and 15.6 in 1965.  The birth rate for the province  in those years was 15.6 for  1965, 17.8 in 1966 and 17.3 in  1967.:  The death rate showed an  increase there being 105 in this  school; district, 63 male and 42  female. In 1966 there was a  total of 66, of which 37 were  male  and 29  female.  Venereal disease figures show  an increase with three being  recorded for 1966 and 11 for  1967.  LEGAL  LAND REGISTRY ACT  RE: Lot 1, Block 44 of the  Westerly portion of District  Lot 1316, Group 1, New Westminister District, Plan 7305.  WHEREAS proof of the loss  of Certificate of Indefeasible  Title No. 133501-L to the above-  mentioned land, issued in the  name of Ruth Gertrude Mitchell has been filed in this office, notice is hereby given that  I shall, at the expiration of two  weeks from the date of first  publication hereof, issue a Provisional Certificate of Title in  lieu of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me in writing.  DATED at the Land Registry  Office, Vancouver, B.C., this  10th day of May 1968.  ALBERT SMITH,  Registrar.  Sewer situation outlined  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  annual report reviewing sewage  problems of Gibsons and Sechelt, state Gibsons is proceeding With plans for a sewerage  system with the first stage servicing the townsite and the  .lower   portions   of   the   village.  Sechelt plans to review a  study of the possibity of a  sewer system as the village is  beginning to experience difficulty in finding suitable areas  for commercial development.  Discussing the Gibsons situation the report says high water  tables and rocky soil conditions  make private .sewage disposal  difficult if not impossible and  a public sewage system is the  only solution.  Continuing on the Gibsons  situation the report adds that  the; number of malfunctioning  private systems and the scarcity of suitable land for private  systems makes the need for a  public sewerage system one of  ; lughYl-riority: and| the- village  hopes to begin its system within the coming year.  Squamish has again tried to  procure money for construction  of a sewage disposal system  for its downtown area but to  date no assurance has been  given in regard to financing.  The Health Unit backs Squamish  in its effort to get something  done. Previously Squamish had  approached the provincial government for help.  In the previous year's Health  Unit report W. H. Montgomery,  council representative for the  District of Powell River in writing  a  personal   viewpoint   said  JUNGLE BOOK ��� Coming  Twilight Theatre ��� July 24-27  it would seem that at top political level considerable lip service is paid to the overall ideal  of public health without a corresponding amount Of muscle  in the form of money and backing to carry it out.  DAWSON AT   SECHELT  The Hon. Isabel Dawson was  in attendance at Sechelt's May  Day celebrations. The visit was  unofficial and Mrs. Dawson  mingled with the crowd. She  enjoyed herself tremendously  and was pleased to meet so  many of her friends there. The  minister was on hand watching  the ferries from 3 to 10 p.m.  and was amazed at the amount  of traffic. .  ���./������:  K & E Towing  & Auto Salvage  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C.  24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 886-2810  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  ��� BUILDING BLOCKS  ��� DRAIN TILE  ��� PRECAST SIDEWALKS 24" x 30"  ��� LINK-LOGS  ��� CULVERT PIPE  ��� SCREEN BLOCKS  AVAILABLE FROM:  Peninsula Cement Products Ltd.  ORANGE ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK  what's  pleasure ?  Q. "What must be done when  the ; Unemployment Insurance  stamps accumulated during the  current year have been stuck  in a previous year's book?"  You must explain your case  to an employee of the nearest  Unemployment Insurance office. The latter1* will complete  an adjustment form for the  transfer of the stamps from  the previous year's book to the  current book. It is absolutely  forbidden to transfer the stamps  yourself. The Unemployment  Insurance office alone can do  the transfer.  'Q. "If my employer affixes  two or three stamps in the  same weekly space in my book,  could this delay the processing  of  my  claim   for  benefit?"  Yes. All the additional stamps  a "fixed by your employer in  a weekly space must be justified by him. Since the office  must await the results of the  investigation before computing  your benefits, there will inevitably be a delay in the processing of your claim.  Q. "I have paid 29*4 weekly  contributions over the past two  years. Am I entitled, to receive benefit?"  Coast News, May 30, 1968.       3  No. You are not entitled to  receive regular benefit unless  you have made 30 weekly contributions. However, if you. file  a claim during the seasonal  benefit period, i.e. the period  between the weeks in which  December 1 and May 15 fall,  you may be entitled to receive  seasonal benefit.  KLlAJl make your appointments  well ahead ��� especially Fridays  and Saturdays (our Rush Days)  Qibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Ph. 886-2120 (on Water Front)  We sell  & service GLAMOROUS WIGS  &  HAIRPIECES  Dine at the  Harbour View Room  _-  . Y  Complete Selection off   ���  FAMILY  CANADIAN  DINING  and  ORDERS  EVERY  TAKE  SUNDAY  CHINESE  OUT  5 to 9 p.m.  DISHES  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MADEIRA  PARK,  B.C.  FULLY LICENSED���Reservations:  Ph. 883-2513, 883-2377  .��   '^TV^m^K^^  \  Lucky in bottles? Or Lucky in easy-open cans? Try both today for that man-sized taste.  Give yourself a LUCKY break  This advertisement to not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 4   ;   Coast News, May 30, 1968.     WORK   WANTED   (COIlfd)  COMING EVENTS  BOATS FOR SALE  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  May 29, 30, 31, June 1  OUR MOTHER'S HOUSE  $1.25, $1.00, 50c     Starts 8 p.m'.  Mon., Tues., Wed. June 3, 4, 5  CLOSED  Special Return Engagement  3 Shows only  Thurs., Fri., Sat., June. 6, 7, 8  DOCTOR ZHIVAGO  $1.50, $1. Starts 7:30, out 11 p.m.  COMING SOON:  Reflections in a (Golden Eye  House of 1,000 Dolls  High, Wild and Free  June 3: O.A.P.O. Social, 2 p.m.  Health Centre, Gibsons.   