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Coast News Jun 27, 1968

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 Provincial  Library,  ViQtoria.   a.; C;;  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  .   Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 26,  June  27,   1968.  10c per copy  A  Monday's big July .1 celebration is all set Frank Lewis,  chairman of the celebration  committee reports. This year's  event;;, is sponsored by the  Kiwanis club. Committees have  been- working on the events for  the day arid have come up with  a good program.  It-will be a big day for the  youngsters who will see their  queen crowned. Lee Wiren of  AlWhs road, Gibsons will be the  new7queen. She will take; over  from last year's queen , Bev  SzaboY Aifter that and when all  opening cerernqnies are over  there will be a big sports - program of 24 events including  sprints, egg and spoon, wheelbarrow  and  three-legged  races  Where to Stay  OLE'S COVE RESORT  6 DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-2046  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Ph. 885-9987  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTa  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  JOLLY ROGER INN  7 Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  ~pm  iNlNSULA HOTEL  Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-2472   ;���  CEDARS MOTE  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show Starts 8 p.m.  See entertainment  Classified Column  as well" as ball-throwing. Qib-  sons Athletic club will have  charge of the sorts at the park.  The day will start off with the  parade of bands and floats from  Sunnycrest Plaza at 12:15 which  will 7 move down the 'highway  to Gower Point road past  School road and then to the  park. Hon, Isabel Dawson, MLA  for. this constituency will  officially open the event from  the platform at the park.   Y  Bands taking. part are. Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 83 pipe  band and Pipes and Drums - of  Seaforth Highlanders.  H From the platform winners of  float prizes, the fish derby and  other events will be announced.  The float judges will be Mrs; I.  Christiansen, Ron H-ujg and  Fred Stenner.  - A new feature will .be a tug-of-  war sponsored by the Coast  News. The usual circuit of.  games will be available at the  park. In the evening there; will  be the annual July \1 ;Legion  cabaret and a young people's  dance in the evening at ^Elphinstone school. 7  There will also be Ythe  mystery man and woman7 at  large in the park during Ythe  ^afternoon for whose identification there will be a cash prize.  .Twilight Theatre will also^7hise  program numbers to distiibute  ;��� free! theatre passes duiing^the  afternoon.   ',  Gibsons council has reserved  the tennis courts at Dougall  Park for Saturday, Sunday and  Monday to accommodate a tennis tourney which will have its  finals on July 1. Ed Anderson  is organizing it. Information  can be obtained through Frank  Lewis, July 1 committeeschair-  A special fish derby Jibr the  younger set will be sponsored  hy Gibsons Rod and Gun club  on July 1 at the same time as  the senior Salmon Deifby, with  weigh4ns from 9 a':m. to 12  noon. The largest fish,.any species, shiner, perch, cod, Sounder, or ??? will take first prize.  Other prizes for hidden weights.  Have it weighed in iby Walt Nygren. It may win a prize.  This   derby   is   restricted   to  boys and girls 13 years old and  * under 7affld   the   fish   must  be  caugKfWIf the Gibsons wharf or  floats, not from a boat.  Set swim times  The Red Cross Water Safety  program times have been set  for Giibsons, Sechelt, Roberts  Creek, Davis Bay, Hopkins Landing and Redroofs as follows:  On Tuesday, July 2 from 9 to  12 at Gibsons at the Municipal  beach; also at Sechelt, 9 to 12  on the beach near the Burley  home.  On Wednesday at Roberts  Creek from 9 to 12 at Roberts  Creek wharf and at 9 to 12 at  Davis Bay wharf.  At Hopkins Landing from 1:30  to 3:30 and at Redroofs from  1:30 to 3:30. '  Fees are $2 per person or $5  per family. Those requiring  further information should telephone the Recreation office at  885-9965.  HELP FOR INDIANS  Hon. Arthur Laing announces  a greatly increased program of  assistance available to Indians  engaged in commercial ventures, when a special resource  and industrial development  fund planned for the Indian  people is established.  The fund will be designed to  accelerate the establishment  and expansion of Indian-operated agricultural, commercial  and industrial enterprises and  to increase the employment opportunities now open to Indian  people.  The government will be able  to guarantee loans made to In-  lians so they can tike greater  advantage of normal lending  institutions for business and  commensal   puupdses.   Wheiio  Speedboats  Twenty-two entries started a )  speed race from English Bay /  ' Sunday but four had troubles j  en route so 18 arrived at|  Gibsons and provided three |  hours entertainment.   ; : g  The   program   scheduled   by f  the B.C. Offshore Racing assoc- f  iation ran  off  on  time  except);-  the departure was extended to ^  2:45 p.m. thus giving spectators 7  a  longer look  at     the    speed ���:  craft   as   they   cut   their   way:������'  through Howe   Sound: water  at  speeds up to 60 knots.  -Gibsons    Chamber   of    Commerce   sponsored   the   visit   to  Gibsons,  provided   box  lunches ���  for   the   crews   and  helped  by  Imperial  Oil  provided  gasoline ���  where needed for the trip home."  The.slowest boat logged about  40 knots and ,'the. -fastest boat of  Donzi make with 1000 horsepower, one of the fastestYboats  on the North American coast,  requiring 450 gallons of gasoline  to' be fully tanked, gave a  demonstration of its power.  Other smaller craft dashed  about and provided the odd  thrill. However the climax  came'when all 18 boats lined up  for the start for the the trip  home, being led by a pilot boat  out into deep water to make a  turn to -sweep past. a flagship  then it was every man for himself.  Association members ; have  shown some interest in a return  trip for the Firemen's. Swim  meet and it is. likely a bigger  and better program will result.  Cable TV on way  Officials of Coast Calble Vision  announce   that   the   initial   response to the commercial, ,sur-  ./ vey made by the  company in  Sechelt and  Gibsons hasten  r* As ;a result of the continuing  survey, it is now confirmed that  multi-channel TV and FM^ radio  facilities wall be made available  ih both the Sechelit and Gibsons  areas, this year, ^by Coast Gable  Vasion.'", Y'.YY-.'  TV channels 72, 4,75, 6, 7, 8  and 12 will be, carried initially,  along with a selected group of  FM radio stations which, with  two good muSic channels added  on the TV dial, will provide a  very attractive entertainment  package throughout the service  areas.  ���  \t- ���'  Coast Cable Vision is an affiliate of Northwest Communications Ltd. which is one of the  pioneer companies engaged, in  cable vision development. in  various communities throughout  British Columbia.  The spokesman emphasizes  that with Cable Vision service,  antennas of any kind will no  longer be required. Color TV  reception will be greatly improved and TV reception, generally, will be consistently  sharp,   crisp and  clear  at  all  Convention talk  Postmaster James Marshall  on invitation of Gibsons and  area Chamber' of Commerce  told the chamfber at its last  meeting just what is involved  in arranging for a convention.  He attended the B.C. branch  of the Postmasters' association  convention recently at Osoyoos  and told of the extent of the arrangements that were prepared  by tne Osoyoos people for the  convention. Usually about 150  persons sat down to the sponsored meals and this number  included many of the sponsors  from other organizations who  had planned entertainment for  the convention. Eatons, Simpsons Sears and Time, Life and  Fortune were among the hosts.  Womenfolk at the convention  were looked after separately  while convention items were  disqussed.  Mr. Marshall implied that the  job of handling such a convention was of considerable ,5ize,  requiring plenty of room, sponsors and a great deal of organizing.  times    regardless    of    weather  conditions.  Because FM radio signals tra-  ,  vel in straight lines ��� as with  '*, television ��� the provision of a  ��T��noice--'Of-sever'aI' J^M: radio stations  on  the  Cable' Vision system-will   prove .another tl very  worthwhile  feature- hot readily  available    with    an    ordinary  home antenna.  The elimination of roof damage, lightning hazard, wind problems and the unsightly maze  of pipes and wires on/otherwise  attractive roof-tops are among  the many excellent feature^  available to( cable vision subscribers.  Coast Cable Vision officials  expect to expend approximately  $160,000 on the first phase of  their Sunshine Coast development. A continuing further investment of double that figure  is envisaged ���as the service  areas develope.  BODY RECOVERED  The remains of a drowned  man found afloat off Ragged  Island on the eastern side of  Keats Island were recovered by  RCMP Sunday. . The clothing  contained identification which  leads police to believe it came  from the Fraser River area.  Vote tally  Egmont  Pender Harbour  Francis Peninsula  Madeira Piark  Halfmoon Bay  Sechelt  Reserve  Wilson Creek  '-Roberts' Creek  Gibsons and Rural  Granthams  .  Hopkins  Port Mellon  WINNERl.  lib  NDP  Cons  SC  54  27  2    Y  7  50  39  23  9  40  32  10  4  71  38  23  8  75  47  27  14  332  203'  110  34  53  38  6  ���1  141  79  25  18  159  120  73  32  459  460  195  80  66  64  37  11  72  29  14  21  48  43  12  1  up  PAUL  ST.  PIERRE  CONSTITUENCY VOTE  St. Pierre 9469  ;-,Dent"7'%-77-77; yyy 7 6832  ,^]^ifi^tr;;;^^r^2^3-  Widsten 1445  Home construction in Gibsons  is expecte! to exceed last year's  total of $160;i��8. The dollar figure for the first six months of  this year has already reached  $124,150 and based on expectations for the second half of the  year, quite" a few more homes  will be constructed. Y  At the last council meeting  these applications for permits  were granted:  H. and M. Mansfield, Sechelt  highway, stairs.  ��� O.    L. ; DeCamp,    Trueman  road, addition $700.  B. and M. Reeve, Abbs road.  dv^ellirigi $20,000-  ;5 Grace *&Y Smith,   Gower  Ft.  road,  dwelling $10,000.  F. R. and Mary Ayers, Wells  Lane, garage/ $500,   /  F.   J.   Willi-, Arbutus  drive-  dwelling, $16,000.    77    .      v  ���   A. and F,;, Silyerton,; Dougall  'roag,y addition. :Jffl^0^y^y,r,^^-- -,  *]'tjr'��ora''Lorass,"��� Sargent roaoV  dwelling $2I.;000.  Steve    Holland    of    Gibsons  landed this approximately 30 lb.  beauty off Twin Island during'  the morning of June 21.  The following letter we, the  board of school trustees, believe is the result of a group  of well-meaning, public-spirited  people who are, in -their enthusiasm, getting off off a tangent or, in other words, on the  wrong track, a press release  from the school board states.  They are making some very  incorrect, very wrong assessments from their position. Their  very superficial evaluations  only succeed in confusing issues and breaking down avenues of communication, and I  am certain they would be the  very first to laugh at someone  stepping in with little or no  experience or knowledge in the  area of their job and telling  them, in effect, dictating, how  they should handle their job.  For example, how can the inexperienced person, however  well-meaning, say that the  supervision of the system is  unsatisfactory and as a result  demand the replacement of a  very experienced' man in his  field? The energy of the Citizen's Organization for Better  Education is commendable but  misdirected.  In a like manner I could deal  with their other superficial  evaluations. I might also, in relation to their last remark,  make the following suggestion  and offer them some indication  of where their energy might  best be directed.  "Student discipline and student-teacher rapport is at a  low ebb" might more accurately be "student discipline and  student-society rapport is at a  low ebb.' This is a real problem to which the committee  and the educators and community leaders might well give  attention. In this connection, I  would pose this question to  those who are in a position to  devote some time to this area,  "What are you doing for,the  student    when    he    is not in  school?" We are working very  hard with him and for him, in  school. I would also hope that  they could consider what the  effect is on the study's *~at-~  titude to school on constantly  hearing criticism of the school  system, part of which is unfounded or based on misinformation.  