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Coast News Jun 13, 1968

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Array Pr o vi a.6.1 a 1 L1 br ar y.,  Victoria,   B.  C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  24,   June   13,  1968.  10c per cop>  g  Major schedule changes in  B.'.C. Ferries Sunshine Coast  services have been "announced  and will come into effect Fri-  day*Jtme 21,;'iy-y-x; ,::yy^:  A committee consisting of  members of the Tourist and  Industrial Commission of Powell River met with traffic and  terminal officials of B:C; Ferries and Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd. to iron out. scheduling  problems. Participants convened in Vancouver at the suggestion of Mrs. Isobel Dawson,  PrOvinctiali .Minister .'-.Without--.  Portfolio, and details concerning connecting times on Jervis  - Inlet and Howe Sound and crew  shifts were worked out amicably  to the satisfaction of all parties.  Seven complete crossings between Vancouver and POwell  River are now permitted each  day.  New departure times are:  Southbound: Leave Saltery  Bay ���6:15, 8:15, 10:15* am,  12:15, 3:30, 5:30*, 7:30, 9:30 pm.  Leave Langdale ��� ���: 45, 9:00* *,  11:15 am, 1:30*, 3:45, 6:00,  8:30* pm.  Northbound: Leave Horseshoe  Bay ��� 7:55, 10:16* am, 12:25, ;  2:40**, 4:55, 7:10*, 9:45 pni.  Leave . Earls Cove ��� 7:15, 9:15,  11:15 am, 1:15*, 4:30. *:30, 8:30  and 10:30* pm.  * indicates through bus service. , i. .  ** indicates bus service as  far as'Sechelt only.       -. -;.:  Time changes   'will    involve  Hospital construction blocked  Stalling tactics  hamper start  THIS VALIANT effort is being made by a team of Sechelt Elementary  School  at the annual inter-  school sports day. ���.-.-������ *  The first bus leaves Sechelt  daily except Sunday at 7:55 a.m.  Gibsons, 8:35; Langdale at 9  and in Vancouver bus depot at  10:30.  The early through bus leaves  Powell River at 9:15 a.m., Earl  Cove at 11, Sechelt at 12:30, Gib-  , at;l p.m., Langdale at 1:30 p.im.  and Vancouver, 3 p.m.  The afternoon bus leaves Sechelt at 2:45 p.m.; Giibsons 3:20  p;rn., Langdale 3.45 p.m., arriving at the Vancouver bus depot  at;5:15.  The late through bus leaves  Powell River at 4:30 p.m., Earl  Cove 6:15 p.im., Sechelt 7:30  p.m., Gibsons 8 p..m., Langdale  8:30 p-m. arriving at Vancouver  bus depot at 10 p.m.  Bus times leaving Vancouver  are 9:15 am., arriving at Gibsons 11:20 a.m., Sechelt 11:45  a.m., Earl Cove 1:15 p.m_. and  Powell River at 2:50 p.m.  The early afternoon bus  leaves Vancouver at 1:45 pm.  reaching Langdale at 3:40 p.m.  Giibsons 3:50 p.m. and Sechelt  at 4:25 p.m.  The night bus leaves Vancouver ait 6:15 p.m. reaching Langdale at 8:10 p.m., Gibsons at  8:20 p.m. and Seohelt at-8:45,  reaching Earl Cove at 10:30  p.m; and Powell River at 12:05  midnight.  School plans  The school board planning  committee chaired by Trustee  Mrs. Sheila Kitson, recommended to the board at Tuesday  night's meeting /that the next  referendum include:  Upgrading of Elphinstone  school with laboratory, facilities.  Eight class rooms and one  library room for Sechelt Elementary School.  One room at Langdale school. .  Money to purchase land necessary for a senior high school.  These have been established  as priorities with the view of  keeping demands for money as  low as possible.  Brothers Pork playfield opened  A large crowd attended the  opening of the playing field at  Brothers Memorial .Park on  Sunday, President .Terry Connor of the Gibsons Athletic Association welcomed more than  200 people who came to see the  Little League game between  the Gibsons Kinsmen and the  Wilson Creek Orioles. The second game was played by Gibsons Shakettes vs Wilson Creek  Ladies.  Larry Labonte thanked the  J  people for their interest, also  all those who have worked hard  to make this park an asset to  the community.  A special thanks went to Mr.  C. P. Ballantyne and the many  people who worked with him,  the Centennial committee, the  Kiwanis club, Port Mellon Community association, , Local 297  Pulp andi 'Sulphite Workers,'  management of Canadian Forest Products, Port Mellon; all  the    merchants    in   the    area,  Club helps with sports  Gibsons, Athletic association  plans a fine program of juvenile  sports at Dougall Park as its  part of the July 1 Celebration.  This was announced by Frank  Lewis, chairman of the July 1  committee at a meeting Wednesday night in Gibsons Municipal hall.  Minister without poritlfolio  Hon. Isaloel Dawson will be invited- to open the ceremonies  when a new queen will be  crowned succeeding Queen Beverly Szabo of last year's celebration.  Two pipe bands will be in the  big parade, the Marpole Legion  and the Seaforth Highlander  bands.  Ed. Meldrum, parade marshal  is rounding up the floats and  committee representatives are  approaching businessmen of the  area for their annual contribution to the celebration.  Godfrey Robinson of the DeMolay group is planning a teenage dance with live music and  the celebration committee is arranging for games of chance on  the grounds after the opening  ceremonies have concluded.  This - annual event is this  year under the sponsorship of  the Kiwanis club and closer to  the event a mystery man and  woman will be chosen with a  cash prize attached to whoever  discovers      these      mysterious  people.  An added attraction ' which  could (become an annual event  sponsored by the Coast News  is a tug-of-war competition  which would include teams from  Gibsons firemen, members of  the Port Mellon union, school  maintenance staff and others  who would like to show their  prowess on the tough pull. A  challenge cup will be supplied  to be contested annually.  SHE CAUGHT IT and landed it  herself off Salmon Rock and it  is a nice salmon weighing 13 lb.  8 oz. The young miss is Debora  Brynjolfson of 604 E. St. James  Road, North Vancouver. She  used a 15 lb. line with a'10 lb.  leader.  Kinsmen club, Gibsons Fire  Dept., mayor and aldermen, of  the* Village of Gibsons, trustees  of Brother Memorial Park, Mr.  and Mrs. George Boser, the  managers, coaches of the soccer and Little League teams;  Gibsons Mayor Fred Feeney,  pitched the first ball, caught by  Jim Cramer, president of the  Kinsmen club. Gibsons Athletic Association feels well rewarded for the efforts that have  resulted in the park opening.  Sechelt to have  flower show  A large number of visitors  are expected to attend the annual spring flower show sponsored by the Sechelt Garden  club in St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt  on Saturday, June 22 at 2 p.m.  The show will be opened by  Miss Adele DeLange and the  judges will be Mr. Tom Barber,  former Sun Garden Man and  Mr. Jack Kirkland. Admission  will be 50 cents and will include  refreshments. For those planning on putting in entries, the  registration hours will be 7 to 9  p.m. Friday and 8 to 10 a.m.  Saturday.  