June 3: Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair Committee, 8 p.m., Monday  Gordon Clarke residence, North  Road, Gibsons.  June 15: LA. Royal Canadian  Legion 109 Father's Day Roast  Beef Dinner and Cabaret. Tickets from L.A. members, $5 couple, $2.50 single.  DEATHS  LEQUI'NE ��� On May-20, 1968,  James Gaston Lequine of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Kathleen, one cousin  Aida Lytle of Bremerton, Wash.  4 nephews, Paul, Victor, Charles  and James Yaegar of Minneapolis. Requiem mass was celebrated May 23 from Holy Family Roman Catholic Church, Sechelt. Rev. D. Kenny officiated.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEM0RIAM  LEHMANN ��� In loving memory of our dear mother, Mrs.  Minnie Lehmann, who departed  from us on May 28, 1967.  Upright and just in all her ways  Loyal and true through all her  days.  Silently suffered, patiently bore,  God took her home to^suffer no  more.  ���Ever  remembered   by   her  family.  LiEHiMANN ��� In loving memory of my dear mother, Mrs.  Minnie Lehmann, xftio went to  her eternal rest on May 28; 1967  Fondly loved and deeply  mourned,  Heart of my heart, I miss you so  Often my dear mother my teans  will flow,  Dimming your picture where'er  I go.  'Tis  sad but true, I will abide  Until some day we'll be side by  side.  ���Ever remembered, Jean  and Frank.  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Giibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  LOST  May 20: Girl's pet young male  Siamese cat, light color (Blue  Point) Beaver Island area, Pen-,  der Harbour. Phone J. F. Gibbs  Vancouver, collect. Days 872-  7521, evenings 224-6316.  HELP WANTED  Housekeeping maid, full time.  Apply St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Cook wanted for sick and holiday relief. Apply St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.  WORK WANTED  Mature   woman   will   baby   sit  evenings. Phone 886-2060.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE REPAIRS  Outboards, power saws  Lawnmowers overhauled  Garden tools sharpened  TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED  Expert servicing typewriters,  adding machines, cash register combinations, all makes,  all work guaranteed, by G.  Pinkerton, formerly Acot  Business Machines and  Byrnes Typewriters.  Open 9 a;m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs, Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satisfaction. Phone 886-  2469 day or night,   v  Handyman, cabinet m a'ker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill,- 886-9902.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  NOTICE  Will the person who removed  the brass shield from the foyer  of the Twilight Theatre please  return it within one week of  this notice, no questions asked.  If not the RCMP will be informed.  MISC. FOR SALE  Baby   buggy,   like   new,    converts to bed and stroller. Phone  886-2258. .     ���  . ���.;,.'.     ' '  Burpee canning machine, all attachments,   $5;   Phone   886-2407  Bunk beds, lawn mower. Phone  884-5322. . ;  Oil   stove   with   blower,   tank,  steel stand \ $50  Remington-Rand typewriter  legal size $50  Ithaca 16 gauge pump  shotgun $75  Winchester 12 gauge auto  shotgun $85  Cement double laundry tubs   $5  Hand lawn mower . ���   ' $5  1687 Seaview, Phone 886-7^67 5  .to 6 or after 8.30 p.m.       7  Model HD7 Bulldozer with GM  diesel power. Phone 886-2001.  '58 Plymouth sedan, radio, heater, good rubber, $375; 2-wheel  utility trailer,($50; 350 gal. wood  stave water tank, $35; '62 50 hp.  Merc electric start; '62 18 hp.  Johnson; '63 40 hp. Johnson,  electric start. All complete with  controls. Haddock's Cabana Marina, Madeira Park, 883-2248.  Will swap oil heater value $60  for electric pump and tank for  well. Box 1038, Coast News.  HORSEMEN! '  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons, 886-9303  2 Melody house trailers, 12' x 60'  and 12' x .66'. Phone 886-9826. *.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  Extremely well built factor/  made 8' Courier tent trailer,  opens out to 8' x 13'. Many extras. Built-in propane stove and  collapsible table, ice box, sink  and lots of cupboards, 12 gallon  water tank. Interior finished in  Arborite. FP. $575. Phone 886-  2659.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News  /  WANTED  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  -53 Hillman panel, rebuilt motor,  near new tires and battery. $85.  Phone 886-2949 evenings.  Chev Vz. ton pickup. Phone 886-  2001.  '61 Falcon station wagon, automatic, leather upholstery. $500.  Phone 886-2885.  '57 DeSoto; '57 Studebaker; '56  Dodge. Make an offer. Phone  886-9686.  10 ft. fibreglass- runabout car-  top boat with oars and 3.6 hp.  Scott motor. Excellent condition. Best offer. Phone 886-2278.  SUNSHINE G0AST REAL ESTATE  PETS  Roller and : Tumbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amihurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Sel_ha  Park. Phorie 885-9491. Visitors  welcome. .  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For all your travel information  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie,' local . agent for  Eaton's "Where-to-Gof Travel  Service, Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Giibsons, 886-2231. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,-  Vancouver.   .  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014; Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.   _ j ; _  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of^  fice Box 294. Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  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.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  May 29, 30, 31, June 1  OUR MOTHER'S HOUSE  $1.25, $1.00, 50c    Starts 8 p.m.  Mon., Tues., Wed. June 3, 4, 5  CLOSED  Special Return Engagement  3 Shows only  Thurs., Fri., Sat., June 6, 7, 8  DOCTOR ZHIVAGO  $1.50, $1. Starts 7:30, out 11 p.m.  COMING SOON:  Reflections in a (Golden Eye  House of 1,000 Dolls  High, Wild and Free  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace \ ood  for  sale.   Phone   886-9861.  FOR RENT  ENTERTAINMENT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  May 29, 30, 31, June 1  OUR MOTHER'S HOUSE  $1.25, $1.00, 50c    Starts 8 p.m.  