Finally I would ask the group  if they are aware of the number of students from" our area  who were this year members  of the graduating class of the  University of British Columbia,  or how many graduates are in  Honors Program, or have won  scholarships or (bursaries at the  universities? ��� D. G. Douglas,  chairman of the board of school  trustees, School District No. 46  (Sechelt).  Here is the letter referred to  above as sent to the board of  school trustees:  Gentlemen . and Ladies: As  you realize we have been most  concerned over the state of the  educational system in this area.  Individually and as a group we  are dissatisfied with the results.  In our evaluation we have arrived at the following conclusions:  1. The supervision of the system is unsatisfactory. Hence  our letter to the minister of  education    requesting    the re-  (Continued on page  10)  BUS TICKET CHANGE  Starting on July 1 users of  SMT buses to Vancouver and  boarding the same on the ferry  parking lot will be able to purchase bus tickets at the ferry  ticket office, SMT officials announce.  In future the bus from Giibsons will not stop outside the  toll booth area. Passengers will  purchase bus tickets at the toll  booth then board buses inside  the ferry lineup area. Coast, News, June 27, 1968.  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 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.  nttmnttnnnttttiiuuuuinmittM  A topnotch attraction  Base<J on what Gdlbsonites saw Sunday afternoon with about 20  high-powered speed boats churning up the water, of Howe Snund in  front of Gibsons it could be taken for granted that the second visit  of these water speedsters should attract a good many people.  The B.C. Offshore Racing Association members and local people who arranged their visit, can be congratulated on the performance. Gibsons is so situated that deep water events can be watched from numerous vantage points. Members of the association,  whale enjoying their box luncheons.on the federal wharf promised  bigger and (better things for the August visit.  Another item of interest which should not go unnoticed is the  report Postmaster James Marshall presented the Chamber of Commerce at its last meeting on what was involved in the organizing  of a convention such as the B.C. Postmasters Association recently  at Osoyoos. The number of people involved, sponsors and' convention workers revealed quite a setup. It was an eye-opener and  something to think over.  An awakening overdue!  Nowadays we hear a great deal about the rights of minorities.  These get major publicity in all news media ��� and consequently  a degree of attention which is often wholly out of proportion to  the importance of most of the issues involved, and also out) of  proportion to the number of persons such minorities represent.  No one who believes in democracy would deny such minority  groups the right to a hearing, or would wish to countenance any  injustice they might possibly be subjected to. But the very word  minority implies an inequality in numbers as compared to the  great mass of citizens who represent majority opinion. And in  any democracy, majority rule is the basic principle.  Today, however, when issues are raised, majority opinion  frequently fails to express itself. Not because of indifference, but  because of a (bland confidence in its ultimate power of decision.  And the result: minority groups, which are generally well-organized and very vocal (often deliberately so) give the impression  that they speak for a great many more people than they acjtual-  ly represent. Most such minority groups stage demonstrations,  shVdowns or sit-ins; they exhort all their members to write letters to the editors; they welcome interviews by the press; they  find outstanding spokesmen, who are well-known to the public.  The general public, which represents the majority, cannot  afford to let itself be stampeded by vociferous minority opinion.  Majority opinion needs to express itself often and to flex its  muscles ��� not just for exercise, but to show its true ^strength.  This ifrican do by finding courageous, -clear-thinking, hard-headed  spokesmen, by standing on principles and by not taking too much  for granted that it can always protect its rights and its freedom���  when the chips are down. This isn^t necessarily so, as Czechoslovakia discovered to its dismay, when a minority Communist  clique took over the government.  While the voice of the people is by no means the voice of  God, neither is the voice of minorities, and majority opinion should  realize what dangers lie in not expressing itself more frequently  and more forcibly. ��� (Contributed)  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  The 1963 school budget totalled $858,801. For 1962 it was  $825,131 and for 1961 it was  $788,693.  Possibilities of organizing a  kindergarten class for the  school district is under consideration.  Gibsons area pollution board  continues with its meetings to  discuss a garbage collection  and disposal system.  Lord Elphinstone of Drum-  kilbro, Scotland flew from Vancouver to Gibsons to visit the  school having the Elphinstone  family crest associated with it.  John and Robert Bathgate  have taken over the John Dunlop store at Egmont.  10 YEARS AGO  Members of the first graduation class at the new high  school at Kleindale, four girls  and six boys, were honored at  a banquet and dance. Graduation ceremonies followed.  Dr. F. Stonier will take the  place of Dr. John Playfair who  is leaving for England for post  graduate study.  Pender Harbor PTA has arranged that three bursaries of  $100 each will be available for  three students with high rating  who intend to go to UBC.  Sechelt Moior Transport Ltd.,  sought from the Public Utilities  commission cancellation of its  service to -Port Mellon due to  lack of traffic.  20 YEARS AGO  A notice was posted in Sechelt  that the village will soon have  a branch office of the Bank  of Montreal.  Gibsons PTA achieved its objective by raising $400 for  school activities which included  purchase of a new encyclopedia.  There were 53 members in the  PTA.  The VON drive netted $2,186  for the establishment of a second nurse in this area.  Union Steamship company  has started laying a four-inch  wood stave water main to serve  Sechelt's No.  2 subdivision.  Miss McTaggett from Vancouver enrolled at Sechelt 16  Guides and 20 Brownies. Hester  Talia, Indian Guide Leader  made the Guide group presentation.  IiOts on Sechelt's Main St.,  were advertised at $325 and  $425 each and the size was  62x122 ft.  H. C. Denny, opened a jeweler  shop in Gibsons.  What's  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology at  Eastern Washington State ,  College, where ���"���'���'he directs  the undergraduate social  work program. He is aft experienced family and marriage counsellor and has  done extensive research into family problems.  i  What is happening to the  father in the family? Is he losing his traditional position of  dominance in the home? Are  we undermining the maie role  in the modern household?  In earlier times, the dominance of the father in the home  was considered both natural  and necessary. His was the  burden of responsibility in matters economic and familial. Authority was vested in him as  the  male  head  of  the  family.  *  *  Today, with the move toward  sex equality and democratization in family life, the former  conventional lines of authority  in the home have (been gfeatly  altered. The role of the father,  in particular, has been noticeably undermined. Devoid of  much of his former status, dethroned from his former position of authority in the home,  the modern father is all too  often looked upon as just another fellow around the house.  By undermining the authority  of the man in the family, writes  one family specialist, we are  hot only damaging him, but  hurting everyone else as well.  The wife cannot function in her  feminine role if her husband's  masculine role is taken from  him. The family group cannot  function as a family if its natural  head is dethroned.  The modern father, if he is  to contribute his share to family  life, must be able to take a  position of leadership in the  home. He ought to have major  responsibility in economic and  family matters. He should be  able to make some major family  decisions that go unchallenged.  Much    of,    our    present-day u>  of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Q. My brother and I are joint  tenants of some acreage. For  years I have been meeting the  mortgage payments. Now we  have had a falling out. We both  want ' to sell the; land 'but he  demands his half of the sale  price.   Is   he   entitled   to   this?  A. You should not sell unless  your brother agrees in writing  that the purchaser is to pay  you back the mortgage payments first. The balance of the  purchase price should be split  between you.  Our law provides that where  a joint tenant has paid more  than his share of mortgage  monies, the other joint tenant  may apply for a court order  in his favor. The order that  may be given is for a lien on  the land. This order may then  be enforced by a legal action  for a foreclosure. The amount  that must be paid by your  brother to avoid a foreclosure  against him is an amount equal  to the amount he would be  liable to pay on the mortgage  at the time of the action.  These rights that a joint teri-  ant has, would apply also to installments of purchase money,  , interest, taxes and insurance.  A FALLING AVERAGE  The number of households in  Canada is growing faster than  the population, with fewer people per household, reports Steve  Duncan in a Maclean-Hunter  business news report from Ottawa: The latest census figures  show that Canada's population  has jumped by 9.7% since the  1961 census, from 18 million-  plus to just over 20 million.  During the same period, of five  years, households rose from 4.5  million to 5.2 million, an increase of 13.7%. The average  number of people in a household fell from 3.9 in 1961 to  3.7 in 1966.  ening Pa?  trouble lies perhaps in our confusion about the meaning of  such terms as sex equality and  democratization in the family  life.. Are not men and women  best seen in a complementary  relationship in which men have  the dominant role but in which  they share equally the advantages resulting from the exercise of .their specific roles?  '      ���        *'.7- .*'������;���������'."������'  The importance of the father  in the home does not rest upon  the (belief that men arid women  are out to play-the same role,  but rather on the recognition  that their roles are different,  complementary and equally  necessary.  Differentiation of roles is essential to good family functioning. A man and woman may  be equal as persons in society,  writes one authority, but as husband and wife, acting out their  masculine and feminine roles in  marriage, they, are different  and complementary; the concept of equality is meaningless  here.  The story is told of a burly  farmer who married a girl of  small stature who was inclined  to be bossy. After carrying her  across the threshold of their  new home, he removed his  pants, and commanded her to  put them on. She did so and  then protested, "Why Bert,  they're three sizes too big for  me!" His reply was, "That's  right. And don't you ever forget that."  .���*���'���   *' : *     .  That is perhaps one way of  solving the problem of dominance in the family. Seldom" a  wise method, however. For a  husband can play the dominant  role in the home, a father can  exercise his authority in the  family without being domineering or authoritarian.'  Furthermore, the submission  of a wife to her husband, of a  child to his father, need not be  in any sense, degrading. The  subordination to the authority  of the male head in the family  ,need not involve any loss of  dignity or imply any abrogation of inalienable rights.  We harm the total family life  when we place undue egiphasis  on sex equality and democratization in" family "life,'''.airid when  recognition of i the; lEather's.  leadership in' the home is not  fully accepted by all members  of the household.