The Sechelt Garden Club  monthly meeting was held at  the home of Mrs. Critchell,,  Davis Bay with President Frank  Read in the chair. Dates were  set/for garden tours throughout  the summer at member's  homes, and owing .to the large  membership in the club, it is  regretted that attendance be  restricted to members only.  Mr. Dave Hayward won the  monthly raffle of a gardening  book entitled Pacific Gardening.  The hard working committee  for the May Day float was given  hearty thanks. The final plans  for the flower show were made  at the meeting of the committee  which was held on .Monday,  June 10 at the home of Mrs. B.  Firth.  Trustees of Sunshine Coast  Hospital Improvement District  No. 31 were informed by St.  Mary's Hospital Society that  the BOHIS has passed the  sketch plans for the expansion  of the fhospital, but has refused  permission to start with working drawings, until approval  of the taxpayers for the expansion has been obtained by plebiscite.  "The Hospital Improvement  District is no longer in a position to arrange for such a plebiscite, having been deprived of  such authority by virtue of Bill  76 (Regional Hospital Districts  Act).  The holding of plebiscites under Bill 76 is now the duty of  Regional Hospital Districts.  However no such Regional Hospital District has been incorporated for the Sunshine Coast,  although the authorities - have  been ^requested repeatedly to  take the -necessary action. So,  for all intents and purposes our  expansion project is stalled until government action will allow  the Hospital Society to continue ~  with the project. -  The -Sunshine  Coast  Hospital  Improvement   District   No.   31,-  therefore,  has   taken  the 7 only .  action 'still7' within   its   power,  and by resolfltioh passed in the"  meeting of th6-trusteesYheld on  June /^petitioned; the-Lieuteh-  ant^6vernor;Jns^uncfl,v^hv;be--  haif  of  the  ratepayers ;of  theY  Sunshine Coast as follofs:  Sunshine  Coast as follows:  tal -has utilized its 'hospital' fa-'  cilities far beyond capacity "for  a   number  of   years;   and   the  minister of health services and  hospital   insurance   lias   given  approval-inrprinciple for the expansion  of the  hospital  facilities;  and all expansion  sketch  plans have been passed by the  BCHIS,   but   further   planning  made dependent on a plebiscite;  and the Sunshine Coast Hospital  Improvement   District   No.   31  has been deprived of its powers  under   letters-patent,   to   assist  in  the construction of hospital  facilities   or  to conduct  plebiscites;    and   such   powers   can  only be exercised by a Regional  Hospital District under Bill 76,  but   no   Jewess-palest   Having  been   granted- under   the   said  bill to a Regional Hospital District;   therefore  be it  resolved  that   the   Lieutenant-Governor  in council be petitioned: ;  to amend Order in Council  No. 1222, dated April 14;  1967, by adding, to area 14  the words except Bowen  Island and to add to area  13 after the Strait of Georgia the words including Bowen Island;  to grant, letters-patent, incorporating a Regional Hospital District within the a-  mended boundaries de- .'  scribed as area 14 in the  Order in Council 1222;  to confer on the Regional  Hospital District such powers under Sec. 21(1) of Bill  76, as the Lieutenant-Governor in Council deems advisable, but specifically to include the provision under  Sec. 21<2) Of the said bill;  to appoint the directors of  the Regional Hospital DisY  trict as speedily as deemed  advisable, but preferrabl^  under Sec. 11(2) of the said  ,. bill;..;. ._ ���'���:,        -    . :  to empower Sunshine Coast  Hospital: _ Improvement    District NoY 31 to petition the  ' ^^utenanf ;;<-bvernor      in  Couricfr after "simple   resolution,' to- dissolve the Dis-  ;:������- Ttrict after the* winding-up of  its   administration,  fout. not  later Jhan pec. 31^ i9[68. ,     .7  The petition 7wasforwrarded to  the "provincial    secretary    for  subip-ssion  to 7,tjfreY,council cjpf  Yh-iniStfer-fYaf -the" earliwt Yp��s  . sibie;> - date;   T9ie- Minister   of  health, services and hospital insurance, , the minister of municipal affairs, the comptroller of  water right's and the Hon. Isabel Dawson,  MLA  for this  riding,   were  furnished  with1 copies of the resolution and-asked  for assistance in the- matter.  The trustees publish the petition for the information of the  .ratepayers of the Sunshine  Coast, who are asked to give  their elected trustees and the  Hospital Society full support. <-  The trustees are presently  not aware what further action  could be taken to speed up the  construction of the so urgently  required additional hospital facilities for the residents of the  Sunshine Coast, but promise  not to rest, but to explore all  possible avesues until a Regional Hospital District has  been incorporated and the HID  can be dissolved after having  served its purpose.  Loan agreement sought  mu_       - - -  The annual general meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Senior  Citizens' Housing association  will be held at Wilson Creek  Community hall at 7:30 p.m.  June 24 to approve reports of  last   year's   activities.  There will also be an election  of directors and a motion to  approve the lean agreement  with Central Mortgage Housing  Corporation for the building of  housing units for senior citizens. Donations are still coming  in and new members are joining every day. The membership  rates are $2 for the first year  and $1 per year after that.  Tickets for the bus trip to  Indian Arm are still available  but if enough tickets are not  sold the trip will have to be  cancelled. Please let Mr. Bill  Coffey know immediately as the  scheduled date is June 18 and  he has to know well ahead of  time. This is one of the trips  scheduled for the summer for  the OAPO and is a reasonable  way of seeing new sights and  enjoying a short trip with con  genial companions. The last trip  to Mount Baker was a big success.  The monthly meeting of the  OAPO will not be held on June  20 but will instead be June 27  in the Sechelt Legion Hall. This  postponement is so that reports  may be received from the delegates attending the annual provincial convention being held at  Williams Lake this week. The  delegates attending the session  are Mrs. I.orene Yates and  Mrs.  Hazel Evans.  iiiiiinutiinnuimHHmmiiniiMinuuumwmiHiintimramMin  PAINTING  LESSONS  Painting lessons for beginners will be offered by Irene  Anderson at the Arts Council  workshop in Sechelt during  July on Wednesdays, morning  or afternoon, by mutual arrangement. If interested leave  your name at the Gallery where  Mrs. Anderson's paintings are  on display until June 16 or  phone her at 886-2095.  iirauiiuuiuiiuiwniuunu-iiuuinuiuuiuiunuimiiiuuiuuiniuia Coast News, June 13, 1968.  tojtota^^- Point of law  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.  Robert F. Kennedy  On   Wednesday,   June   5,   1968,   Robert   F.   Kennedy,   United  States Senator from the State of New York, won the ' California  Democratic Primary for the candidacy of Pesident. Minutes after  -announcing his  victory he  was  shot down by  an assassin  and  died some hours thereafter.  . This energetic, intelligent and humane man had the qualities  that might have made a great president ��� instead he met the  same senseless fate as did his distinguished brother five years  ago.  , The ^temptation to preach, to rationalize, to discuss at length  is great and it would al amount to exactly nothing.  On occasions such as this ah that we can do is sorrow with  our brothers, look into our own hearts, discard our arrogance,  and .hen, with humility, say "Thy will be done." ��� JULES A.  MAINIL.  Governmental handicaps  . While there are arguments underway concerning the mode of  education provided the youth of the Sunshine Coast, the youths  involved are busily absorbing what means of education there is  available and weaving their way from minor to major grades and  eventually graduating: ��� ���- ���   -  Last week's publication in the Coast News of pictures of the  largest prospective graduation class in the history of Elphinstone  school does reveal in a startling manner the seriousness of the job  of education on the Sunshine Coast  It is expected that next year's graduating class will be about  the same as that of this year. But coming up, with the present  whopping grade eight enrollment is a situation which will tax the  trustees oi that period with problems as serious as any they have  before thef now.  It will be necessary for the provincial government to reassess  the situation as it concerns its relations with lesser governments,  such as school boards, municipal councils and regional councils, in  orcler that normal progression can be made by them in carrying  out their duties as assigned them under provincial statutes.  To be called a school board, municipal or regional council and  given powers under which to operate and then find that these powers have been limited at the will of vwhat is fundamentally a one  man government is something the voting public should remember  when it comes to marking the ballot on voting day.  The premier is promoting British Columbia as the most progressive province in all Canada. Is it? Yes*, in spite of the one man  iyipe of government we have. Your school trustees, mayor and  aldermen and regional district directors should be congratulated'  for the manner in which they operate in spite of provincial government handicaps.  Editor: Yl ready withY great  interest, your'issue of .May 30,  and I wanted to take' this op-  ortunity, on behalf of Ythe  Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce, to thank you for  the good write-up in regard to  the chamber's activities on  Monday, May 17, 1968. / However, I noticed one paragraph  which was incorrect and this  must have been due to a misunderstanding.  It reads: That the Chamber  adopt a Sunshine Coast Civic  Center at Sechelt. It should  read: That the Chamber adopt  a Sunshine Coast Civic Center  to accomodate the needs for all  habitants on the Sunshine  Coast.  In other words, no reference  was made to any location in  connection  with this  project.  I hope you. do not mind my  pointing this out to you, however, I do feel it,is of vital importance that no specific  statements be made until the  public, as a whole, has the opportunity to express their own  feelings, E. Hensch, president,  Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Sechelt settled its much disputed parking bylaw covering  new buildings by declaring  that one parking space for 500  feet or retail selling space  would be sufficient. Earlier it  was planned to have one parking space for every 100 feet  of  retail   space.  One-hundred-and-sixty persons  sat down to dinner in the United Church celebrating the first  anniversary of the new church.  Roberts Creek called a mass  meeting for the purpose of exploring possibilities of forming  a fire department.  Tenders have been called for  the construction of the provincial Health Center in Gibsons  by the Kinsmen club.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt municipal council  asked that Porpoise Bay floats  be extended with a water supply and  boom  crane  installed.  On June 5 Port Mellon celebrated its 50th anniversary.  School children aided by Reserve pupils staged a historical  pageant of the 1778 to 1864  period.  Elphinstone school annual, a  big Centennial effort, was on  sale  and in  a  short time the  volume was hard to get.  Twenty graduated at Elphinstone High School. W. S. Potter  was principal. There were 12  boys and eight girls.  C. P. Ballentine was honored  at a Kinsmen club meeting for  the work he had done over the  year on behalf of Kinsmen.  Claiming that gasoline could be  purchased at Andy's Bay two  cents a gallon cheaper than  in Gibsons, Gibsons Board of  Trade decided to check on  gasoline   prices  generally.  20 YEARS AGO  A big howl was being raised  over the granting of forest  licenses to big companies. Small  loggers formed themselves into  an action  committee.  Pender Harbor residents  maintained their section of the  road was the worst in all B.C.  and that a few days work on  it with bulldozer would be a  big help.  Gibsons organized a committee to assist Fraser River flood  victims. The area hopes to raise  $5,000.  Tenders have been called for  the building of a school at Madeira Park.  Mr. F. Solnik of Roberts Creek  advertised for sale one mare  saddle    horse    complete    with  western saddle and bridle.  Editor: I am so grateful to  Mr. Rustemeyer for recalling  the exhilarating ��� and exhausting-- and wonderful ��� days of  the' thirties.  I do appreciate, too, your editorial, so generous in its commendation of the Royal Bank  Monthly Letter. I've been writing it now for 25 years, happily  and satisfyingly. There is not  the same excitement as on the  telegraph desk; in fact, it is not  in the same world.  When I had been here a couple of months I had worn a,  bare spot on my rug pacing up  and down worrying about some-  . thing to do. The only ideas I  had had were of the^ sort that  came to an editor several times  a day, but here they thought  them wonderful.  Then I got hold of the Monthly Letter, and I haven't had my.  chin above water since. Which  is the way I ��� and you ��� like  it. Be happy! . ' " "  ���John R. Heron.  Killing Ground  ���A BOOK REVIEW  Killing Ground by Ellis Portal  (pseudonym), Peter Martin  Associates, Toronto, 1968. $6.50  From the dust jacket: an adventure story. . .the story of the  civil war that breaks out in the  70's between Canada and Separative Quebec. ... How can  this happen in Canada.  The story is adventure, all  right���a true heir of the purple  plots of the old pulp magazines  with the added sauce of sex  served hot. The civi* war aspect  conveys some heavy satire���a  federal government with so  many military units engaged  overseas with the U.N., Nato,  and Seato that there is no policing force readily available in  Canada to prevent the armed  take-over by rebel mobs of  strategic sites in Quebec.  