Mon., Tues., Wed. June 3, 4, 5  CLOSED  Special Return Engagement  3 Shows only  Thurs., Fri., Sat., June 6, 7/8  DOCTOR ZHIVAGO  $1.50, $1. Starts 7:30, out 11 p.m.  COMING SOON:  Reflections in a (Golden Eye  (House of 1,000 Dolls  High, Wild and Free  2 bedroom house, School Road,  Gibsons. Partly furnished. Ph.  886-9600.  Large 2 bedroom apartment,  modern conveniences. Phone  885-2014.  2 bedroom luxury apartment,  on beach at Davis Bay. Available June 1'. 885-2280.  Clean, nice bed-sitting room.  Full board and laundry. Lady  preferred. $90 per month. 886-  2601.  2 furnished beach cottages, Da-.  vis Bay. June rates lower. Box  535, Gibsons. Phone 886-7480.  3 room cottage for rent. Phone  886-7414 or 886-9661.  Modern, self contained apt.,  view. No dogs. 886-7240 after 9  p.m.  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 KBIT  Desperately need 3 bedroom accommodation, Gibsons-Port Mellon area. Reliable, references  supplied. Reply to 749-6663 collect. Lake Cowichan.  COHSTBUaiOH  DIAL 886-2481  Langdale Subdivision: -Nice  sized lots, handy to school and  ferry, 7water laid hn. Low "down  peyment, easy terms. Call Mr.  White, res. phone 886-2935.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons: Two level lots on  North Road, corner property,  small workshop. Full (price $4500  terms- available. Call-Dick Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons: 22 acres on highway,  J frontage on three roads,  close  in. Excellent investment buy at'  $15,000 on terms. Call Dick Kennett. ��� "~  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Village: View lots in  Terrace Heights, see these along  Abbs near Winn road. Low down  payment, balance at 7%. Call  Mr. White, Res. phone 886-2935.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Village: Roomy modern home, FP in LR, WW carpet, , full basement with extra  BR. 2 BRs up. Priced at $16,900,  $4,000 cash will handle. Call  Dick Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  Roberts Creek: Beautifully  landscaped, 75 feet waterfront.  Modern two bedroom house, full  basement, auto oil furnace.  Lovely garden with fruit trees.  Close to stores, post office and  school. Full price $23,500. Call1  Dick Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  Gower Point: On Grandview  Road near Pratt. View lot, almost % acre, try $2,000. Call  Mr. White, res. phone 886-2935.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH Lfd.  Real  Estate  and Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C. Ph.   888-2481  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  EWARJ McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Horses! Horses! Ten of them,  as part of the equipment of a  live, active Riding Stable. AH  tack, furnishings, stock truck,  wagons, tractor, etc., barn,  outbuildings, 6-room house (wired 220), corrals, on 5.06 acres  level land. $6,000 down gives  possession, full price $18,000.  Major el. appliances incl.  Semi - waterfront land, 1.75  acres with small cabin, on black  top: $3,200 F.P.  Two bedroom home, in excellent condition, on quiet view  street, Gibsons. Full concrete  basement, blacktop drive, A-oil  furnace, el. hot water, wired1 for  washer, dryer, etc. El. range  incl. $18,000, with terms.  Three bedrm home, on lovely  view lot 30 x 20 ft. living room,  with fireplace, w.w., a-oil heat,  car port. You must see this.  $17,500 full price. CTM.  Two bedroom home on small  farm: IVz acres, approx. 2 acres  cleared. House is fully insul.,  fireplace in living room with  miahog. feature wall. Excellent  water system. Cash $13,000 f.p.  Cash or nearest will take this  3.68 acre block on main road,  with good, sound, three bedroom  bungalow, open plan kitchen-  dining, living room 18 x 13 with  f.p., a-oil heat, fully insul. needs  some ext. fin. Full price $13,250.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.  Warn 886-2681      7  Box 238, Gibsons, B.G.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New house, 1400 sq. ft., full  basement, luxuriously finished,  Double fireplace. Located on  Gower Point Road. 1 acre view  lot. Phone 886-2977.  3 bedroom house, basement,  auto-oil heat. Available last of  June. Reasonable down payment, call after 5 Pitn.-; 886-2762.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, 'Hop-1  kins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  Gibsons ��� Unobstructed view  of Howe Sound, Keats and  mountains from L.R. 2 bedroom  home with basement, auto-heat,  220 wiring. Level lot, garden,  convenient to shopping.  7 Y   F.P. $13,500, Terms.:  As new, centrally located 2  bedrooim home on neatly landscaped lot. Exipansive view from  large sundeck. Many extras ���  Youngstown kitchen, book  shelves in bedroom. Bright high  basement with two finished  rooms. Auto-heat, 220 wiring.  Garage, paved driveway.  F.P. $17,000, reasonable terms.  Nearly hew, centrally located  3 bedroom modern bungalow on  lever lot. Close to shopping,  beach' and playground.  F.P. $10,975 ��� Terms.  Roberts   Creek   Waterfront   ���  Level lot on ' paved highway,  daily mail delivery. Comfortable single bedroom retirement  home. Panelled living room,  stone fireplace, 3-pc. bath, 220  wiring, good water supply. Garage and workshop.   ���  F.P. $17,000 ��� Terans  Roberts Creek Revenue ��� Four  2 & 3 bedroom rental units on  beach. Room for further development on 2.43 acres. Good return on investment.  F.P. $29,000 ��� Some terms  Wanted ��� Retired couple wish -  2   bedroom  home  on level  lot  and handy to shopping. Will pay  up to $10,000.  Listings of lots and acreage  ��� area Gibsons to Sechelt. We  have inquiries  almost daily.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office  886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  GIBSONS ��� 3 large, fully ser-  viced level lots with light  clearing An excellent investment. Full price $1,200  each. ���  Waterfront lot in best location, minutes from ferry. All  services in. 200 feet fronting on deep water. Incomparable view. Full price  $5,750.  3 bedroom, part foasement.  home with marvellous view  and southern exposure.  Close to schools. Auto - oil  heating. Full price $11,500.  