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  }_Y  DURING   VACATION  Make certain you take with you the necessary  medicines you must have to keep healthy and  also some emergency medicines to take care  of unexpected problems. First aid supplies are  a must to prevent infection from cuts or bruises.  Changing drinking water and food habits may  necessitate your taking a laxative.7 Exposure to  insects will require you to use a good insect  repellent. Prevent your catching a serious disease  by now getting any-needed booster shots. Y  Don't spoil your vacation by not observing  simple precautions to insure a good time. We  will be glad to help you select what you need,  including your favorite cosmetics and toiletries.  Your doctor can phone us, when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the fi**id  of pharmacy ��� in this era of sjreat 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  KM   885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity -^ Personal Service     BBS  > 4 K __ ..  \      H  ^pY  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDHESDAYS  'til  ISN'T THIS  THE MOST IMPORTANT  JOB IN CANADA TODAY?  Our future as a nation ... the very quality of our lives ...  will depend on what kind of education we are able to  provide now for those who will inherit pur world. That's why  good teachers are so important, and that's why more are needed.  No career offers more rewards, more challenges, more satisfaction.  '   Y      :     ���      ;  IF WU ARE A HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE, WE URGE YOU TO CONSIDER TEACHING AS  YOUR VOCATION.  B.C. TEACHERS' FEDERATION  2235 Burrard Street, Vancouver'��� 731-8121 ge  The last meeting of Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's hospital  uhtil'the fall was preside! over  by Mrs. J. Parker, the president. AH' reports showed progress and the members were  thanked by the administrator  and hospital board for equipment contributed to the hospital.  The annual luncheon  was  %'*��'%  Minor Overhaul  ���':'-.'���-���'   iy  ��� ���    ' ���' .'���':���;'  ��� PROPER LUBRICATION  ��� WASHOUT  ��� ADJUSTMENT  STANDARD      ....   $13  PORTABLE ...  ...  $10  G. PINKERTON  NUTS & BOLTS REPAIR SHOP  886-2838  most successful.  Plans for the fall include a  bridge tournament, a tea and  display of antiques and the annual'' s^ also a  Christmas raffle. Mrs. Wags-  maker gavev ah interesting report of the Canadian Hospital  Auxiliaries convention held in  Vancouver recently.  Mrs. LawSon won the raffle.  Tea was server at the close.  The next meeting will be held  on Thursday September 12 in  St. Hilda's Hall.  Dance exams  Ten students of Miss Anne  Gordon passed their examinations at the Royal Academy of  Dancing recently in Vancouver.  The examis were held in the rehearsal room of the Queen Elizabeth theatre and were followed  by open classes taught iby the  examiner, Miss Mairie McPhee  of Montreal. She is ���one of the  recently appointed panel of Canadian examiners of the Royal  Academy of Dancing.  Successful candidates were:  Primary, Christine Irvine, highly commended; Carol Daugherty, Janet Mackay and Usha  Oza, commended; pass plus,  Louise Mackay; pass, Cynthia  Beaudry and Gail Neilson.  Grade two pass plus, Judy Tait.  Grade three commended, Betty  Ann Topham; pass, Sioux Har-  tle.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Secheft  MONDAY, JULY 15  For  an  appointment for  eye  examination phone    ,  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  ���'.'������' *'������������  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I Will be pleased to be .of service  H^WSM  Carling Black Label.  The same great beer that's enjoyed  in 68 countries is now a snap to open,  In fast chilling, full 12 ounce cans.  TM? advertisement  or  Still In bottles, tool  is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  by the Government of British Columbia.  control  could become  matter  Operation of the Sechelt-Gib-  sons Municipal airport at Wilson Creek may be takn over by  the Regional District board if  views of both municipal councils and the Airport Management committee get the consideration municipal men expect. ..  Municipal airports come under the authority of the department of transport Sechelt has  supported Gibsons council and  it is expected the point will^be  discussed at the next Regional  board meeting June 28.  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce request for a street light  to cover the launching ramp  area at the foot of Prowse road  received approval.  Glenn J. Davies, North Road,  placed the problem of the garbage dump road crossing his property before council. This road  has wandered across his land  down through the years and  has (become''a problem to him  because it is not the proper  road allowance. Council decider to get Mr. Davies to turn  the matter over to the Regional  District board and the department of highways as council  had no jurisdiction outside the  village.  J. H. Unland sought a building- permit to resume construction on his property on Dougall  road. As his 1965 permit had  lapsed and the buildings unfinished this was the cause of  council seeking legal advice. It  was decided to let the sanitary  inspector look over the premises  before making any further move  Council hired Mr. G. -Pinker-  ton as traffic officer on a one  month trial basis at a rate of  $50 a month.  News scrapbook  Twelve members attended the  Roberts Creek Auxiliary, to St.  Mary's Hospital. Following the  regular reports, Mrsv-WMuriel  Tiibib, delegate to the National  Hospital Auxiliaries Association  convention in Vancouver, gave  an interesting and comprehensive report of the proceedings.  July 13 and August 24 are  dates to be rememberel as days  for the local auxiliary to staff  the Thrift Shop.  Sandwich makers will report  at the R. Leask home on Friday  and clean-up or clean-in members will descend upon the  Thrift Shop on Thursday to help  sort and tidy the merchandise.  Following the business meeting Mr. Stan Rowland showed  colored films of the auxiliary  members in .heir centennial  costumes taken at a tea last  year, plus. other interesting  scenes of local color.  Mrs. R. McSavaney displayed  a scrap-ibook of Auxiliary news  which she. is compiling. Mrs. R.  Birkin.won the evening's draw.  A" delectable supper was served  winding up the meetings for the  summer months.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF &  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 8c' Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885*0900  Sfc<-l'>X-*-&-&-&%r&:  Do you sometimes wonder  why you can't get a certain  drug directly over the drugstore counter without a prescription from  a  doctor?  The reason, is that certain  drugs are too powerful or could  be harmful if used without the  supervision of a medical doctor.  Your doctor takes into account several factors such as  age, weight, sex, etc. before he  writes a prescription for you.  He knows that some drugs can  change blood composition, some  may cause allergic reaction in  sensitive individuals and others  may have undesirable side effects such as nausea or dizziness. He takes these factors  into careful consideration when  prescribing a drug, and then  individualizes the dose to suit  your particular case.  Some drugs may be obtained  Coast News, June 27, 1968.       3  only on prescription because  they might be dangerous from  a public health standpoint if  sold generally, such -is e.g.  penicillin, or they may. have  been shown to be susceptible  to abuse and therefore a potential health hazard, e.g. barbiturates or other sleeping pills.  That's why the Food and Drug  Directorate of the Department  of National Health and Welfare  has made it a requisite for buying certain drugs.  Do not ask your druggist to  sell you drugs that he says are  meant to be sold only on doctor's orders. Take your druggist's word for it ��� and don't  expect him to. break the law.  ^    > ^ ^. -^-:-:*:-x-i��:?#:-:-X'>ft-S-..:w��ssjs  FOR TOUR INFORMATION  Judy's new telephone title is  We're changing Judy's title, but her  function remains the same as ever -  to give you service when you call to  get a telephone number you can't  find in your telephone directory.  Judy has been an information operator. Now she becomes a directory  assistance operator. So do the others  in our directory assistance centres.  When you call 113, the operator will  answer with the phrase "directory  assistance" rather than with the  word "information."  As it becomes possible in each area,  you'll notice another change, too,  because our directory assistance operators will use two new phrases when  they provide you with the telephone  number you've requested.  If the number you seek is listed in  your telephone directory, your directory assistance operator will ad-��  vise you: "The number in your directory is (number)."  If the number you seek isn't listed  in your telephone directory, your  directory assistance operator will advise you: "That is a new number.  If you would care to make a note  of it, it is (number)."  We've mailed a special card for your  use in listing new numbers and your  frequently-called numbers and your  directory has space on the inside  back cover for additional numbers.  Judy's new title and the new procedure have been adopted to help  emphasize that she's not able to provide any and all kinds of information, but that she's there to provide  telephone numbers, and primarily to  provide new and changed telephone  numbers which are not listed in your'  directory.  We expect the change will help us  to provide better directory assistance service to you when you need it.  BO. TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY Coast News, June 27, 1968.       5  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Giibsons  Wed., Thur. Fri. June 26, 27, 28  Glenn Ford,     Angie Dickenson  Chad Everett  THE LAST CHALLENGE  Sat., Mon., Tues.  June 29, July 1, 2  LAS VEGAS HILLBILLIES  with  Ferlin Husky  Jayne Mansfield,  Mamie Van Doren  and Supporting Feature  Sunday Midnight, June 30     !  iHORROR SHOW  VILLAGE of the GIANTS  and  HYSTERIA  Doors open 12:01 a.m.^  Out approx. 2:45 a.m.  NEXT WEEK  3-6        COOL HAND LUKE  8-10 ONIBABA  (Primitive, Savage, Evil)  Restricted  COMING SOON  WAIT UNTIL DARK  FIST FULL IOF DOLLARS  JUNGLE BOOK  June 27: Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair committee meeting, Thurs.  8 p.m., Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  July 1: Roberts Creek Legion  Open House, 8 p.m.  July 6: O.E.S. Summer Tea,  Sat., 2 - 4 p.m., at home of Mr.  and Mrs. Robert Cumming, Roberts Creek. '  DEATHS  EADES ��� On June 20, 1968,  Reginald James Eades, aged 70  years, of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife Zoe;  1 son7 Reginald J., and daughter-in-law Reva, 1 grandson; Edward, and 1 granddaughter Catherine: 3 brothers, Edwin J.,  Heribert W., and William J., all  of Vancouver. Mr. Eades was a  member of Mt. Elphinstone  Lodge No. 130; Order of the  Eastern Star No. 65, and the  Royal Canadian Legion, Roberts Creek. Funeral Saturday,  June 22, at 1 p.m., from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.,  Rev. B. Jenks officiating Cremation In lieu of flowers donations to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  CARD OF THANKS  Friendship is one of God's greatest gifts, and Frank and I have  been given a large share. My  grateful thanks to Rev. Cameron, Dr. Crosby, the officers  and crew on the Sunshine Queen  for the effort they made to save  Frank's life, and to the many  friends who attended his funer-.  al and the numerous number of  cards I received. Thanks.  ���Ella and the Hicks family.  I wish to thank all my friends  from the United Church, Women's Institute and the OAPO  of Giibsons for their cards and  letters during my stay in St.  Paul's Hospital.  ���E. Warwick.  FWRJSTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-0455  LOST  Pair of men's reading glasses  in case, Sat., June 8, Sechelt or  Gibsons. Please phone Chris  Johnson, 886-9822.  