But here the plot loses plausibility; how could a federal  government let a situation deteriorate to the point where a  few gangs of armed youths ���  and the provincial police ��� take  over federal military and public  installations?  The theme of insurrection is  merely an excuse, however, for  the author to display his chief  character, a military colonel,  as the ruthless professional  soldier,   a   man   who   worries  SSK.  ��7er    the   ease   with  which he turns to violence and *  who   revels   in   his   escapades  with   a   succession   of  shapely  women.    The    author    caught  SJ^fh0* th^g?ld behind the -we  in   the   Mickey   /SpiMane   and  James Bond formulas, and this  book may make a bag of gold  for him at that.  If there is any uneasiness  raised by this book in the reader s mind it could well be that  our country harbors a multitude  of.this type of man, far more  dangerous than a mere insur-f  rection.  Support your July 1 Celebration   by    making   a    donation  when the canvasser calls.  Get-  your receipt.   -  (By a Practiciug Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  A number of readers have  questions-' concerning the right  of way of two motor vehicles  approaching an intersection.  The motor vehicle act lays  down certain rules and these  apply "to both criminal and civil  cases.  If there are traffic lights, of  course, the rules are: green  over red, and amber over red.  . If there is one stop sign, of  course,��� the driver who does  not have the sign against him  has the right of way.  Where two vehicles are approaching one another in opposite directions at an intersection without lights or signs, and  one vehicle is making a turn,  the vehicle going straight on  has the right of way.  Where vehicles enter an intersection at approximately the  same time at right angles -to  one another and there are no  stop lights or signs/ the rule  is: right over left, that is, one  has the right of way over vehicles coming from one's left  and one must surrender it to  vehicles coming from one's  right.    ': :       ���    7 -��� .'  In addition,.there is the rule  of substantial prior entry,  which means that the vehicle  which proceeds well into the  intersection first acquires the  right of way, even though it  may be on the left. Let lis  visualize vehicle A. going north  and vehicle B. going west. Vehicle B. has the right of way,  if both vehicles enter the intersection at approximately  the same.time. However, let  us further visualize a collision  in which vehicle A. proceeded  well, into the intersection first,  and vehicle B. struck vehicle  A. at the vicinity of the right  rear wheel  of vehicle A.,   and  Dollar value  The Value for Dollar brochure published by the Can.,  ada Department of Agriculture  .contains many interesting facts  about the family budget for food  and some advice on how to  save money in the grocery  store.  It reports that while the farmer is getting less of the consumer's dollar spent on beef,  bread, pork, fluid milk, grade  A eggs, broilers, potatoes and  canned tomatoes than he got  15 years ago the take home  pay of other consumers has increased and Canadian eating  habits have become more expensive. Yet in 1966 sufficient  meat, vegetables,' fruits, milk,  bread and other food could be  bought for a family of four  for one week with $29.  Among other miscellaneous  information Publication 1354  states that it takes about 10  slices of crisp side bacon to  equal the protein in a serving  of cooked ground beef and three  medium eggs to equal the pro-,  tein in a good serving of meat!  The brochure can be obtained free of charge from the in-'  formation division, Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  there wa�� damaged the right  rear of vehicle A. and the front  of vehicle B.. Vehicle A. would  have acquired the right of way,  There are, however, overriding rules such as the rule that  a person must drive defensively, and the rule that a driver  niust look both ways when coming to; ari intersection. Other  factors such as -weather conditions, speed and obs.ruction of  view, may all affect the outcome. In point of fact, most  motor vehicle accidents, result  in split liability, that, is ��� the,  total damages resulting from  the accident are apportioned  .between the drivers (and owners) of the two (or more) motor vehicles concerned. For example,, on a 50% Y 50% basis, or  90% - 10%, or 70% - 30%, or  (in. the case of a three vehicle'.  collision)  60% - 25% -  15%.  Tues.V lLaTm.^tO5i:$^ni.  Thurs.. -11 ea;mvto 5:-$0;^?m.'  Sat. 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  SecheltrB.C.   7  _,...'   '.'SECHELT.';  Ph.  885-9551  Tues. to Fri.-rlO arir to 5 pm  Sat. 10 am to 4 pm  GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2515  Tues. to Sat.���-9 am to 5 pm  NL   R^ichard  McKibbin  A  PEIlsipNAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  THE MEDICAL CLINIC wishes to announce that Dr. R. Alan  C. Swan is leaving in June to do post-gradualte work in'  surgery for a year at Queer's Hospital, Honolulu. Dr. J. D.  Hobson will return to the Gibsons Clinic on July 1st after  completing a year's post-graduate work in diseases of the  chest; in England. Dr. T. G. Egan, who will be taking up  general practice with the group at Sechelt on June >lst,.  graduated from Manchester, England, and took his postgraduate work in Obstetrics and Gynecology'at Battle Hospital, Reading,  England.  - i^_- ..i  POISONIVY   IS   AN  ITCHY PROBLEM  The itch that follows exposure may be acquired at any time, but the peak of poison-ivy,  poison-oak, or poison summac is in the spring.  The poisonous sap may reach directly to the  skin, by contact with the plant, or later on by  way. of handled shoes, clothing, tools or domestic  animals.  ���   -  Poison-ivy symptoms begin to appear one or  two days after contact. Some people are unusually sensitive and few are entirely immune.  iWe have some poison-ivy lotions which usually  offer quick relief and we can help you choose a  good product. When the eruptions are unusually  severe or cover most of the body, consult your  physician.  Your doctor can phone, ns. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of sreat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  , Rae W. Kruse ������..,  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-223�� v 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  IMPROVE YOUR HOME EASILY  AND INEXPENSIVELY!  LAWN CURBING  gives your yard a neat, trim  appearance while eliminating the  problem of edging your lawn. With  Lafarge Cement, you can build curbs  easily, quickly and economically.,  See your LAFARGE DEALER for ,  complete details and specifications  of curbs, walks, patios and other  home improvements.      rnifn   i ii ii  -11i'i in  ��LAFARGE CEMENT  MAKES HOME IMPROVEMENTS EASY!  L- 681 The results of this year's annual Elphinsione Track and  Field meet saw the Bombers  come but on top with 198, followed by the Sabres 180^ Mustangs 149 and Spitfires 1307 Results of the events were;  Junior Girls  60 yd. dash ��� Maureen Owen  (s) 7.8, Mary Wray (b), Eileen  MacKenzie (s).,-  100 yd. dash��� Maureen Owen  (s) 12.3, Dinese Littlejohn (b),  Shirley Hoehne   (m).      '  880 yd. ��� Eileen Mackenzie  . (s) 2:56.2, Maureen Owen (s),  .Joyce Timothy  (s).  Relay ��� 1st Bombers (Trudy  Muelehkanip, Dinese Littlejohn,  Angela Willis, Ona Burnett);  2nd Sabres (Maureen Owen,  Nona Veale, Eileen Mackenzie,  Robin Brophy); 3rd Mustangs  (Glenys McLeod, Dena Blaiticih-  ford, Elaine McKenzie, Shirley  Hoehne). v  Discus ��� Dinese Littlejohn  (b) 61' 3", Marcia McHeffey  (m),  Georgina  Newsham   (m).  Shot put ... ������ Donna Nelson  (s) 32' 1'', Dinese Littlejohn  (b),. Marcia McHeffey  (m).  Broad   jump   -���-   Maureen  �� Owen   (s) .14'     10%",;   Shirley  Hoehne (m), Linda Aubin (sp).  Ball throw ��� Karen Parsons  (sp) 121' 9", Dinese Littlejohn  (b),   Donna   Nelson   (s).  High jump ��� Maureen Owen  (s) 4' 5", Trudy. Muelenkamp  (b), Nona  Veale   (s)YY  Senior Girls  60 yd. dash ��� Belinda Gibb  (sp) 7.7, Karen Stanley (b),  Sue Thorold (s). "  100 yd. dash���^Belinda Gibb  (sp) 12.3, Karen Stanley (b),  Sue Thorold (s).  880 yd. ��� Jamis Postlethwaite  (s) 2:58.5, Sandra Hansen (s),  Jill .Cobleigh (s).  Relay��� 1st, Sabres (Jamis  Postiethwaite, Sandra Hensen,  Sue Thorold, Barbra Gant);  2nd, Bombers (Marilyn Hop,  kins, Karen Stanley, Nancy ;Le  Warhe, Brenda Bond); 3rd;  Spitfires (Gail Price, Wilma  Mandelkau, Belinda Gibb, Sandra ^Parsons).  Discus ��� Sandra Hansen (s)  65' 2", Sue Thorold (s), Marilyn  Hopkins (b).  Shot put ��� Karen Karateew  (���m) 28' 6", Sandra Parsons  (sp), Jill Cofbleigh (s).  Ball throw ��� Belinda Gibb  (sp) 193' 2", Jill Cobleigh (s),  Patsy Hughes (sp).  Broad jump���- Belinda Gibb  (sp) 14' 2", Karen Karateew  (m), Sue Thorold (_).  High jump ���: Karen Karateew  (m) 4' &/_", Audrey Waterr  house (b), Jamis Postlewaite  (s).  Junior Boys  100 yd. dash ��� Kim Inglis  (b) 11.1, Tom Lamb (sp), Frank  Hoehne (b). '��� ��� -.    ���  220 yd. ��� Kim Inglis (b) 25.8,  Tom Lamb  (sp), Kurt Thomas  (sp).  440 yd. ��� Jim Scorgie  (sp)  59.2, Doug   Oram    (sp),   Tony  Paul (s).  Freezer Bread  2c OFF IS,  20 loaves or more  to together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your: freezer for this 20-  loaf offer��� go In with a  friend and each, take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaxa  Phone 886-7441  SecheK ��� Ph. 885-9900  880 yd. ��� Jim Scorgie (sp)  2.50, Doug Oram (sp), Tony  Paul (s).  Shot put ��� Kim Inglis (b)  36' 8%", Bob Gibson (b);  Franklin Roberts  (s). .  Broad jump���- Ken Bland .'..(b)  17' 1", Jim Scorgie (sp), Bob  Gibson (b).   r  High jump ��� Ken Bland (b)  5' W\ Frank Hoehne (b), Greg  Harrison (ni).  Triple^ jump ������ Kim Inglis (b)  34' 3", Jim Scorgie (sp), Ken  Bland (b)Y  Discus ��� Kim Inglis (b) 119',  Franklin Roberts (s), Frank  Hoehne (b).  Mile���Jim Scorgie (sp) 5:08.8,  Kim Inglis (Sb), Dennis Blatch-  ford (s).  Senior Boys  100 yd. dash ��� Ken Johnson  (m) 11, Mike Clement (s),: Bob  Crosby (b).      -  220 yd; ��� Howie Joe (m) 25.7,  Godfrey . Robinson (m), Ken  Verhulst (b).  440 yd. ��� Bob Crosby (Jo) 1  min., Peter Carey (b), Terry  Newsham (m).  880 yd. ��� Francis Mackenzie  (m) 2:26.6, Roger Berry (m),  Bob Watson (b).  ������'"''- High jump ��� Ken Johnson  (in) 5' ZV_", Trev Oram (sp),  Allan Hemstreet  (m).  Shot- put ��� Steve McCourt  (b) -Z&- 6", Mike Clement (s),  Godfrey Robinson (m).  Broad jump��� Ken Johnson  (m) 18' 2V_", Mike Clement (s),  Craig Chan-berlin (m).  Discus ��� Godfrey Robinson  (m) 175' 4", Steve McCourt (b),  Craig Chamberlin (m).  Cross country��� Francis McKenzie (m) 13:02, John Charman (m), Roger Berry (m).  Mile ��� Francis McKenzie  (m), 5:21.2, Roger Berry (m),  Mark Ruggles  (sp).  Individual Top Scores  Jr. girls ��� Maureen Owen  (33), Dinese Littlejohn (22),  Donna Nelson and. Eileen Mackenzie (10).  Jr. boys ��� Kim Inglis (47),  Jim Scorgie (31), Ken Bland  (17). ���  Sr. girls ��� Belinda Gibb (28),  Karen Karateew" (18), Sue  Thorold  (15).  Sr. boys ��� Ken Johnson and  Francis Mackenzie (21), Mike  Clement and Godfrey Robinson  (15).  Coast News,-June 13, 1968.  NOTICE  i     i    !  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Secheft  MdNDAY, JUNE 17  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  An important announcement for all residents of British Columbia  you are covered under the  British Columbia-Canada  Medicare Plan before  July 1,1968  snday, July 1,1968, will mark the beginning of a new  era in medical coverage for all residents of British  Columbia.  -On that date, the British Columbia-Canada Medicare  Plan will begin operating under a scheme by which, for  the first time, the Federal Government will contribute a  share of the costs of services performed for you by a  physician or surgeon.  What you must do right away  If you are now a contributor to a non-profit medical insurance organization that is licensed to operate under  the Plan, your name will be automatically registered as  of July 1. But it is your responsibility to see that your  name is or will be registered.  If you are not currently a member of such an organization, or are in doubles to whether or not the medical  services plan to which you contribute is a licensed one,  you are obliged to make sure now.  It.is to your advantage to have your name and the name  of your dependents registered with a licensed medical  plan without delay. An application may be made by you,  your employer, or a person acting on your behalf. If you*  wish, you can apply immediately to join the British  Columbia Medical Services Plan in Victoria.  If your medical care coverage is with an insurance company, it does not qualify. It will be necessary for you to  apply to a licensed medical plan or have your employers  apply for you. ..  A medical plan that is not licensed will not be in business  in British Columbia after July 1st due to the Federal  Government Medicare Act.  The new regulations do not interfere with any agreement  or arrangement between an employer and his employees  regarding the proportion or percentage of the gross  premium shared, nor with any arrangement for the  collection and remittance of premiums by payroll  deduction.  Under the British Columbia-Canada Medicare Plan, the  range of medical services and the schedule of monthly  rates will be the same for all qualifying medical plans.  However, provision is made for other benefits provided  by any such plan to continue as a separate sector of.  that plan's business.  