Terms.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9% acres  close to beach and boat  launching. Excellent investment. 288 feet highway frontage: Full price $4,600.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� New,  waterfront development with  easy access off paved road.  Fully serviced lots range  from $2,500 to $6,500. Terms.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Large, new  ly developed lots with 72 to  100 feet frontage on this  beautiful six mile long lake,  -with access by gazetted  road via Lee's Bay. Excellent terms available. Full  price $4,250.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Morton Mackay or Frank Lewis at Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINLAV REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  Close, to, ferry on nw foigfori.  way, beautifuli2 bediH.CKna hdooie;'  garage and workshopY!6.5 ab;,  wonderful for 7,S/D. $30,000.  Terms. "J  Hopkins: Nicely treed view  lot, water available. $1800,  Terms.  Roberts Creek: Waterfront  home, two bedrooms, large living room, guest cabin, fully insulated, electric heat, full price  $13,950 terms.  Three bedroom1 home on 3.68  acres partially cleared. Some  finishing to be done. Fully insulated. A-oil heat, fireplace.  Full price $13,200.  Large lot, view of strait, serviced, Only $800 dn., bal. easy  monthly payments.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  iiiiiiiii \U!Ihi;n  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Famly Service  -       7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Church School  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11.15'a.m.,- Holy Communion  UNITED ~~  Gibsons  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  10 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m.y: Worship Service ���"���  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Rev. A.  Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.   Bible  Study  &  Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D.'-R. McLean  BEARS INQUISITIVE  Bears continue to invade the  populated area and one surprised a picnic party in Abbs  road area while another, probably the same one gave the  Keith Wright home vicinity a  good  looking  over lectronic music for Festival  What is electronic music? As  part of the 1968 Spring Festival series the Arts Council has  arranged a workshop and light  show on this new and experimental type of music, to be conducted by Lloyd Burritt of UBC  son of Mr/7and Mrs. Ed Burritt  of Gower Point and Doug Eliuk  of the National Film Board.  The workshops will be held on  Saturday, June 1 in Gibsons at  the United Church Hall at 7:30  p.m.   and   in   Sechelt   on   June  2 at St. Hilda's Hall at 2 p.m.  The workshop is planned in  two parts with a coffee break  between. The first part will be  a discussion of the what, how  and why of electronic music  with correlated art and music  illustrations. Then there will  follow an opportunity to get involved in individual and group  experiments.  -Admission to the workshop  will be adults' $1, students 50c  with rates for- Arts council  members at 50c and 25c.  Paul St. Pierre  Liberal  Candidate  COAST-CHILCOTIN  (This will probably tell you more about me  than you want to know. However, since I'm  seeking election here it seems best to list a  few statistics.) ��� P. St. P.  PERSONAL: Born Oct. 14, 1923, Chicago, Illinois  Married,  one "son,  two daughters.  EDUCATION: Grade XII.  WORK: Writing, Since 1941, with brief interruptions, this  has been chiefly newspaper work a reporter, feature  writer, editor and columnist. Author of numbers television plays which ran under general title Cariboo Country, two stage plays including How to Run the Country,  two books including best seller Breaking Smith's Quarter Horse, host of outdoors program Game Country.  ORGANIZATIONS: Member, Organization for Indian Opportunities; Patron Vancouver Indian Centre; Director,  Art, Historical and Scientific Association of B.C.; Governor, Botanical Gardens Association; UNION; American Newspaper Guild; CLUBS: Newsmen's Club of B.C.,  University Club.  BIOGRAPHIC SKETCH: Childhood and all education in  Nova Scotia; joined RCAF aircrew trainee 1941 discharged rheumatic endocarditis 1942; licensed wireless operator for merchant navy July 1945, ticket never used;  Employed B.C. since 1945 on New Westminster Columbian, News Herald and Vancouver Sun. Originally held  dual Ganadian-U.S. citizenship, dropping latter on joining air force. In recent years, time divided among travel,  a home in a heavily treed area of Lynn Valley and small  log cabin at Big Creek,, Chilcotin, used for work and  recreation.  RECREATIONS:   Hunting,   fishing,   other  outdoor  activities  and some private flying.  (Published  by   Coast-Chilcotin   Liberal   Association)  Beat the  high cost  of giving!  ONLY  $49.95  COMPLETE  Amazing performance at a real economy price.  Snap in a tiny tape cassette, and you're ready  to play or record up to two hours. Ruggedly built  with solid state electronic components, it's a  superior value for the quality-conscious listener.  Complete with remote control mike, earphone,  accessory case, carrying strap, tape cassette,  CHANNEL MASTER  ELLIS ��� iCAMERON  All Saints Anglican Church in  Burnaby was the setting for a  lovely wedding on April 6, 1968  at 7 p.im. when Rev. Waller performed a double ring ceremony  which joined in marriage Margaret. Joanne, younger daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. James C. Cameron of Pender Harbour, and  Mr. Russell Gerrard Ellis, son  of Mrs. Alma Ellis, of Vancouver..",.    ,"Y7 :   ��� ^ 7 \VY. ������'���"'���' -, Y  The bride, given in ^marriage  by. her father, wore a! .floor  length dress and coat ensemble  of white satin. The empire styled dress was sleeveless with the  neckline and hemline trimmed  with lace daisies. The coat  which attached to the dress just  above the waistline by a bow,  had lilynpoint sleeves, and the  neckline and front edges were  also trimmed with lace daisies.  The back of the coat flowed into  a small train. The bride wore a  shoulder length veil and carried  a bouquet of white glamelias.  