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SEOHELT) requires a Custodial  Foreman, to work under the  general direction of the Superintendent of Buildings and  Grounds. Duties include the development of the custodial program and schedules; consolidation and reporting of annual  needs in cleaning materials and  janitor supplies; direction, guidance and assistance to Custodians and Janitors; and periodic  inspection of school premises  regarding standards of cleanliness. Grade 8 or better education required. Previous experience as Custodial Foreman or  Custodian in schools or related  fields is desiralble. Salary $502.00  per month, rising to a maximum  of $551.00 per month at the successful conclusion of a three  months probationary period.  Written applications should be  directed to Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs, Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satisfaction. Phone W.  Ayres, 886-7717, day or night.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE REPAIRS  Outlboards, power saws  Lawnmowers overhauled  Garden tools sharpened  rYPEWRITERS REPAIRED  Expert servicing typewriters,  adding machines, cash register combinations, all makes,  all work guaranteed, by G.  Pinker ton, 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  MISC. FOR SALE  5 piece maple dinette suite; walnut dinette cabinet. 4 drawer  man's dresser; 9 vinyl covered  kitchen chairs. Phone Mrs. Davies, 886-2410. '  Baby crib and mattress, playpen, feeding talble, bathinette,  chain saw, 30" bar. Phone 886-  7185.  Oil stove for heating, suitable  for large room or small hall.  Phone 885-9450.  '62 18 hp. Johnson with controls $218  '63 40 hp. Johnson, elec. start,  with controls $385  '63 50 hp. Merc, elec. start,  with controls $428  '58 Plymouth, radio, heater,  erood rubber  350 gal. wood stave water  tank $25  Blacksmith forge $25  Haddock's Cabana Marina  Madeira  Park.        Ph. 883-2248  2 pee. chesterfield suite, TV set,  rugs, lamps, misc. Items. Hopkins Landing Store.  Crib, complete with mattress,  excellent shape, $15. Phone 886-  2779.  Westinghouse twin set washer-  drier, 9 mo. old, sacrifice $450.  Phone 886-2981.  Dismantled Enterprise wood &  coal furnace converted to automatic oil with all controls and  pipes. Good shape, $50; oil heater with tank, barrel and pump,  $50; oil stove with blower, tank  and steer stand, $50. 886-7267.  Kitchen buffet $10. Phone 886-  7730.  9 ft. truck camper, overhead  sleeper; 4 wheel garden tractor. Mr. Rofbinson, Blower Rd.,  Wilson Creek.  Quick Sale: 1 GE automatic  drier in Al condition, $295; 1  Kenmore washer in good condition, $75; One small Frigidaire  fridge, $50. 1 gas lawn mower, 4  cycle, 19 inch, $35: One large  brush scythe with 3 blades $10.  Phone 886-2648.  HORSEMEN!  For yqur tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  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.  CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  1953 Chev sedan delivery, condition excellent. Will sell or exchange for sedan in similar condition.   Phone  886-2632.  '57 Plymouth V8 standard, radio and heater. 886-9868.  1962 Triumph 3 in good condition.  886-2276.  '57 Fairlane Automatic, good  for parts. Ph. 886-9814 Evenings  1953 Mercury sedan, new motor,  $195. Phone 886-2386.  1962 Chevrolet 4 door sedan, Immaculate condition. Top running order. Phone 886-9900.  '"55 Chrysler, 392" 4 barrel hemi.  $125. Maxted, at Anderson's. Ph.  886-2983. ^_ ���  '57 DeSoto; '57 Studebaker; '56  Dodge. Make an offer. Phone  886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. deep V Caravelle speed  boat, convertible top, fully  equipped, trailer and 40 hp.  Johnson elec. start. Excellent  condition. Phone 886-2348.  17 ft. inboard with trailer. Owner  transferred. Phone  886-2525.  12 ft. heavy fibreglass boat with  3.6 hp. Briggs and Stratton.  Ideal for trolling, 5 ft. beam,  steering wheel, $225 cash. 886-  2665.   18*6 ft. runabout, fibreglass bottom, 40 horse Johnson, both in  good condition. 886-7709.  New 1967 Mercury, all of the  guarantee. $250. 886-9668.  Good plywood (celastic covered)  12 ft. boat, and nearly new 6 hp  Johnson outboard. Boat and engine $300. Please mail enquiries  to T. M. Tamsay, Beach Lodge,  1080 Gilford St., Vancouver;  Boat located in Halfmoon Bay  area. -     ' .:   ���-. ���     7 ':__  12 ft. plywood boat, also 3 hp.  Buccaneer outboard. Boat and  motor in Al condition. A. Bopp,  Beach Aye., Roberts Creek.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Giibsons ���  ���  Wed., Thur. Fri. June 26, 27, 28  Glenn Ford,     Angie Dickenson  Chad Everett  THE LAST CHALLENGE  Sat., Mon., Tues.  June 29, July 1, 2  LAS VEGAS HILLBILLIES  with  Ferlin" Husky  Jayne Mansfield,  Mamie Van Doren  and Supporting Feature  Sunday Midnight, June 30  HORROR SHOW  VILLAGE of the iGIANTS  and  HYSTERIA  Doors open 12:01 a.m.  Out approx. 2:45 a.m.  NEXT WEEK  3-6       COOL HAND LUKE  8-10 ONIBABA  (Primitive, Savage, Evil)  Restricted  COMING SOON  WAIT UNTIL DARK  FIST FULL OF DOLLARS  JUNGLE BOOK  Reg'rf Arab Stallion, Iscandar,  (39,164) at stud. Son of Hanad,  top performance stallion. Phone  886-7123.  SUNSHINE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:"  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Light clearing required in  yard, a few shingles needed on  exterior, and this almost three-  acre country place with a two-  bedroom home is most suitaible  for living Good well, and springs  at back of lot. Full price only  $8,900, some terms.  Three bedrm home on small  acreage, N.H.A. mortgage at  6*4%. Close to Gibsons, on village water, a most attractive  buy! Full price only $24,225.  1 Five acre farm home, three  bedrooms, ample water guaranteed. Outbuildings and fences,  some equipment, washer,, dryer,  range and drapes included in  full price of $15,500. Some  terms.  Two bedroom home', Giibsons,  good view property: Large living rm., concr. basement, with  laundry tubs, A-oil furnace, el-  range and fridge included. Full  price $13,000, terms: $5,000  cash, bal $100. month.  View one bedrm home, with  large utility and basement. 18 x  15 living rm., 14 x 20 kitchen-  dining, on 60 ft. lot in Giibsons;  washer-dryer, counter-top range  built-dn-oven, plenty of cupboards throughout. A-oil heat.  Full price $15,500, cash to small  mortgage.  Cash to $5,000 mtge, and this  view home on street of good  homes is yours. 68 foot lot, 30 x  20 ft/ living rm, dining rm and  two bedrooms, w/w carpet, fireplace and car port. Full price  $17,500.  Roberts Creek area: Three  bedroom home requiring some  finishing. Close to best transport, school and church. Floor  area 1188 sq. ft. Roman tile fire  place in living rm, open plan  kitchen-dining. A-oil furnace,  full insul., plenty of water. $13,-  250 cash preferred, but try your  offers on terms.  Businesses: we have some interesting ones. Acreages: please  enquire.  REALESTAT  'f' E.7 McMynn  ?   Do Wortman  886-2500          886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  For all your travel information  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's "Where-to-Go" Travel  Service, Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WANTED  Will  buy  patches   of  standing  timlber. Phone 886-2459.  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.   .  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  S86-9876.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers* and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-0303  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  GIBSONS ��� 3 large, fully serviced 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 basement  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.  FIMLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  NOTICE   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.  DIAL 886-2481  Roberts Creek: Ideal waterfront  home. Full concrete basement,  auto-oil furnace, Beautifully  landscaped, garden, fruit trees.  Property about 1 acre. Close to  school, store and post office.  Full price $23,500. Call DICK  KENNETT.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons: 22 acres on highway,  close in. Frontage on three  roads. Excellent development or  holding property. Full price $15,  000 on terms. Call DICK KENNETT.  DIAL 886-2481  Two view lots at Hopkins.  Cleared with driveway. AH services. Ideal trailer or building  site. Full price $4500 on terms.  Call DICK KENNETT.  DIAL 886-2481 '.  Gibsons village. Four suite  apartment building, each suite  self-contained. Solid constmic-  tion, rebuilt 1065. Might be had  for as low as $5000 cash, but  more preferably on $30,000 F.P.  Buy now, with revenue taking  care of all costs and possiible  mortgage payments, this could  be all yours in twelve years.  Call E. J. White, home phone  886-2935.  Gibsons village. Lots on Fletcher Road, Sargent Road and  Albhs Road, all with view potential. For -a drive past call J.  E. White.  DIAL 886-2481  Roberts Creek: Waterfront  property, house renovated in  and out Two bedrooms, living  room with view window, leads-  on to sundeck. 220 wiring, electric heat, insulated. Lot cleared down to beach, with steps  Room at beach end of lot for  guest house, boat house, etc.  Priced at $13,050, terms might  be arranged. Call J. E. White.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLtS ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Richard F.  Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GTBSONS.   B.C. Ph.   886-2481  Exclusive with Sechelt Agen-.,  cies  Limited ��� Five WATERFRONT PROPERTIES, Gibsons  ��� Roberts Creek. Priced from  $16,000 to $30,000.  Attractive and well maintained single bedroom home on view  lot. close to shopping.  F.P.  $8,000  Ideal  family home  on large  lot. Near schools and shopping.  Three bedrooms. High full concrete basement. Auto-heat.  F.P. $14,600, D.P. $4000  Acreage:  23 acres, slight slope. Good  soil and water supply. $2,500,  Some terms.  1.2 acres ��� Cleared home site  Good water supply. On paved  road.  Well priced at $3000.  2 lots, highway frontage. Good  apartment site. Village water.  Both for $4500 ��� D.P. $2000  SECHH.T 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  WAHID) TO RENT  Teacher and family require 2  bedroom home in the Gibsons  area. Please call 883-2480.  FOR RENT  Modern, clean, warm, bachelor  cottage, $35 per month. Phone  886-2559 after 6 p.m.  2 bedroom luxury apartment,  on beach at Davis Bay. Available June 1. 885-2280.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, packing, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. .  Phone 886-7049       '  Gibsons: Large corner lot,  panoramic view, all service available. $3500, on terms.  Nicely wooded % tfc^Jots in  convenient; location^Low* <_own  pay on $2750. Y   .:';  Immediate possession, lovely  4 bdrm. home situated on approx.^ ac. Lge cab kitchen features counter top range and  wall oven. Lovely family room  has fireplace. A-oil range, try  your down payment on $18,000.  A real buy in a rural location.  4 rooms plus storage. Good sized lot, excellent water supply.  $7000 for quick sale.  _ Roberts Creek: Enjoy your  summers in this attractive  beach level home, 2 bdrms.,  bright sunroom off living room.  convenient kitchen and storage,  3 pee bath, extra sleeping accommodation. Full price is only  $14,500, furnished.  Near 4 ac, level, attractive 3  bdrm home, lovely big living  room with fireplace opens to  cab. kitchen and eating area.  A-oil hea.t. Minor finishing required $13,200 (  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K BUTLER REALTY  & InsuraiTce  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  ^MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  1373 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons,  6 rm., 3 bedroom home, remod.  app. 1370 sq. ft., lot 50 x 150, 1  blk. to water with view. Drive  by and phone Rita Segal 298-0731  or E. Forester, Block Bros.  Realty,, 291-2881.      ���  Centrally located, fully modern  small home, F.P. $10,500. D.P.  $5000. Owner 886-2658  Davis Bay, Sechelt area, 3 bedroom, plus rumpus room, Auto-  oil heat, all facilities. Across  from sandy beach. Price $11,500  Terms.  Owner.  Phone 885-9764.  New house, 1400 sq. ft., full  basement, luxuriously finished,  Double fireplace. Located on  Gower Point Road. 1 acre view  lot.  Phone 886-9513.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466  PETS  Small female Maltese, 1 year  old, $50. Phone 886-7063.  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-9491.  Roller and Tumlbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-9491. Visitors  welcome.   *  ENTERTAINMENT  CONSTRUCTION  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace vx>od  for sale.  