Schedule of rates  (a) Basic Premium Rate /  for a subscriber with no dependents $ 5.00 per month  for a subscriber with one dependent 10.00 per month  for a subscriber with two or more dependents   12.50 per month  (b) For a person who qualifies as an "eligible  person" under the Medical Grant Act and  who had no taxable income for the  immediately previous taxation year  for a subscriber with no dependents $   .50 per month  for a subscriber with one dependent 1.00 per month  for a subscriber with two or more dependents     1.25 per month  (c) For a person who qualifies as an "eligible  person" under the Medical Grant Act and  whose taxable income for the immediately  preceding taxation year did not exceed  One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00)  for a subscriber with no dependents $ 2.50  for a subscriber with one dependent 5.00  for a subscriber with two or more dependents     6.25  per month  per month  per month  NOTE: for the purpose of administration, the Plan year for  which premiums under (p) and (c) listed above are paid shall  be July 1 to June 30 and changes in status from year to year  shall be effected in accordance with that twelve month period.  Do not delay. Make sure your name is registered in a non-profit licensed plan.  If it is not, apply now.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL SERVICES COMMISSION  G. A. Stewart, CHAIRMAN  1450 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C. 4       oaCs-t News, June 13, 1968.     ftlfo  f()R  SALE (COflfd)  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE    .  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 13, 14, 15  DOUBLE FEATURE  HOUSE -OF 1,000 DOLLS  and  Pa jama Party  Tues., Wed. June 18,  19  THE jBIRDS, THE BEES arid  THE ITALIANS  Restricted ��� No admittance to  persons under 18  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 20, 21, 22  HIGH, (WILD and FREE  June 14: Roberts. Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m. f  June 15: Installation of Honored Queen-elect Deborah Dockar  and her officers, 8 p.m., Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek.  June 17: O. A. IP. O. meeting  changed to June 24.  June 22: Kinsmen President's  Ball. Tickets available from  Kinsmen members or Gibsons  Barber Shop.  June 28: Gibsons unit of U.C.W.  Garden Party on the Grants'  lawn, from 2 to 4 p.m.  48" panel bed with mattress,  good Al condition, $18. Good  kitchen table with pull-ouit ironing board, $7. Phone 886-2830.  IV2 hp. outboard, new, 10% off.  Used anchor chain, and oars.  Phone 886-9373 .between 5 and 6  p.m.   Y ���_ 7  Cat. B.G.S. Oliver crawler for  sale. $1500. J. Davey, Lockyer  Rd., Roberts Creek, on right of  way.   32 inch electric range, bed-  chesterfield with chair, record  player. Ph. 886-7163.   Hoover vacuum cleaner, $45.95.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600   40%    stumping   powder   avails  able at $12 per case.   Farmers  Institute Sales, W. Wiren.  49 in. x 31 in. desk. Practically  new. Phone 886-7168.  THIS WEEK'S  SPECIAL  Marigolds 29c basket  Geraniums 4 for $1  GILKER'S FARM  & NURSERIES  Reid Rd., 886-2463  BOATS FOR SALE (Cont'd)  New fibreglass on plywood 17  ft. caibin cruiser. Cheap for  cash. Ph. 886-7168.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE    Where lis^  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all  occasions  LissiLand Florists  Giibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  General office clerk, bookkeeping experience required. Apply  to St. Mary's Hospital, Seohelt.  WORK WANTED  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work  Service, Satisfaction guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Mature widow wants part-time  work. Can type, do shorthand,  some bookkeeping. Phone 886-  2117.  Office work, books to trial balance, full or part time. Box 1039  Coast News.  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE REPAIRS  Outboards, power saws  Lawnmowers overhauled  Garden tools sharpened  TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED  Expert servicing typewriters:,  adding machines, cash register combinations, all makes,  all work guaranteed, by G.  Pinkerton, formerly Acot  Business Machines and  Byrnes Typewriters.  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs. Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satisfaction. Phone W.  Ayres, 886-7717, day or night.  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.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David' Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Leaving area, must sell. Morris  1100, 1966, Mi price of value;  Pedigreed German shepherd, female, 1 yr. old; baby carriage,  convertible. Phone 886-9505.  Father's Day Specials at Earl's  10 % off until June 15. New supply of fishing rods and tackle.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  1 full size bed, spring and mattress; wringer type washing machine, good condition; small  Frigidaire fridge; 1 large fridge  garden tools, carpenter tools,  coal-oil stove, other miscellan-  eous articles. Phone 886-2648.  15' boat, fibreglass bottom, controls and .22 hp. outboard. Arborite bronzetone, dinette isuite  (leaf extension). Royal portable  typewriter. All good condition.  Phone 886-2671.   1 set of Stewart drums, Silver  Sparkle, Ludwig chrome snare,  22?'* Zyn cymbal. $225 or best offer. Phone 886-9016.  Household furniture, black iron  fireplace, fridge, etc. Phone 886-  9328. _   1 cow, to freshen in 2 weeks.  Phone 886-9528. , .  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  2 Melody house trailers, 12' x 60*  and 12' x 66'. Phone 886-9826.  Used electric and" gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  S85-9713,  Sechelt.  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253. .    ���      '   ~~"       SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  .   885-9600  12 ft. plywood boat, also 3 hp.  Buccaneer outboard. Boat and  motor in Al condition. A. Ropp,  Beach Ave., Roberts. Creek.  LOST  Boy's blue denim jacket, Sechelt or Porpoise Bay. Reward.  Phone 885-9531.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 13, 14, 15  DOUBLE FEATURE  HOUSE OF 1,000 DOLLS  \ and  Pajama Party  Tues., Wed. June 18, 19  THE BIRDS, THE BEES and  THE ITALIANS  Restricted ��� No admittance to  persons under 18  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 20, 21/22  HIGH, WILD aiid FREE  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  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered. Phone 946-6568.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. .  WANTED  Medium sized concrete mixer in  good 'workable condition. Phone  886-7792 after 6 p.m., or write  Paul Johansen, North Rd., Gibsons.  Will  buy  patches   of   standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SUE  Bel-Air Chev sedan, runs good,  fair tires. Robertson, rear 1749  Marine, Giibsons.     1967 Fargo truck, % ton custom  cab, 4 speed trans., brake boosters, limited slip differential.  Phone 886-2826.      1959 Ford Yz ton, custom cab,  short box. Excellent condition,  $850. Phone 886-9326.  1956 Prefect, good running order, 2 new tires. 886-2619.  '63 Parisienne 4 door H.T., V8,  A.T.,  Phone Rick, 886-2552.  '57 DeSoto; '57 Studebaker; '56  Dodge. Make an offer. Phone  886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  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.  12 ft. aluminum boat, 7^ motor  Trade for 14-16 ft. clinker, or  sell. Phone 886-2534.  For membership of explosive re  quirements eon.act 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 Of^  fice Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.   