Matron of honor was Mrs. Bev  Milliard, and bridesmaids were  Miss Barbara Baker, cousin of  the groom, and Mrs. Chris Gardner, sister of the bride. All  were dressed alike in blue empire floor length dresses. The  bodice of the dresses was in  heavy blue lace and the skirt in  chiffon over taflfeta. The dresses had a chiffon cape held at  the shoulders by a lace collar.  They wore blue and silver headpieces, silver shoes, white elbow length gloves-and carried  bouquets of white marguerites.  The flower girl was Gail Gardner, niece of the bride, who  wore a white floor length gown  of peau d'elegance, with a blue  sash belt, and the neckline and  hemline trimmed in daisies. She  carried a basket of white marguerites. The ring bearer was  Robert Gardner, nephew of the  bride, who wore a white dinner  jacket and black slacks.  Best man was Mr. Dave Whid-  den and the ushers were Mr.  George Puusepp and Mr. Arnie  Miller who also wore white  jackets and black slacks.  The reception followed at the  Gai Paree in Burnaby, with Mr.  Bill Howcroft proposing the  toast to the bride.  For her daughter's wedding  Mrs. Cameron chose a moss  green shantung dress and coat  ensemble with beige accessories  and wore a white orchid. The  groom's mother wore a coral  dress with a turban styled  paisley hat with coral accessories and also wore a white orchid.  For her going-away outfit Joanne wore a pale green shantung dress and coat ensemble,  with a matching green and  beige flowered hat and beige  accessories. The couple spent  their honeymoon in San Francisco and Reno before returning  to Vancouver where they will be  living. -       >  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  A mistake was made last  week regarding the date of St.  Hilda's Anglican Church Picnic  The proper date is Sunday, June  16 at Mission Creek picnic  grounds following the family  service at the Church at 10:30.  Mrs. A. Swanson of Newton,  sister of Mrs. ���. Montgomery,  Sea View Lane, is visiting the  Sunshine Coast for a week.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Hayward returned Monday to their West  Sechelt home after a week spent  visiting friends in Burnaby.  Friends of Mr. William McGregor will be happy to know  that he is back home after a  sipell in Shaughnessy Hospital  and is enjoying soaking in the  sunshine while recuperating.  BOWL IN 6  YYE7& M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Mavis Stanley 791 (304), Bill  Ayres 700, Frank Hicks 264.  ( Ladies Mon.: Pat Verhulst 506  Jean Eldred 555 (206), Pat Herman 579 (247), Evelyn Berdahl  574 (212, 230), Jean Wyngaert  514 (218), Marie Cruice 520  (216).  Tues. Mixed: Jack Lowden  540 (230), Carmen White 520  (200), Dot Skerry 588.(213), Mar  ilyn Ellis 586 (2$3), Lome Mason 571 219), Lorraine Johnson  539 (220), Jim Skinner 614 (248),  Frank Hicks 626 (264, 210), Ma^  vis Stanley 569 (205), DOn MacKay 530 (201'), Eleanor Reese  501, Evelyn Boyce 512 (235),  Melvin Jay 648 (213, 241), Red  Day 534 (240), Rudy Kurucz  559 (201, 215), Kathy Clark 515  (213), Bill McConnell 238, Vera  Todd 250.  Thurs- Mixed: Marg Peterson  512 (209), Red Day 528 (205),  Art Corriveau 541, Velma Stanley 539 (208), Len Ellis 585 (207)  Art Holden 573 (205), Bill Ayres  700 (220, 242, 238), Mavis Stanley 791 (239, 248, 304), Don MacKay 206.  Coast News, May 30, 1968.  Mrs. N. Johnson, vice-president of the National Hospital  Auxiliaries addressed Gibsons  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital members on the work of  hospital volunteer workers.  The event was the Florence  Nightingale tea and bake sale  in the United Church Hall, Gibsons, which was opened by the  president, Mrs. I. Richards.  Door prizes went to Mrs.  Dawe of Sechelt, Mrs. Patterson of Gibsons, Mrs. J. Stewart of Gibsons and Mrs. Davidson of Gibsons, winner of the  black and white picture and  frame donated by Alex Znopin.  Proceeds of the tea go towards  hospital equipment.  JUNGLE BOOK ��� Coming  Twilight Theatre ��� July 24 - 27  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  REGISTRATION  GRADE 1 STUDENTS  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Dates: June 5th, 6th and 7th  Time: 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.  BRING CHILD'S BIRTH CERTIFICATE  OUTBOARDS  Outpulls anything in its class  ��� new 9.8 hp Merc outboard has Jet-Prtop exhaust,  full gearshift, Glide-Angle  design. See it now at���  UICKSILVEI  New Thunderbolt without  breaker points is world's  finest electronic ignition  system. Standard on all 50,  65, 100, 125 hp Mercs. Visit  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  YOUR AUTHORIZED  MERCURY SALES & SERVICE HEADQUARTERS  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS  CABLE VISION SURVEY  NOW IN PROGRESS  YOUR ORDER CARD Will HE1P US DETERMINE IF A SUFFICIENT NUMBfiR  OF RESIDENTS DESIRE  MULTICHANNEL TV & FM  RECEPTION BY  CABLE VISION  PLEASE NAIL YOUR POSTAGE-PAID CARD  TODAY to  COAST CABLE VISION  123�� ��� 56th STREET, LADNER, B.C. 6       Coast News, May 30; 1968.  2,000 pages  The co-operation of about 150  countries, all members of the  Universal Postal Union, has resulted in the production of a  list of all the Post Offices in  the world. This remarkable  publication consists of three  volumes and more than 2,000  pages. Its production will be a  boon to businessmen and general public alike. Available in  both paperback and hard cover  the set will be sold to the public for $14.25 and $15, respectively. Persons wishing to purchase the list (I.L.P.O.) should  write to International Bureau,  The Universal Postal Union,  Case postale 3000 Berne 15,  Switzerland.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Sunshine Coast  Skate Club  SKATING  PROGRAM  ELPHINSTONE   GYM  Tuesdays 8:30 to 10:50 p.m.  (16 and over)  Fourth Tues. of every month  8:30 to 10:30 p.m.  (20 and over)  Saturday Afternoons   .  One Session 1 to 3 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  HIGH SCHOOL  GYM  Every   Other  Friday  1st Session 8 to 9:30 p.m.  (15 and under)  2nd Session 9:30 to 11:30 p.m.  (16 and over)  Private Party Nights can  be arranged  Contact  the   Skate   Club  FisI-u.T^iiere they were up to May 19  CECIL  E.   AMES   /  who  has  been  appointed . manager of the BX. Weekly Newspapers   Advertising   Bureau   in  Vancouver  and   represents   the  Coast  News.  