Phone 886-9861.  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Giibsons  Wed., Thur. Fri. June 26, 27, 28  Glenn Ford,   ���', Angie Dickenson  Chad Everett  THE LAST CHALLENGE  Sat., Mon., Tues.  June 29, July 1, 2  LAS VEGAS HILLBILLIES  with  Ferlin Husky  Jayne Mansfield,  Mamie Van Doren  and Supporting Feature  Sunday Midnight, June 30  ���HORROR ISHOW  VILLAGE of the GIANTS  and  HYSTERIA  Doors open 12:01 a.m.  Out approx. 2:45 a.m.  NEXT WEEK  3-6       COOL HAND LUKE  8-10 ONIBABA  (Primitive, Savage, Evil)  Restricted  COMING SOON  WAIT UNTIL BARK  FIST FULL OF DOLLARS  JUNGLE BOOK  CLUB  DISBANDS  Due to lack of attendance  Gibsons Garden club has had to  disband. A picnic of members  and past members has been arranged for 2 p.m., July 16 at  Roberts Creek Park. All < but  salads, dessert and your own  dashes will be provided. If you  are planning to attend please  notify Mrs. Davies at 886-2410  before. July 2, so preparations  can be made for those desiring  to attend. SALMON DERBY  Weigh in; ��� NOON ���atSraittr's  Participants Assemble at Sunnycrest Shopping Centre 11:15 a.m.  Parade Moves ^ p. m.  ;��� */ ''���- t   >���'   Y  The Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 83 Pipe Band and  The Pipes & Drums ot the Seaforth Highlanders of Canada  CROWNING OF QUEEN  1:30 p.m. ��� Dougal Park  TO BE OFFICIALLY OPENED BY THE HON. ISABEL DAWSON  FLOAT AND DERBY WINNERS WILL BE ANNOUNCED  BAND CONCERT  2 p.m. ��� The Royal Canadian Legion Pipe Band  MUSEUM ARTS COUNCIL  2 p.m. fo 5 p.m. ��� Open for Tours  2 p.m. fo 5 p.m. ��� Display at United Church Half  CHILDREN'S SPORTS  2:30 p.m. ��� 23 Events as per Program  CHILDREN'S RIDES ��� FISH POND ��� BINGO ��� GAMES OF SKILL ��� REFRESHMENTS  COME ONE COME ALL  EVENING  Adult Cabaret Dance af the Legion Hall  9 p.m. ��� also Lucky Program Draw  <, .it.    Teen Age Dance at Elphinstone School  9p.m.to Midnight ��� featuring "TH. ACTION" MUSICIANS  For leadership training  Front to back: Marilyn MacKenzie, Steven Lee, Greg Hayes.  Marilyn and Greg have been chosen to represent Elphinstone  Red Cross Youth Club at the Leadership Training seminar, June  23 - 29 at International House, U. B. C. The purpose of the seminar,  is to train young adults to ibecome leaders in the community and  international programs. ,  , ��� Both these stulents have'been active in the Club this year and  wall benefit from the training in public speaking, group discussion,  parliamentary proceedure, leadership and responsibility, and psychology of young adults in school, community and the world. There  will be opportunities for personal contact with international  students from U.B.C.  Steven Lee, who last year was Elphinstone delegate to jfchie B.C.  seminar at the Jolly Roger Inn in late June, was recently chosen  to represent the British Columbia and Yukon divdsion of the Red  Cross Youth at a conference to be held in Bellingham at the University of Western Washington from Auust 11-17. This conference  will deal with much.the same topics as the B.C. seminar, only on  more of an international basis.  Steven has (been very active in the club this year, assisting  and directing the many projects accomplished by the club over the  past 10 months.  Through the voluntary work by the students, including raffles,  bake sales, and concession booths, sufficient money has been  raised to continue support of a Greek school, to make a donation to  the Senior Citizen's project, and the purchase of a pair of eye  glasses. With the supervision of^Mns. Rankin and Mrs. Day, the  club wrote and put on a short satire play before the student body in  mid-April,'and composed a pictorial booklet on B. C. that was sent  to students in the tiny South African country of Losotho. Further  money that was raised will be sent to Vancouver to continue the  work of the Red Cross Youth in the province and the world.  Members of the Qulb had an enjoyable and rewarding year in  the Red Cross and membership is sure to be high next year.  Coast News, June'20, 1963.  , w '    s  Intern teachers likely  if availahle in January  Possibility of four intern teachers joining the school district  staff in January from Simon  Fraser University was, outlined  at the last meeting of the school  board. Intern teachers help out  where there are large classes.  The possibility was recommended in principle.  Principal George Cooper of  Gibsons Elementary school propounded on the use of volunteer  teacher aids. Such volunteers  would carry out class programs  as laid out by teachers. He outlined what was being done at  General Brock school in Vancouver where the scheme is in  use. He said it had been suggested to him previously by  parents and felt it wouli bear  investigation. He set as a possibility a half day per week for  such volunteers: The board suggested he keep the trustees informed on what could be developed.  The transportation committee as the result of complaints  covering stops by school buses  in the highway area at Langdale will meet to settle the  problem of where buses should  stop to avoid entanglement with  other traffic.  A letter containing half - a -  dozen signatures asked for  more after-school interests for  students and. suggested as a  start a once a month dance.  Chairman Douglas felt it would  be possible if they could be  backed by a responsible organization.  In view of the fact*the adult  education supervisor, Frank  Fuller, was giving, considerable  time in assisting members of  Sechelt band the board decided  on making his appointment full  time. Trustee W. P. Malcolm,  Pender Harbor asked that the  matter be helCr over for further  discussion. Other board members deoided on an immediate  vote.  This year's dental program  will cover the Pender Harbor  area only starting July 2. The  program will cover pre-school  and grades 3^ 4 and 5. It was  decided to offer the service  there because there is no dentist serving the area.  Despite an order - in - council  maintaining summer schools  should be self - supporting the  board decided in favor of a  summer school although the  school would cost aibout $900  with possiible revenue amounting to about $670.  Principal W. S. Potter of Elphinstone Secondary school suggested two portable classrooms  be used for music instruction  during the coming year. Instruments would be free to students  until October when there would  be a rental fee charged.  To enable those who fall behind in mathematics to catch  up Mr. Potter said a class could  be arranged for those who need  further encouragement in such  studies. There would be a $10  fee.  Sixty grade three pupils of  Gibsons Elementary school visited the coast News plant Friday afternoon after viewing the  Elphinstone Museum  They were under the guidance  of teachers Mrs. Marion Reeves  and Mrs. Diane Earle. The  your|:sters explored the various  processes of getting out a weekly newspaper, even to the running of the big press and putting sheets through the folder.  UNlilll SHilKIN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  2  p.m.,  Joint   Service  with  Roberts Creek United Church  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Mattins  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:30 a.m.,  UNITED  Gibsons  10 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worshin  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  Four new members greeted  At Pender Harbor hospital  auxiliary meeting on June 12  four new members were wel-  comd by Mrs. D. Philp who  presided. Memefbers arranged  to  pay  the auxiliary share  of  the cost of new equipment for  St. Mary's hospital and Mrs. O.  Sladey reporting for the co-ordinating council added that the  Thrift shop was continuing to  operate successfully.  During early June a silver  tea was held at the home of  Mrs. R. N. Detler, Garden Bay  and 30 guests attended including  new members and three of the  Gibsons auxiliary. Life memiber  Mrs.  M. B.  Warden poured.  There will be a bake sale  July 13, starting at 3 p.m. on  the Pender Harbor floats and a  fall fair and carnival is planned  for Saturday, Oct. 26 at Madeira Park Community hall.  The next meeting will be held  Sept. 11 at Madeira Park medical clinic. President Mrs. Philp  hoped that all would return after holidays refreshed for a  busy fall anl winter season.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thura  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt "  11:15 a.m., 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  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 Coast News, June 27, 1968.  7A killer whale, in captivity since February 21, learns to respond to human commands in its pool at Pender Harbor on British  Columbia's Sunshine Coast, less than 60 miles from Vancouver  by road and ferry.  A news story and picture, covering the Pender Harbor whale  situation has Ibeen distributed to 325 newspapers and magazines  throughout the world. This is a co-operative effort of the "Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association and the, Vancouver Visitors bureau and  is one way to encourage more visitors which is of great benefitl  to all your citizens.  Brownies in ceremony  Saturay, June 8, was the day  the 1st Roberts Creek Brownie  pack had their enrolment ceremony.  Led by Brown Owl, Mrs. Helga Connor, the Brownies entered the Parish Hall, Roberts  Creek, at 2 p.m. The ceremony  included some delightful singing  by the Brownies who were accompanied on guitar by Tawny  Owl, Mrs. Molly Almondv  The    district -  comsmissaoner,  Mrs.  H. LeWarne  enrolled- the  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  fallowing Brownies: Shirley  Smith, Valerie Smith, Debbie  Newman,- Colleen Connor, Glen-  da Kraus, Bonnie Prittie, Julia  Pai&simorej, Ka-h_Jeei_ W!a(tjs|onj,j  Debbie Blomgren, Sharon Fromager, Laurie Beeman; Terry  Hairsine, Linda Horvath and  Susan McFarlane.  The Brownie cake,, beautifully  decorated with the Brownie emblem was made by Mrs. Hughes  and presented to the Brownies  by their fairy godmother, Mrs.  M.S. Passmore. The Brown Owl  was then enrolled as a leader  by the commissioner.   >  Refreshments provided by the  mothers were served and so  ended a happy occasion for the  1st Roberts Creek Brownie  pack, their friends a.pd parents.  SNAP!  goes the  KQ22  s^^&su^;^' ^'  ���^vCw ��� ���** +4* \    %,Vvh44  And down goes the same great beer.  Now you have the convenience of fast chilling,  go-anywhere, full 12 ounce cans.  Carling PU. You only have to taste it  to find out why it's so popular.  bottle or cans, the choice is yours  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  Fish becoming difficult to find!  Period ending June 16  (By the Fisheries Dept.)  Anglers who have logged a  good manyx seasons hereabouts  feel that the current scarcity  of heavy chinooks in inside-  Howe Sound waters foreshadows a poor run to the Tyee  fishing grounds off Britannia  which is due to arrive there in  a few weeks time. Checking  their fishing calendars, they  point out that the usual spots  such as Halkett Point and Mc-  Nab Creek are not up to par  for this time of year.  The fishery officer's report  substantiates the poor fishing  inside the Sound. The upper  reaches, including the Defense  Island area, and waters south  to McNab Creek have seen little effort and have produced  virtually nothing to date. Boat  checks and anglers reports on  the weekend indicated that the  shoreline down-inlet between  Lions Bay and Horseshoe Bay  was also on the slow side although reports were received  of a few medium-sized chinooks  taken near Horseshoe Bay and  a 7 lb. coho taken at the Hole-  in-the-Wall.  The salt chuck in the vicinity  of the Howe Sound entrance has  been a good deal more productive. Most of the coho which  were around for many weeks  appear to have moved off but  a new showing of small  chinooks from about V/2 to 4  lbs. has made up for the loss.  Best spot to be in last week  was the south shore of Bowen  Island  between   Cowans   Point  and Cape  Roger  Curtis.  Most fish were taken on deep  lines trolled with 10-12 oz. of  lead. Preferred terminal gear  was the herring strip and flasher. A scuba diver probing the  depths off Bowen Island reported that muddy surface waters  here extend down about 20 feet  with crystal clear water below.  