7  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope; canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  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.  FORRHff  2 br. mobile home on waterfront site. Avail. July 1. Furnished. R. W. Vernon, Gower  Pt: Rd., 886-2887.  Large 2 bedroom apartment,  modern conveniences. Phone  885-2014.  2 bedroom luxury apartment,  on beach at Davis Bay. Available June 1. 885-2280.  3 room cottage for rent. Phone  886-7414 or 886-9661.  Modern, self contained apt.,  view. No dogs. 886-7240 after 9  p.m.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  CITROEN  Safely ��� Speed ��� and Comfort  What is hydropneumatic suspension?  Why front wheel drive?  How about the braking system?  Does the Citroen have enough power?  Is it true that the Citroen can be raised up and down?  What does Citroen mean by turning headlamps?  Are Citroen ever going to change the design?  Why do Citroen fit only radial steel cord tires?  What about service and depreciation?  Will the Citroen really drive with only 3 wheels?  How m,uch does a Citroen cost?  Ring Mr." Blackford, Citroen Factory Branch Representative, on Sat., June 15,  Sun., June 16, at Roberts Creek,  Phone 886-7189  for a test drive, literature and discussion (without charge  of course), on what really makes the Citroen the only  car to (buy.  Gibsons  Single bedroom home on large  level lot. Concrete patio. Electric heat. F.fP. $5300 -~ Some  terms.  First class 2 bedroom home  on neatly landscaped view lot.  Garage, close to shopping and  schools. F.P. $17,000 ��� Terms.  Quality built 3 bedroom home.  Full basement. Auto-heat, 220  w|ring. F.P. $14,600, D.P. $4000  Modern 3 bedroom bungalow  on level lot. Near shopping.  Good buy at $10,975. Reasonable  ���terms.  Well built 2 bedroom home.  Panelled living room. Fireplace  Pembroke bath. Attached car  'port. D.flP. $3700. Reasonable  payments on balance at 7%.  Semi-waterfront Gower Point.  200' x 140'. Expansive view. Living room 20 x 15. 2 bedrooms.  Landscaped with many ornamental trees. F.P. $16,000. Some  terms.  2 lots near schools ^nd shopping. Excellent location for apartment. Village water. F.P.  $4500, DP. $2000.  SECHELT AQENCIES 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  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Need a home for your young  family? $1500 down gives possession of a good, solid, two-bed  .room house: with room for a  third room upstairs. On almost  two acres of level sunny land,  handy location, this is, a good  buy.  Beach cottage on the -'afternoon' side of Keaits, 70 ft. waterfront, water, 3 rooms and  bath, Hydro available. $6500  cash.  Waterfront home at Granthams: A family, or two family  house, convenient to everything.  Try your offer on $20,000.  ZY2 acres of good level land,  on main road, with three bedroom home. Roman tile fireplace in 18 x 13 living room,  fully insulated, A-oil furnace,  etc., convenient to shopping and  bus. $13,250.  Over 1% acres level land,  close in, with NHA home, three  bedrooms, heatilator fireplace  in big living room, full basement. Full price only $22,500.  Half down, balance on 6^4%  mortgage. Terrific buy.  E.  McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman      886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  DIAL 886-2481  Pine Road: Ideal holding property, 6 acres, light clearing:  Excellent view possibilities. Level. Full price $5500. Call Mr.  White, 886-2935.  Roberts Creek: Ideal waterfront retirement home. Full  concrete basement, auto-oil furnace, beautifully landscaped,  garden, fruit trees. Close to  store, school and post office  Full price $23,500. Call Dick  Kennett.  Wilson Creek: MoCullough rd.  View home, beautifully laind-  scaped grounds.. Pasturage available. Asking $20,500. call Mr.  White, home phone 886-2935.  Gibsons: 22 acres on highway,  close in. Frontage on three  roatfs. Excellent investment for  development. Full price only  $15,000 on terms. Ask for Dick  Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH Lfd.  :   Real;Estate and Insurance  " Richard F. Kennett,  Notary. Public, .��..=...-. . .  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  3 bedroom house, basement,  auto-oil heat. Available last of  June. Reasonable down payment, call after 5 p.m., 886-2762.  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  $5,756. s 7  3 bedroom, part basement  home with marvellous view  and 'southern exposure.  Close to schools. Auto-oil  heating. Full price $11,500.  Terms.  :���*���*���  H>&&\  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.  SARIN AW LAKE ��� Large, new.  ly developed lots with 72 to  106 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.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and Burquitlam  LANGDALE ��� Qozy 2 bedroom home, on view lot, priced  to sell,  $8000 Full price.  VIEW LOTS ��� In Hopkins  area $1800 to $4500.  PRATT ROAD ��� In area of  new homes, four room home,  unfinished, sacrifice at $7000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 66' wft.  5 furnished rooms, right on the  beach, extra cabin, only $14,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Attractive modern view home, situated on large lot, convenient to  sheltered boat moorage. Terms  on $17,500.  ONE LEFT ��� y2 ac. Secluded  100' frontage, only $9506. Call  DON TAIT, 883-2284.  K, Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FDR SALE  New house, 1400 sq. ft., full  basement, luxuriously finished,  Double fireplace. Located on  Gower Point Road. 1 acre view  lot. Phone 886-2977.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466,  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466  CONSTRUCTION  Everything, tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  PETS  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-9491.  Roller and Tumbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885--491. Visitors  welcome.  EMTffiTAIHMDJT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 13, 14, 15  DOUBLE FEATURE  HOUSE OF 1,000 DOLLS  and  pajama Party  Tues., Wed. June 18, 19  THE BIRDS, THE BEES and  THE ITALIANS  Restricted ��� No admittance to  ;   persons under 18  Thur., Fri., Sat., June 20, 21, 22  HIGH, WILD and FREE  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace vood  for sale.  Phone  886-9861.  ������'/���' 'v'By tr^PT.^OF FISHERIES  .:  The Fraser outflow coloring  local waters has now penetrated well up inside Howe Sound,  says fishery .officer's .report,  but /the coming of the muddy  ;water has >so far had no visible  effect onV the coho supply. Waters adjacent to the South  Bowen Island shore; seems to  be the best place to try. Cohoes  to 4^ lbs. were coming aboard  here with fair regularity for  the week ending June 2.  