Mr. Ames  brings  to- the   position   a   background  of experience     in     advertising  and retailing    being 7 formerly  associated with two of Canada's  .leading   department   stores , as  advertising manager arid more  recently .having    operalted    his  own retail business in Vancouver.   The   advertising   bureau's  Vancouver office provides marketing    and    other information  for   business   firms   and   their  advertising  agencies who  have  an eye  on the ever expanding  non   metro   markets   in  British  Columbia.   It   also   acts  as   an  advertising placement     agency  enabling   a  business   organization to place advertising in as  many as 29 weekly papers with  a   single   order.   The   office  is  located   at   925   West   Georgia  Street, Vancouver 5.  JUNGLE BOOK ��� Coming  Twilight Theatre ���July 24-27  By DEPT. OF FISHERIES  Period Ending May 19 7  Slow was the word for the  local fishing situation early in  the week but the picture brightened cdnsideraibiy by the weekend, Heavy chinooks to 24 lbs,  were boated at Cape Roger  Curtis, Cowans Point arid  Ambleside, arid trollers rigged  with herring strip looked to be  having the best of the action:  The fishery officer's report also  mentions a few large ones coming in from Gower Point, Salmon Rock and Gibsons.  The current snowing of heavy  chinooks seems to fit the seasonal pattern for local waters  and if the trend holds up, anglers can cash in on some pretty  fair fishing- for two or, three  weeks to come. Large herring  have been around lower Howe  Sound waters which might prove  to. be added incentive for the  chinooks to. stay.  Cohoes have been readily  available from Gower . Point  south     to     Cowans arid lately  boats have been claiming good  success working close to shore.  *' The report from upper Howe  Sound indicates both catch Tarid  effort have been light; The  Horseshoe Bay - Sunset Beach-  Lions Bay shoreline has seen  an increasing number cC boats  and catches iiere are ohthe  increase. Bright spots along  this shore have been waters  off Horseshoe Bay, Hole-in-41-e-  Wall and Sunset Point.  The Sunshine Coast seems to  have no shortage of cohoes in  waters at the top end of the  Sunshine Coast but most boats  operating out of Lund and  Powell River drew a complete  blank on the >weekend. Very  noticeable throughout the area  were large bodies of feed, and  while it is hard to believe that  an abundance of feed could be  the reason for the low success  this theory has been suggested.  Ilj's one that is heard very  often and from a number of  areas, hence there must be  some basis for this belief.  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  SECHELT  Ph.  885-9551  Tues. to Fri.���-10 am to 5 pm  Sat. 10 am to 4 pro  GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2515      Y  Tues. to Sat.���9 am to 5 pm  People moving from one community to another often experience difficulty in finding a  family doctor in their new surroundings, especially if they  didn't have one in their former home.  The Canadian Medical Association says that those who  have a family doctor and are  contemplating a move to another community should have  no problem. All they need do  is ask their doctor to refer  them to a family physician in  their new community. Ideally,  the former doctor will write  a letter, of introduction and  send along a summary of the  family records to the new doctor.  People who did not have a  family doctor in their former  community will be on their  own in the new community.  As soon as they are settled  they should set out to find a  doctor. The nearest hospital  will  provide   a   list   of  family  LAST  CALL  check your listing  f 01 the new  TELEPHONE  DIRECTORY  The YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new  telephone directory HAS CLOSED and the  ALPHABETICAL (white pages) SECTION is  closing NOW. Please check your listing  right away and call us if you wish to make  any changes...  For instance, listing other members of  your family, names and positions of your  key employees or other firms you may  represent. Extra listings cost so little and  are so important. Call our Business  Office today.  _����7_��Z��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TWPHOM COM/WIT  doctors on its staff, and this  list can be screened foy neighbors, fellow workers or others  whose Tjudgment you trust.  Once a name is selected, an  appointment with the doctor  should be arranged at once,  when the family is well. If his  practice is not overcrowded, he  will accept the new family and  there will be no problem when  illness strikes. Unfortunately  most people delay making  these necessary arrangements  until there is illness in the  family. This often results in a  frantic search which at best  will result in finding only a  doctor, not necessarily the doctor of choice.  The family doctor provides  primary and continuing care of  a comprehensive nature, using  consultants and specialists as  required to provide the best of  medical care  for' his patients.  The CM.A- says, no Canadian  family should be without one.  Sechelt Queen  due for refit  The Sechelt Queen will finish  her active career on the Howe  Sound run with star billing.  During the last few days, the  ship has been used as a set  for the Columbia Pictures'  forthcoming release The Mad  Room, starring Stella Stevens  and Shelley Winters, and also  featuring Skip Ward. The film  is being produced by Norman  Maurer Productions Inc. of  Hollywood, with an assist from  Vancouver's Canawest Films  In Vancouver for the production are supporting players  Michael Burns, Barbara Sam-  meth and Carol Cole, daughter  of the late -Nat King Cole. The  film is being directed by  Barney Girard.  The Sechelt Queen was  launched on her career (both  movie and Marine) from the  Todd Shipyards of Seattle in  1947. As the MV Chinook, she  plied Puget Sound w��aters and  helped to inspire the popular  song On- the Black Ball Ferry.  Later, she flew the Black Ball  flag between Horseshoe Bay  and Nanaimo. In 1961 she joined the B.C. Ferries fleet when  Black Ball, sold their Canadian  operation to the, British Columbia Government.  