Most likely any gear trolled  within the colored water zone  just, isn't gettihg7down to where  the fish are. ; YY-   Y7  Gower Point, Salmon Rock,  the Giibsons ar-ea and Worle-  combe Island ��� all good producers of heavy chinooks for  several weeks now ���Yfell ��� off  sharply on Sunday although  there was no shortage of dogfish hereabouts. Many boats  were loading up with the small  sharks with one boat reporting  18 for the day.   .  Largest chinook reported last  week was an 18 pounder taken  at Cowans. A very recent report was received of a 31  pounder taken on Tuesday of  this week at Cowans by Jim  Fairweather of Vancouver. Jim  was using herring strip and  flasher trolled behind 12 oz. of  lead.  On the Sunshine Coast a few  large chinooks came out of  Sakinaw Bay waters during the  week and the -odd . heavy fish  was reported at nearby Lee Bay  just around the corner from the  Pender Harbour entrance.  Smaller chinooks were taken at  Quarry Bay which also proved  to be a good spot for cohoes  if you picked a good day and  headed     over     there     early.  Francis Point was a good pro-  . ducer on occasion but the highly mobile coho were in and out  of here making Jor chancy fishing. Four boats checked at  Telescope Pass Saturday morning reported no catch.  The Egmont area produced  several heavy chinooks on Saturday but action was reported  to be slower Sunday. A 31  pounder was boated here Saturday by Elgin Six of Vancouver. Narrows Arm in Sechelt  Inlet had cohoes around the 4  lb.  mark   at   boat   check   time  Saturday   with   most  boats   i_r  the area taking limits.  Weekend boat checks on the  fishing grounds turned up the  following catches: 8 chinooks  averaging 13 lbs., and 11 coho  averaging 4y2 lbs. by 21 boats  checked afloat Saturday evening  in the Egmont area; 1 chinook  of 10 lbs. and 1 coho of 4 lbs.  ��� aboard 5 boats Saturday evening at Lee Bay; 7 chinooks running around 10-12 lbs. and 10  cOho averaging 4 lbs. for 21  boats 'checked afloat Sunday  evening   in   the  Egmont   area;  .2 chinooks of 10 and 12 lbs., and  16 coho averaging 4 lbs. for 11  boats at icheck time Sunday  afternoon at Narrows Arm.  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash! Quick! Gethelpon  the spot. You'll find CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  Mi  j*t<&_s_f  ''ii  TT  ����������  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  New Schedule  powell river  sechelt peninsula/Vancouver  Effectiye June 21  FROM  POWELL  RIVER  Lv. Saltery Bay    Ar. Earl Cove       Lv. Langdale  6:15  8:15  #10:15  12:15  3:30  * 5:30  7:30  9:30  a.m.  a.m.  a.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  7:05 a.m.  '9:05 a.m.  #11:05 a.m.  1:05 p.m.  4:20 p.m.  * 6:20 p.m.  8:20 p.m.  10:20 p.m.  6:45 a.m.  f  9:00 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  * 1:30 p.m.  t   3:45 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  ��� 8:30 p.m.  TO POWELL RIVER  ��� through   bus   service  Lv. Horseshoe  Bay  7:55 a.m.  #10:10 a.m.  12:25 p.m.  f  2:40 p.m.  4:55 p.m.  * 7:10 p.m.  9:45 p.m.  Lv. Earl Cove  7:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  ..* 1:15 p.m.     \  4:30 pan.  6:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  * 10:30p.m.  Ar. Saltery Bay  8:05 a.m.  10:05 a.m.  12:05 p.m.  # 2:05 p.m.  5:20. p.m.  7:20 p.m.  9:20 p.m.  #11:20 p.m.  f Sechelt  Peninsula  bus   service  Lv. Langdale:  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay:  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  ADDITIONAL SAILINGS JUNE 21 YsEPT.  HORSESHOE BAY -. LANGDALE ROUTE  12:30 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  10:00 a.m.  5:00 p._n.  11:15 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  8:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  12:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  1:45 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  11:15 a.m.'  6:00 p.m.  5:30  9:00  p.m.  p.m.  9:00 p.m.  4:15  8:00  p.m.  p.m.  8:00 p.m.  11:00 p.m.  11:00 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  FOR    INFORMATION PHONE:  Langdale 886-2372  Saltery Bay 487-9333  Horseshoe Bay 921-7411 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  ANDY     CAP P  Coast News, June 27, 1968.  Phone 886-2808  IWIN CREEK LUMBER  A BUILDING SUPPLIES ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  Machine   Shop  Arc  & Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating :y  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  ������'^'Ypiroh^886i7m  Res.  886-9956 ���  886-9326  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Lfd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAT NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building &' .Alterations  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.1,  Sechelt ���  PK:   885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ud.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies  Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  -Any^make, -including =: color-  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill  Peters  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN HMD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2101  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking,  Plenty  of Water.  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service, night or day  Phone   886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  . Gibsons  ESSO 6lL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  . To ail Makes  Phone  886-2280  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &  SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L&H SWANSON Ud.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiling  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  ,.    30 years experience  Quality  Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought to  your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents   for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE     -  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry  for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  Business  Form*  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  through  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  V -% "*    ^ *'>v;'     ' < < T^lWf^  Photostats  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  . Visiting at the Bill Raymers'  this week are Mr. and Mrs.  Sommers Black, and Dickie  from Port Arthur. They will be  joined over the week end by  Mr. Black's brother, Dave, of  Vancouver, who will accompany  them back east.  Parents are invited to the  D. L. Hairsine home on.Lock-  yer Road, Thursday, June 20 at  1 p.m. to discuss further the  matter of uniforms for Roberts  Creek school girls. The subject  was introduced at the Parent's  Auxiliary meeting and those attending appeared to favor uniforms.  On Thursday, grades 1 and 2  of Roberts Creek school spent*  a happy day in Vancouver visiting Stanley Park, the Aquarium and zoo. Mrs. Delos Santos,  Mrs. Bergnach, Mrs. 'M. Smith,  Mrs. L. Peterson and Mrs. R.  Birkin accompanied the children. .���..,-.-.-,-,--..���.���    :'.;-���     -   ���,-  .-     ���  GradeSevens on Friday, with  Mr*. M. JUW. Macltavilsh and  Mr. R. Mills', had an interesting  day in the city, first enjoying a  harbor tour and then going on  to the Automatic Electric Canada Ltd where they spent considerable time, were given a  guided tour and were treated to  lunch. .A look at the. aquarium  wound up the rewarding day.  Mr. Forrest. Fennell and his  fiancee, Miss Dawne Franks, of  White Rock, spent the weekend  with his sisters, Mrs. S. Rowland, Roberts Creek, and Mrs.  L. Gregory of Gibsons. Like  most visitors, they drove up to  visit the whales and enjoyed  both them and the scenery a-  long the way.  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Visitors for a few lays at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. D. Hayward are Mrs. Maude Harrower  of Burnalby and Mrs. Margaret  Killum of New Westminster.  Canon and Mrs. Allen Greene  are home once again at Redroofs after several months  spent in England and on the  continent.  St. Hilda's Anglican church  held a successlul picnic on June  10 at Mission Point picnic  grounds. Nearly 90 persons .enjoyed their outdoor luncheon  atM games.  Welcome to Mr. and Mrs. Rod  Wsfon of North Vancouver,,*  who are now building in West  Sechelt and will be moving here  permanently next month.  NEW POWERLINE  A new powerline between  Port Moody and North Vancouver features a tower higher  than the B.iC. Hydro head office building in Vancouver. The  306.5ifoot-high tower is one of  the largest in Hydro's transmission system. It is 25 feet higher  than the Authority's headquarters building at Burrard and  Nelson. The nine-omile-long, 230,-  000-volt transmission line connects Burrard thermal generating plant with Walters substation on the North Shore.  ANGLICAN FUND  The Primate's World Relief  Fund of the Anglican Church  of Canada has set its 1968 objective at $400,000, nearly doubling the average annual total.  Over the last eight years Anglicans have contributed nearly  $1,700,000 to the fund.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tues. 12 noon to 5 p;m.  Thurs. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  Sat. .2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  A Mercury  outboard with  Thunderbolt  ignition will run  on dirty plugs  like these.  Just try this  with any other ignition system.  Badly fouled, shorted or oiled plugs run fine when y<ju  have 40,000 volts available to fire through 'em. And if  Thunderbolt will run an engine on plugs like these,  think what it'll do with a new set. For one thing, you'll  go years between changes. For another, Thunderbolt  has no breaker points to wear out or replace. Then  there's the matter of starts. People who tried Thunderbolt for tho first time couldn't tell when the engine  started. Suddenly it was running. There's a smoothness  and quietness of operation ... from Idle to full bore...  that you've got to experience. Thunderbolt . . . only  electronic ignition created exclusively for marine use  ... is a year older, and better, than anyone else's. But  the difference doesn't end there. Thunderbolt can develop almost twice the voltage of any other system, and  deliver it several times faster. That's why the 14 new  Mercs with Thunderbolt ignition outperform anything in  their class. See your Mercury dealer!  Mercury ...THE PAYOFF IS PERFORMANCE: 3.9.6,, SO. 65.100,125 b.  yGJM  ��  fl/tST IN MARINE PRQPUi.SK>*  Kjekhaefer Mercury of Canada, Ltd. Toronto. Subsidiary of Brunswick Corp;  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883*2248  Snuffy's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711 8       Coast News, June 27, 1968.  Fire hydrant problem  A change in the status of fire  protection for Sechelt village  has posed for the municipal  council a ���] problem in responsibility for fire hydrants.  When the subject of a fire hydrant to cover the new senior  citizen block of homes came before council argument ensued  as to who was-responsible. Formerly when the fire department  was supported by Sechelt council, the municipality looked after installation of fire hydrants.  Now that the area from Wilson  Creek to West Sechelt, including  Sechelt, is in a fire district and  fire taxes are set by the fire  protection   district,    councillors  ponder on the question whether  the district should pay'for fire  hydrants.  A check will (be made with  Sechelt. Waterworks, owners of  the water system, before council gives the. matter further  consideration.  Alderman Harold Nelson, reporting to council on the last  meeting of the recreation committee on which he is. council's  representative, offered the suggestion that members of the recreation committee wondered  whether it was worth while continuing to operate owing to an  apparent lack of interest. Mayor  William Swain commented that  he thought parents should be  taking a greater, interest in the  committee's work.  Mayor Swain also suggested  to council that the aldermen  should give consideration to a  cleanup campaign for the village. Later in the meeting the  subject of an empty house on  Mermaid street which was .becoming to be regarded as a fire  hazard. Neighbors were complaining about it. Also the septic tank cover at the old Sechelt  Inn was becoming a hazard. It  was decided to write the owner  of the property, now at Dawson  Creek, to see what could be  done to fix it.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Why  "Tie  ���   _ ���  World's wackiest car race!  The wackiest ear race in the  world is scheduled for Alert  Bay July 1. It will be, the first  annual international Alert Bay  to Port McNeill via Sointula  automobile- race. These communities are ten miles apart  but that ten miles is across  Brought-n Strait which is up to  600 feet deep in spots.  The  announcement    on     the  race reads: The provincial  government hasn't sent up a  ferry to service the three communities which are on three  ^separate islands. So we are  running this race (and having  a ball doing it) to emphasize  the need of an auto ferry.  Competing firms in the area  are building entries for the car  race and challenging each other. Service clubs have challeng-  phone 8862622      Water needs growing  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  fASH ION NEWS  Mothers - to - ibe can have a  fling with fashion's wonderful,  colorful new look, The Tent.  You can even buy a non-maternity tent pattern, add extra  seam allowance to let out later  and swing along with the crowd.  Don't hide in dull greys and  dark navys. Indulge in some of  those clashy brights and wild  psychedelic prints. You'll feel  great! Just remember, keep  trims and contrasts aibove toust  level or at the hemline, and  please, no hip belts.      7  Slippy   Slip-straps?   Put   old  fashioned but wise strap guards  in your creations, a real neces-  VJifljy with s-ynmeri'j-; but-put'  necklines and cut - away arm -  holes. Tack one end of one and  one half inch strip of seam binding to shoulder seam, turning  under raw edges. Sew one part  of a snap fastener to the free  end and the mated half to  shoulder seam towards neck.  A little bit of Paris. Add a  dash of bizazzy, to coats and  jackets with a touch of embroidered ribbon, lace or rick-rack,  tacked over the join where facing meets lining.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza,  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  For  All   Your   SEWING NEEDS,   SIMPLICITY   PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  In the annual report of the  provincial water resources service the report of the district  engineer, E. G. Harrison at Mission City district office says  that summer resort interest on  the Sunshine Coast is at an all-  time high and the attendant interest in water for domestic  supplies has required increased  attention.  Among the engineering investigations and studies are a report covering a camp water system near Gibsons as having  been prepared for the Girl  Guides association. The South  Pender Haiibour Waterworks  District was advised regarding  storage ana. diversion possibilities on an unnamed lake. '  Further under engineering  studies is a paragraph on West  Howe Sound area water supply  which reads as follows:  The West Howe Sound area  includes the village of Gibsons  and six smaller communities,  the combined population being  approximately 3,700 persons. Although there is an abundant  supply of potable water for nine  months in the year, most of the  local sources become depleted  during the hot summer months  and severe restrictions become  necessary. At the request of local organizations, a detailed  study of the area was made and  a report prepared (The Bullock  report).   The   report   included  population analyses, a hydrolo-  gical examination of the possible water resources of the area,  and presented an outline in a  bulk water supply scheme for  the area, usin Langdale Creek  as a primary source. Cost estimates indicated that the scheme  could be installed for a capital  cost of approximately $319,000  and that it could be supported  by annual charges of less than  $30 per annum per householder  excluding distribution costs.  SOONER OR LATER YOU'LL  SEE IT BETTER AT GIBSONS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ed their sister organizations all  over the province to enter. The  Alert Bay Board of Trade has  challenged all other North Island Chambers of Commerce  to enter' against them. And one  company laid down a challenge  to any entry sponsored by the  provincial  government.  The rules are that the entry  must have been officially classified as a car at some time,  (really doesn't matter if the  car is all there).  The entry must be self propelled, not pushed, pulled or  carried, (lots of them are on  log floats with outboard motors).  The flotation hull cannot be a  commercial type hull such , as  a boat., (one judge was over-:  heard to  say anything goes).  Each entry must ?be accompanied by a safety boat.  Each entry must be registered with the race directqr and  a $5 entry fee paid, (which becomes part of the prizes).  Celebrities,, new media people, government leaders ." . .  EVERYONE will he here. Ferry manufacturers have been invited to observe the race to  pick up invaluable tips on building auto ferries.  lait  Science  Monitor  recommends  youreail  your local  newspaper  Your local newspaper keeps you informed of what's happening in your  area ���community events, public  meetings, stories about people in  your vicinity/These you can't���and  shouldn't ��� do without.  HOW THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS  YOUR LOCAL PAPER  The Monitor specializes in analyzing  and interpreting national and world  news ... with exclusive dispatches  from one of the largest news bureaus in the nation's capital and  from Monitor news experts in 40  overseas countries and all 50 states.  TRY THE MONITOR ���IT'S A PAPER  THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL ENJOY  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below. I enclose  .f <U.s. funds).  O 1 YEAR $24     U 6 months $12  ��� 3 months $6  -  Name.  Street.  City_.  State.  ZIP Code.  PB-17  Crown Trust  COMPANY  Established  1897  is now paying  ^���Ts??^aBjgsS:frS55SB|E!^TiS!3  Direct from the  RETINAL CIRCUS  m  the  FANTASTIC  MY INDOLE RING  af  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Friday, June 28  $_L-5�� person  $2.75 couple  on Guaranteed  Investment Certificates  5 year Term  Amounts issued for sums of $500 or more���over $50,00.0 subject to arrangement  Take advantage of this special offer by signing the application below and returning it With your cheque today. Interest starts the day we receive your cheque.  Member Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation  Application for Guaranteed Investment Certificate  TO CROWN TRUST COMPANY ,   June, 1968  455 Howe Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  Dear Sirs:  Please issue a Guaranteed Investment Certificate, for $  to run 5  years from March 31st, June 30th, September 30th, or December 31st, whichever jdate  next precedes the dalte hereof.  Interest at 714 per cent per annum, to be paid on June 30th and December 31st, in  each year.  Payable to ��.   Please print name in full  Address   Please Print ,  Applicant sign here  Your cheque accepted at par 100 attend flower show  *=��� ...*���>���*��� '"���  "*        *���        jto.  s^ftfr v' vfc,      ^  LEGION  ���*-.   -*��- *���  THURSDAY  JUNE 27  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  20th GAME - 59 calls $100  60 calls $75  over 60r $50  Above is the new Elphinstone  Secondary school library which  was one of the high spots visited by the public at the recent  At Home. It will be maintained  strictly   as 7,a   library,  _?��iow is7 Mike Whitty busily  dissecting a frog for the edification of various onlookers who  did not turn away.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  About this time of year the  busy members of OES are gazing skyward and keeping their  fingers crossed, as they prepare  for their annual tea which will  be held on July 6. Busiest, of  course, are Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Cumming in whose beautiful  grounds the tea will be held.  Bob and Grace will celebrate  their 42nd wedding anniversary  next week.  Wasps were the world's first  papermakers.        ..  A   Subscription  to fhe  COAST NEWS  Solves this Family Problem  Phone 886-2622  Visitor af WJ.  from England  Gibsons Women's Institute  annual June luncheon Tuesday  of last week had as guests Mrs.  A. Shaw and Mrs. E. Murgess,  bath past presidents of the Fraser district also Mrs. D. Davidson of Durham, England, a W.I.  member visiting this country.  Mrs. Shaw reported on the recent provincial convention in  Vancouver and Mrs. Burgess  expressed her pleasure at being  invited. Mrs. Davidson told of  the Institute work in the village  where she lived at which the  average atendance was 100 and  spoke on the general convention  which is held in Albert Hall,  London with at least 8,000 attending.  Corsages were pinned oh the  guests by the Gibsons president,  Mrs. Wesley Hodgson who also  received one from the past  president, Mrs. J E. Lee.  At the conclusion of the lunch  the business meeting arranged  for the July 19 summer bazaar  and strawberry tea at the W. I.  Cottage between two and four  p, m. There will be sewing,  bakery goods, books and other  tables.  Mrs.  Hodgson was presented  with a bon voyage gift before 7  her departure with Mr. Hodgson^  for a visit to England.  GET FEDERAL LOAN    ,;  Honorable Paul T. Hellyer,  minister responsible to parliament for Central Mortgage and  Housing Corporation, announces  a federal loan of $163,000 for the  construction of a housing project for elderly citizens in Vancouver. The loan is made to the  Scottish Women's Association pf  Vancouver for a period of 50  years with interest at 6% per  cent. The project consists of one  two-storey frame building containing accommodation for 38  elderly persons.  (By MARIE FIRTH)  A highly successful Flower  Show by the Sechelt Garden  club was enjoyed by, over 100  visitors.lt was one of the most  colorful exhibits seen locally  and a Fall Flower show to be  presented in October is\ awaited.  Mrs. Adele DeLange opened  the show and was introduced  by Mr. G. Potts, chairman. She  expressed enjoyment in taking  part in such a beautiful event  and also' how she delights in  living in a district so friendly  and garden conscious. Mr. Jack  Kirland and Mr. Tom Barber  former Garden Man were the  judges and Mr. Barber came  back in the afternoon and answered questions for many visitors and members.  Mayor W. Swain was present  in the evening to present the  winners with their prizes and  expressed thanks and appreciation for the work done to the  grounds of the Municipal Hall  by the Garden club. It, will be a  year or so before the grounds  start to show the results but it  will add to the attractiveness of  the village. Mr. Gordon Potts  thanked his committee and all  who worked so hard to make  the show a success.  Here are the show winners In  first, second and third order:  Annuals, 1 vase, Mrs. G. Jor-  gensen, Mr. G. Hanson, Mrs. K.  LeMieux.  .   Peonies 3 blooms, G. Jorgen-  sen, K. LeMieux, Mrs. J. Allen.  Oriental  poppies,   G-  Jorgensen, G. Hanson.  Pansies 6 blooms, K. LeMieux  Roses 3 blooms, K. LeMieux.  G: Jorgensen.   ������:  Bowl of roses, K. LeMaeux, G.  Jorgensen.  Bowl of rosesThyibrid, G. Hanson, K. LeMieux.  Pot plant foliage, Mrs. F.  Read, Mrs. I Smith, Mr. F.  Read.  Pot plant flowering, G. Jorgensen, Mrs. M. DeHart, Mrs.  F. Read.  Pot plant- fern, G. Jorgensen,  Mrs. I. Smith, K. LeMieux.  Iris 3 stems, G. Hanson, Mrs.  G. Hanson,;Mrs. J. Allen.  Flowering shrub 1 vase, Mrs.  J, Allen, F; Read, K. LeMieux.  Any other variety 1 vase, K.  LeMieux, F. Ready J. Allen.  Dining table arrangement, G.  Hanson, G. Jorgensen, "S. Oon-  roy.  Basket of flowers mixed, G.  Jorgensen, G. Hanson, J. Allen.  Cactus collection, G. Jorgensen, F. Read, K, LeMieux.  Novelty arrangement, K. LeMieux, Vivian Reeves, G. Jorgensen.  African Violet,, K. LeMieux,  Mrs. F. Read, Mrs. M. DeHart.  Tuberous Begonia, K. LeMieux, G. Hanson, G. Jorgensen.  Fibrous begonia, G. Jorgensen, K. LeMieux.  Flower   arrangement,  K.  LeMieux, M. DeHart.  Potted   fuchsia,   F.   Read,   G.  Jorgensen, G. Hanson.  Iris 3 stems, J. Allen, G. Hanson.  Hanging baskets, F. Read, G.  Jorgensen, K. LeMieux.  Coast News, June 27, 1968.  Special award was made to  Mrs. Kay LeMieux for her  floral arrangement.    ���  Children's Dish Gardens, Jimmy Smith, Edward Sigouin,  Jerri Mullen.  y The tropical palm raffle was  won by Mrs. M. Sinclair of Vancouver. The door prizes a potted  begonia, donated by Mr. F.  Read, was .won by Mrs. Florence Clayton of Sechelt while  the larger potted chrysanthemum donated by the Lissiland  Florists was won by Mrs. B.  