The year 1962 was a troubled  one for the Chinook. In April  she went up on a reef off Snake  Island near Nanaimo, owing to  a radar malfunction. Three  months later, fanatical anarchists exploded a home-made  bomb on her while she was  undergoing   repairs.  Renamed the Sechelt Queen,  she has spent the past four  years operating between Horseshoe Bay and Langdale. With  the inauguration of the service  of the MC Sunshine Coast  Queen, she will be taken off  for refit and return to standby duty.  Scotch Fir Point, Thunder  Bay, Saltery Bay and Telescope  Pass reported the best Hof the  generally poor fishing. A good  abundance of coho and small  chinooks was evident in these  areas, but, again; the feed problemw^ts present. Many anglers  were trying one' lure after an-7  other in hopes of solving their  dilerrima. <:���.  Coho to 4 lbs. showed up  Thursday in ther Egmont ,yiciniY  ty and there were no difficulties here as .far as their apV  petites were concerned. Friday-  saw several of the regulars  with up to 8 fish in their boats,  Saturday was good off Egmont  Point and ��� we didn't get the  word on Sunday's fishing.  Chinook mooching in Lee Bay  at the Pender Harbour entrance  has been poor all week even  with the deadly live herring.  Coho were reported off Francis  and Fearney Point until Friday.  Waters outside Pender Harbour  have been slow. Latest word  from Welcome. Pass and Quarry Bay was that coho to 3 lbs.  are  present  in  good  numbers.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF'ft  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  L.A. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  will he holding a  RUMMAGE   SALE  GIBSONS   LEGION   HALL  Saturday, June 8  10 a.m. to 12 noon  Any Articles of Clothing, Etc., will be appreciated, for  information phone Mrs.  Klein at 886-2924  New 65 hp  Mercury  outboard.  Best way to go  between 50  end 100.  If you've got your eye on a nice new runabout, and you  plan todo a little of everything���skiing, cruising, fishing���you couldn't pick a better outboard than the new  Merc 650. It's got all the speed of competitive 75s���  with greater economy. And this 4-cylinder-in-line beauty  has all the Mercury exclusives: Thunderbolt electronic  ignition without breaker points, shearproof drive, Power-  Dome combustion chambers and Jet-Prop exhaust.  Plus Mercury's unique System of Silence that makes  this the quietest motor anywhere near its class. If  you're looking for something between 50 and 100 hp,  stop in at your Mercury dealer's. He's got just the  thing for you���the new 65-hp Merc 650.  Mercury ...THE PAYOFF IS PERFORMANCE:,20, hp.  ��  me ftt urty  fiMsr im tuuume rrohjisioh  Kiekhaefer Mercury of Canada, Ltd. Toronto. Subsidiary of Brunswick Con>  Smifty's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711 SUNSHINE
Phone 886-2808
.win crek umm
everything for your building
'•■','■l,        ".'■ needs
Free Entimates
At the Sign of the Chevron
Machine   Shop
Arc  &  Acty  Welding
Steel Fabricating
Marine Ways
Automotive & Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phone  886-7721
Res.  886-9956 — 886-9326
Radio, Appliance & TV Service
Live  Better  Electrically
Authorized GE Dealer
Phone 886-9325
Hot Water Heating
Building & Alterations
Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.1,
Sechelt — { Ph.   885-2116
Sechelt — Phone 885-2062
Your Foremost Ladies Wear
Gibsons —886-9543
Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,
Pender Harbour
Any make, including^ «plor-5
Phone collect for service
Bill  Peters
Ladies — Mens — Childrens
Wear — Yard Goods' —- Wool
and Staples — Bedding
Linens .
Dial 885-9331
Sechelt, B.C.
Port Mellon to Pender Harbour
Phone 886-2231
From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.   ,
Res. 886-9949
Chimneys, Eaves. and Drains
cleaned and repaired
Painting — Janitor Service
Gardening and Odd Jobs
Sechelt  885-2094 — 885-2191
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 886-2357
Box 65, Gibsons
Expert oil burner repair
service night or day
Phone   886-2468
Household Moving & Storage
Phone 886-2664 — R.R.1 Gibsons
■■:■   Gibsons    ■
No Down Payment — Blank Int.
Y Ten Years7 to Psiy
Complete line of Appliances
for Free Estimates call 886-2728
1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway
Roomy  Parking,   Plenty
Large recreation area
Bus passes park site
Phone 886-9826
To" all Makes
Phone   886-2280
(Formerly Rogers Plumbing)
on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.
Port Mellon — Pender Harbour
Free Estimates
Phone 886-9533
.-.'■■ ■ .■ \"   ■■•■'.
Phone 886-2172
Daily Freight Service to
Vancouver v
Local pickup and delivery
Lowbed hauling
SCOWS     —    LOGS
Heavy Equipment Moving
& Log Towing
Phone 885-9425
Cement Gravel, Backhoe &
Road Gravel, Loader Work
Sand & Fill
' Septic Tanks & Drain Fields
Phone 885-9666
Clearing — Grading ';.--.
Excavating — Bulldozing
Clearing  teeth
Arches, Jacks,1 Pumps,
Air Compressor, Rock Drill,
Concrete  vibrator
Phone   886-2040
30 years experience
Quality, Workmanship
886-7720 Hopkins Landing
Everything for your building
Sechelt — Ph. 885-2283
Davis Bay
Samples Brought .to     ."
your  home
For all your heating
Agents   for
Also Oil Installations
Free estimates
Phone 885-9713
.i___Mi_»i_-_i. n. a **'M_irra»K
1525 Robson St.
Vancouver 5     N      Ph. 681-9142
Zenith 6430
Sechelt 885-2332
Residential ■— Commercial
Industrial Wiring
Gibsons — 886-9689
Serving Port Mellon to
Pender Harbour
Custom   built   cabinetry  lor
home and office
R. BIRKIN — 88fr255I:
Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek
Phone 886-2622
order your
Packfold forms
Coast News
Ph. 886-2622
and other required papers
can be copied by photostat
Coast News
Ph. 886-2622
_____-*...*   .s.>  V&W<
Bill Cunningham (right) and award-winning cameraman
Maurice Embra will be CBC news' new men in the Far East.;
Using Hong Kong as a base of operations, Far East correspondent
Cunningham and film photographer Embra will file regular re-s
ports on major events in Far East newsfronts to CBC radio aaidj Cat produce grapes of very
television news. Correspondent Cunningham has been in the news high quality
field for 20 of his 35 years — the last 14 with the CBC news service
Coast News, May 30, 1968.