Edmund of North Vancouver.  Mrs: K. LeMieux also won the  special cup for her African violet and was the grand aggregate  winner of the silver tray presented by the Bank of Montreal.  400 were there  The all-candidate political  meeting, sponsored by a committee of Sunshine Coast Trade  Unions, drew an estimated 400  persons to Elphinstone school  auditorium Wednesday night of  last week.,-  They heard all four candidates expound on their political  hopes and indulged in a question period that wandered over  a wide range of subjects.  The meeting was the largest  all-candidate meeting ever held  in Gibsons. Speakers were Paul  St. Pierre, Liberal; Gordon  Hopkin, Conservative; Hartley  Dent, NDP and Andy ��� Widsten,  Social Credit. Chairman of the  meeting was Fred Corley.  AreYou Satisfied With Your  Child's Education?  COME AND DISCUSS THE PROBLEMS IN  OUR SCHOOL DISTRICT  Dr. Walter Hardwick, Professor at UBC  will chair a  PUBLIC MEETING  Wednesday, June 26  7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone High School Auditorium  SPONSORED BY CITIZENS' ORGANIZATION FOR BETTER EDUCATION  Thank You  Sechelt and Gibsons  for your enthusiastic response to our  CABLE VISION SURVEY  PROGRESS REPORT No. 1:  PRELIMINARY ENGINEERING COMPLETED - 1967  Sill SELECTED ���1967  CONSTRUCTION SOON UNDER WAY  ALL NECESSARY LICENSES OBTAINED  EQUIPMENT DELIVERIES ON SCHEDULE  PLEASE   DIRECT ENQUIRIES   TO  =  I  COAST CABLE VISION  1230 ��� 56th Street, LADNER, B.C. 10     Coast News, June 27, 1968.  GRANTS FOR HOMES   '  Two Central Mortage and  Housing . Y Corporation grants  have been announced by Hon.  Paul T. Hellyer, minister over  the corporation. One, $247,200  for a senior citizens housing  project in Vancouver, goes to  the New Chelsea society sponsored by a group of Canadian  Legion branches. Two apartment    buildings    are    planned  containing 51 suites.  The other goes to the Mount  Pleasant Housing society, sponsored by the Mount Pleasant  Lions club. It is for $179,902 for  a two-storey 34 apartment building. Both are 50 year loans at  6 7/8 percent interest.  Soffha  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  HAVE YOU MORE THAN 20 lbs. TO LOSE!  TOPS   Take of Pounds Sensibly  FIRST GENERAL MEETING  HEALTH CENTRE ��� JULY 4 ~-1?30 pan.  SPEAKER.��� Public Health Niirse  Sechelt Waterworks  NOTICE  Water users of Sechelt Selma Park, Davis Bay and  West Sechelt on fhe wafer systems of Sechelt Wafer-  works, Davis Bay Waterworks, and West Sechelt Waterworks.  AS OF JULY 1st SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS ARE TO BE  IN FORCE AS FOLLOWS:  Sechelt and Davis Bay, fo sprinkle on the odd days  Selma Park and West Sechelt fo sprinkle on the  even days  SECHELT WATERWORKS LTD.  YORKSHIRE TRUST  DEPOSIT BY MAIL  AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF HIGHER INTEREST RATES NOT  AVAILABLE IN YOUR COMMUNITY  5'/2%  CAPITAL  SAVINGS  ACCOUNT  -Earns Interest at 514%   per Annum on Minimum   Quarterly Balance.  -No  Chequing   Privileges,   but   funds   may   be  withdrawn at any time by mail or in person.  -No Minimum Balance Requirement,  7'/,%  1 YEAR  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT  CERTIFICATE  ���Issued for a Term of I Year.  ���Minimum Sum $500.  ���No Fee or Handling Charge.  ���Interest Is Paid Semi-Annually on April 30th  and October 31st or may left to Compound to  Maturity.  ���Not redeemable before Maturity.   ..  ..  Start earning higher interest immediately. Enclose the attached  coupon with your cheque and mail today!  RECEIPTS WILL BE ISSUED  Member Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation  Date..  To: YORKSHIRE TRUST COMPANY  Savings Department  900 West Pender Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  I Enclose my Cheque for $.. . __.. to  D Open a Capital Savings Account in my1 name at 5Yi%.  ��� Purchase a7]A% G.I.C. In my name for a term of 1 year.  I wish to have my interest  D Paid Semi-Annually        Q Compounded  ��� I wish further information.  NAME:  ADDRESS:.  SIGNATURE:.  .Men's Softball League  W      L      Pts  W    L    Pts  Gibsons 8       2     16  Reserve 7    ,2     14  Port Mellon 7- 2 14  Wilson Creek 4 5 8  Hydro 3       7       6  Shakers 2      7      4  Litfns 17       2  1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R  Reserve 4 2 3 13 2 1 -16  Hydro 2  0  4*3  3 1.0   13  W. P.   Russel Joe  L. iP.   Richd.    Chamiberlane  Reserve came out on top in a  relay of their tie with Hydro.  Loren Leighton came on in the  6th inning to relieve Russel.  Randy Page came in in the' 5th  to relieve Richard.  1 2 3 4 5 6 7 R  Gibsons 5 0 d 0 1 . 2 16  Hydro 10  0  0 0 10     2  W.P. F. Reynolds  L. P. R. Page  Giibsons played errorless ball  jf as they downed Hydro for their  7th win. The loss was Hydro's  cixth against 3 wins leaving  them in 5th place in the 7 team  ��� league. Winning pitcher F. Reynolds gave up 4 hits while R.  Page, with relief from R. Cham-  berlane in the 5th, gave up a  combined total of 12.  1234567R  Shakers        0000   Oft 00  Reserve      435232x19  W P.   Loren   Leighton  L.P.   Don   Mackay  H.R.   Val   August  Reserve's     Loren     Leighton  pitched the first shutout of the  season   in   the   men's   softball  league.   Ho   struck   out   6   and  gave  up only 3 hits. The Shakers'  Bob  Cokeel came on in  the 5th in relief of Don MacKay.  12   3456  7   R  Wilson Cr. 0  2  1 0 O 0  0     3  Gibsons       000025x7  W. P.   F.   Reynolds  L. P., C. Kohuch  H. R.   F. Reynolds 1 (5)  Gibsons  ' Carl struck out 8 batters but  ran into control problems in the  last 2 innings as he walked 6.  Gerry Dixon drove in the winning run in the 6th and F. Reynolds followed with a 3 run ho*  mer.  t 12   3  4  5 6  7   R  Pt   Mellon   5  2  0  60  8  5 26  Hydro 0  1  1   0  0 0 0   2  W. P.   Lee McGee  L. P.   Randy Page  H. R.   Mel Housley 1 (2)  Hydro  Lee McGee gave up 6 hits and  struck out 13 in recording his  2nd win of the season. Randy  Page had a relief from R.  Ghamiberlane and Dick Branca.  12 3 4 5 6 7 R  Lions 2 8  1  3  4  2 1   21  Shakers       3  411  2  3  4 x   27  W. P.   Don MacKay  L. P.   Hans   Burki  H. R.   Hans   Burki   1   (Lions), Ed Armstrong 1 (Shakers)  Pete   Jackson   1   (Lions),   Don  Clark 2  (Shakers),  B.  McDermid  1  (Lions),   Doug Elson  1  (Shakers).  Shakers won their 2nd game  of the season and moved out/of  7th place in the standings. It  was their 2nd win in the last 3  sames; Lions suffered their 7th  loss in 8 games.  iGames this week  June 27th ���  Wilson Creek vs Hydro at  Wilson Creek.  Port Mellon vs ^Reserve at  Port Mellon.  Lions  vs  Giibsons  at Hacket  Park.  July 2nd ���  Reserve vs Hydro at Hacket  Park.  Lions vs Wilson Creek at Wilson Creek.  Shakers vs Port Mellon at  High School.  Golf tourney       Letters to editor  for Pt. Mellonifes  The fourth annual Howe  Sound Pulp Golf Tourney at  Mission, June 15 sported a field  of 64 players and as it was a  family affair there were 14  w'omen who teed off.  Winners were: Women's low  gross, Mrs. Roy Taylor; second  low, Mrs. Don Sleep; low net,  Mrs. Ohris Johnson; second low  net Mrs. Lome Gregory; closest to pin, Mrs. Doug Beaton.  Men's B.C.. Bridge annual  trophy: won by Roy Taylor;  second low gross, Art Greggain;  third low, Ed Sherman, low net,  Kurt Hoehne; closest to pin,  Andre Dure; long drive, Jim  Th,omas. ;  Visitors: first low gross, Don  Sleep; second, Charles Watt;  closest to pin, Lome Frame;  long drive, Ron Godfrey.  Couples: low gross, Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Hamilton; second low,  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Hume; low  net, Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Johnson.  Refreshments were supplied  Iby the mill management. It took  all day to run off this tournament from the first ferry in the  morning until arrival at home  about 7 ,p.m. Next year it is  hoped the tourney can ibe handled on the Roberts Creek  course where more people can  take part-in a shorter period of  time.  BOWLING  E & M   BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Mavis Stanley 714 (283), Velma  Stanley (278); ���,. Red Day 704  (275) (256), Jack Fitchett (251).  Ladies Mon.: Evelyn Berdahl  539 (230), Bonnie Swanson 501,  Ruth Marsh 533 (232), Agnes  Fossett 578 (223), Lil Butler 528,  Jean Eldred 601 (241), Pat Herman 503 (205), Mavis Wilson  534,Lila  Plourde   (216).  Champions of the Spring  league for the Walt and Earl's  Trophy were the P.O.G's: Ruth  Marsh, Agnes J��ossett, Lil Butler, Jean Eldred and Lil Flumerfelt with a score of 3,073.  Tues. Mixed:. Velma Stanley  581 (263), Penny Latham 531  (203), Hugh 506, Leo Daoust 540  (203) (202), Ted Morrison 517  246), Garry Boyce 576 (246),  Red Day 550 (235) Carol Kurucz  (216), John Herman 576 (248),  Art Holden 648 (213) (237), Jack  Fitchett 579 (251) (217), Dot  Skerry 578 (205), Mickey Jay  566 (211), Mavis Stanley 688  (283) (206), Don MacKay 539  (217).  Winners: 7 ��� The Checkers ���  Velma Stanley, Penny Latham,  Sharon Venechuk, Jim Skinner  and Hugh.  1 Thurs. Mixed: Dot Skerry  657 (240) (201) (216), Velma  Stanley 566 (278), Red Day 704  (256) (275), Hugh Inglis 554*  (206), Heilb Lowden 549, Don  MacKay 594. (253), Art Holden  565 (216), Bill Ayres 588 (228)  (223), Mavis Stanley 714 (245)  (241) (22��). , ,  Winners: Ma's & Pa's ��� Don  MacKay, Jean Wyngaert, Art  Holden, Mavis Stanley and Bill  Ayres.  (Continued from Page 1)  placement of the district superintendent for this School District. .'  2. The emphasis upon "Occupational" subjects is grossly  misleading to both students and  parents and robs the basic subjects of much needed attention,  talent and finances.  3. The counselling services  for the majority of the students  are virtually non-existent.  4. Student discipline and student/teaeher rapport is at a  low ebb.  These allegations are . very  serious. We believe that we  should discuss each point with  the school board at the soonest possible opportunity. .��� We  are convinced that only drastic  .action77wUI^gr^c,t some of the  problems soon" enough to become effective for Sept. 1968.  We ar<e calling a pulblic meeting within this month of June  to determine the general feeling and to speak to a public  who we are convinced has been  sadly misinformed. Notice of  the meeting will be published  and the Board will be advised.  The board members, staff and  teachers are encouraged to attend. Public knowledge of this  letter should create widespread  interest. ��� Yours truly, K. Taylor. " Secretary.  . Signatures to this letter are  J. L. and Eleanor Wolverton,  Bipin and Joy Oza, T. D. C.  Bulger, J. S. and Mrs. Lee Macey, E. ���. and Mrs. Sherman,  J. D. Ganshorn, F. J. and Elsie  Willis, Chris D. and Mrs. Johnson, E. D. Hoops, Mr. and Mrs.  L. C. Loraas and Gladys Booth.  Best Wishes . . ......  to Myrt. and Neville Radford  and success to The Village Store  Ed and Molly Connor  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons.  All the Best  to .he Radfords on the  opening of  The Village Store  Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  Dependable Refrigeration ��� Major Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Ph. 886-9949  Congratulations . . .  to the Radfords on  the opening of  their  VILLAGE STORE  HENRY'S BAKERY  Gibsons Bakery  Ph. 886-2415  Henry's Coffee Bar  Sunnycrest Plaza  Ph. 886-7441  Village Bakery  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9900  OPENING JUNE 29  Meet in Haney    j    TIlA  Vl  John Rislbey, Sechelt spokes-     5 ���   I ��� ^&P �����   ���  DO NOT SEND CASH  John Rislbey, Sechelt spokesman for Jehovah's Witnesses  reports the Sechelt Congregation wall send approximately 80  delegates to the Western Canada Good News for All Nations  conference in Haney, July 11 -  14, sponsored by the Watch  Tower Society.  Many of the delegates will be  housed in the homes of local  residents as motel accommodation is limited. The July 814  local meetings will be cancelled  as almost 100 percent of ministers on the Sunshine coast will  be   in   attendance   at   Haney.  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS  BREAD ��� MILK ��� BUTTER ���GENERAL GROCERIES  CONFECTIONERY ��� SOFT  HOURS 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  ' \  Proprietors: Myrtle and Neville Radford  **fm+*+0**P


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