Grape growing
Home gardeners wishing to
grow grapes should choose
one of the varieties of the native North American labrusca
species, advises Dn D. V.
.Fisher, head of the Pomology
Section at the CDA's Research
Station  here.
These varieties are productive and resistant to damage
from disease and insects. They
are hardy, too; they can withstand winter temperatures as
low as 15 degrees (F.) below
zero with little effect on the
next year's crop.
Several varieties that are
early to midseason in maturing can be "grown in areas
where the average temperature
is at least 65 degrees in July
and August, and 55 degrees in
June and September. They are
Portland, a green grape, and
the blue varieties Patricia,
Campbell Early, Van Buren, and
The blue varieties Bath and
New York Muscat may be
grown along with the others in
areas having an average temperature of 70 degrees in July
and August and at least 60 degrees in June and September.
Both Bath and New York Mus-
Egg souffle anyone'
A souffle, by definition, is a
puffed up combination of sauce
and eggs served as a hearty
main dish, as a specialized accompaniment to a main dish,
or as a-sweet or dessert souffle.
The puffing is due to expansion of tiny air bubbles
whipped into the whites of
eggs. The right beating technique, plus the right timing in
serving, assures that the' souffle will emerge as a culinary
triumph in any of its many
For the top hat effect so
characteristic of a great souffle, use the tip of a teaspoon
or a spatula to make a slight
indentation or track around the
top, an inch from the edge and
iy2 inches deep, after pouring
mixture into the souffle dish.
As the mixture bakes, a
crown forms, giving the souffle a regal look, A crown may
also Ibe formed by extending
the height of the souffle dish
with a piece of wax paper tied
firmly in place.
Key pointers to remember in
making a souffle are: Fresh
eggs are essential. Beat egg
whites until stiff, but* not dry —
just to the point where they
hold distinct peaks. The sauce
must be thick  and smooth.
Collect all ingredients and
equipment and preheat oven before mixing. Always preheat
oven to recommended temperature — usually low to produce
a lightly browned souffle, even:
ly set throughout.
Use the right size of souffle
dish, preferably with straight
sides. The bottom and sides
should be greased well with
butter, then dusted thoroughly
with flour, sugar or finely grated cheese, depending on the
flavor of your souffle.
Cool the mixture before carefully folding in egg whites. Fill
the souffle dish to three quarters for the best results.
about three minutes before removing souffle.
Have your guests wait for
the souffle, rather than the
souffle wait for .the guests.
Most souffles will, maintain
puffiness for 10 to 15 minutes
in "the oven after the heat is
turned off, !but the less delay in
serving, the better.
1 tin  condensed cream  of
chicken soup
■-• 1 cup ' shredded  sharp   Cheddar cheese-
V/2 cups cooked rice
1 tin   (6^  oz.)   tuna,   drained
and flaked1
2 tablespoons chopped  celery
Vi teaspoon pepper
3 eggs, separated
Preheat oven to 350 degrees
F. (moderate). Grease a 6-cup
casserole. Heat soup undiluted.
Add cheese; stir until melted.
Remove from heat; stir in rice,
tuna, celery and pepper. Gradually add slightly beaten egg
yolks; cool. Fold cheese mixture into stiffly > beaten egg
Pour into prepared casserole
and bake about     50     minutes.
Serve immediately. Serves four.
A new 70-page bulletin titled
Grape Growing in B.C. contains
information on all aspects of
grape productian and is avail-*
able upon "request from the
CDA's Research Station at
MAY 30
& p.m. Sharp
20th GAME - 58 calls $100
59 calls $75
over 59, $50
Two parts, two colors. Take
a flip of nautical navy and
pleat into a- swinging skirt.
Pair with a long stretch of
jacket sparingly sleeved and
strikingly striped with citrus
lime. This is the look of spring,
groovy, moving skirts, long
tops, bound, striped, or trimmed for bi-color beauty.
Size yourself up. For a sleek,
custom - tailored look: know
your pattern size and figure
size and figure type. The pattern companies offer several
figure types, teen, petite, junior
to it for fewer alterations and
more flattering styles.
In the swim. Even if you'.re
not bound for a southern holiday, now is the time to plan
the backbone of your summer
wordrobe: While the stores introduce exciting resort clothes,
plan a sewing spree using these
new colors and lines. Summer
bonus: the sleek styling and
winderful figure control of the
one-piece swimsuit with halter
and turtle necks, hip-_>elts and
tunic-skirts. To cover up, top
with   a  matching mini-skirt  or
Keep oven closed tor at leas.     and misses   Each js  available     mini - tent. Fun - loving fabrics
two-thirds   of   baking   time.   A •
souffle is cooked when the mixture ,does not stick to finger
pressure.   Open   oven   door for
m a range of sizes. Figure-
type is a body shape. Not an
age. Grandmother may be a
teen type while her teen-age
granddaughter may be a half-
size. Find your type and stick
reflect fashion's gay mood:
poorboy ribs, velvety velours,
Pucci-print jersies, pique and
bouclek Sun-drencher colors vibrate in stripes, florals and
African afbstracts.
Twilight Theatre — July 24 - 27
Gibsons — Ph., 886-0852
Phone 886-2622
Ph. 885-9331
McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies
Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons — Ph. 886-2615 Reg.  Now  Sll'iW&' tfItfc ''"'���' rfffiJil  Suction alone can get only  the surface litter.  The  agitator  gently taps  and brushes rugs clean.  ^^t-^vl  "It beats as it sweeps as it  cleans" on a cushion of air.  The Hoover  7     X:: '  demonstrating the  Dryer all day  live will be  Washer Spin  V^AY31  *A**$*0**t*0W#  DELUXE UPRIGHT  2 SPEED MOTOR  FULL BUMPER GUARD  RUBBER HANDLE GRIP  LIGHT  DISPOSABLE DUST BAGS  Hardware  LIMITED   QUANTITIES  MARINE DRIVE


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