A good place to: soak a herring strip ,proved to be the Salmon Rock, Gibsons area which  yielded a number of chinooks to  20 lbs. The report states that  action for heavy chinooks tencU  ed toward the west side of the  Sound and down towards the  entrance. Heaviest we heard of  last; week was a 22 pounder  brought in from Keats island,  but we didn't get word of the  exact fishing location. Next in  size was a 20 pounder coming  from the west side of Gambier  Island in the New Brighton  vicinity.  Word from the. fishery officer  at Powell River is that coho  are still fairly numerous from  Scotch Fir Point up to Lund.  The odd large chinook is also  being taken in the vicinity of  the Powell River Breakwater-  Ships.  Those venturing forth to the  south found coho at Francis  point, Quarry Bay and Fearney  Point and some large chinooks  in Lee Bay. Dogfish are still  a menace at Egmont (but despite the interference, angjers  have been taking coho to 5  pounds in the area. The largest  chinook was taken by George  Hoy who reported 6 of the big  ones for two days fishing ranging from 20 to 28 pounds.  DEATHS  EDWARDS ��� On June 10, 1968,  Henry Edwards of Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by 1 son Frank, Vancouver, 1 daughter Mrs. (Nel)  H. S7 Tree, Oakland, Calif.; 2  grandchildren, Mrs. Beverley  O'Brian, Saratoga, Calif., Mrs.  Frances Schutz, Vancouver and  3 great grandchildren. Funeral  service Thurs. June 13 at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev, M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview. Cemetery.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11 a.m., Church School  11.15 a.m;, Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  '       3:00 p.m., Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  10:30  a.m.,  Family Service  followed by Parish Picnic  UNIT��  Gibsons  Sunday School, 10 a._n.  10 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., 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..7  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.'  Preservice Worship  .   10 a.m. Church School j  11 a.mY Morning Worship:  7:00 -,p.m.,. Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 "p.m., Classes  Fri.,:7.'p.m.j idiibsv all 'ages  . Rev, D. R. .McDean....;������ ANDY  Scholars on safari  Sykes honored at Arhiitus recited  On June 1 in the Legion Hall,  Roberts creek, the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge, Giibsons, sponsored a Recital in whicn students of Mr and Mrs. Sykes and  of Mrs. Copeland of Vancouver  were featured. The program  was most varied and entertaining beginning with piano solos  by the youngest students, Kerry  Walters, Bonita Dube and Lo-  raine  Peterson  through  to  the  Students taking part were:  Pianists, Cary Walters, Bonita  Dube, Catherine Baja, Lorraine  Peterson, Tex Edmonds, John  Volen, Debbie Sicotte, Ciana  Watson, Martha Brakstad,  Cheryl Brackett, Trudy Muehl-  enkamp, Wendy Gurney, Karen  Enemark and Carol Olsen;  vocalists, Douglas Taylor, Colleen Husby and Nona Veale;  violin, Billy Conner, Raymond  Dube and Kim Walters; organ,  Tammy Smith; clarinet, Kevin  Walters. A violin duet by Bert  and Rosabel Coupland preceed-  ed the' singing of Climb Every  Mountain by the student assembly at the close of the concert.  The Studio Proficiency cup,  awarded each year to the student receiving the highest  marks in Toronto Conservatory  music exams, was won by  Janice Furuya in the piano  classes, while award for second  place was won by Douglas  Taylor in the vocal class. The  accompanist was Irene Sykes  and master of ceretmonies, Gilbert Sykes,  Results of the Toronto Conservatory of Music examinations in January are: Piano,  grade 3, Martha Brakstad, passed; Janice Furuya, passed  .with first class honors.  , Piano, grade 8, Kai-en Enemark.  Singing, grade 1, Colleen Hus-  iby;      singing,     grade. 2,  Nona  Constituency untied  Establishment of the sprawling Coast-Chilcotin riding by  redistribution has given people  of a the area their first opportunity to become first class constituents, Liberal Candidate  Paul St. Pierre "told an informal gathering at Squamish  Thursday.  He said that when the riding  was first proposed by the redistribution commission he had  written a Sun column protesting  its unwieldy size and disparate  interests. But now, he continued,'  he sees it as a priceless opportunity for the people of the  riding to talk in Ottawa with a  single voice.  Prior to redistribution, he recalled, the area which is now  Coast-Chilcotin was split among  five other ridings, and in each  the Coast-Chilcotin area was  secondary in importance.  "Now no person in the riding  is in a secondary area. We are  a riding of our own and we will  have a voice of our own," he  said. He recalled that his criticism and that of others had  brought about the elimination of  the Queen Charlotte Islands  from the original concept of the  riding and said this ,was only  logical.  "Let's face.it," he said, "a  rancher on Becher?is Prairie  has   many   more   interests   in  common with a fisherman at  Jervis Inlet than either have  with people in the city of Vancouver."  He said the riding is one devoted to primaily producftion  and resource development and  can now seek on its own those  things likely to enhance primary  production and resource development.  "In the original ridings the  centre of gravity for Powell  River as far as population was  concerned was West Vancouver.  For the huge central area in  the interior it was Kamloops or  Prince George. For the northern  coast the weight of votes was  in Prince Rupert."  , "Now all these areas which  were secondary to old ridings  have been fused into a single  vital area whose needs are first  priority and not second or third  priority," he continued. "I think  we must be positive and not  negative. This is a splendid opportunity for us. We should be  modest but we must be frank  and we must state quite plainly  that this is the best of British,  Columbia. Although we're a little thin on the ground perhaps  in terms of population, in terms  of area and probably in terms  of potential wealth we're big  enough to apply for separate  membership in the United  Nations."  Veale and Douglas Taylor, passed with honors,  violin duet by Mr. and Mrs;  Copeland accompanied by Mrs:  Sykes culminating in the request vocal solo, Think On Me  rendered by Mr. Sykes.  In. recognition of their warm  co-operative contribution to the  musical life of this district during their stay in Gibsons, Mr.  and Mrs. Sykes were presented  with gifts from the parents and  pupils. Mrs. Sykes receivel a  hand-cut crystal cream and sugar set, Mr. Sykes, gold-plated  cuff links and Mrs. Copeland a  chrome sandwich tray. Mr.  Sykes and Mr. Copeland wore  bouttonieres while . the ladies  were given corsages, Mrs.  Sykes' lovely orchid an<_, rosebud corsage was a personal  gift from Mrs. Brackstad.  Following these formalities,  refreshments were served from  a beautifully appointed table  at the rear of the hall. A most  delicious and artistically 'decorated cake featuring the musical staff, held the place of  honor. Lovely table floral arrangements were loaned for the  event by Lissi Land of Gibsons.  Flowers donated by parents and  lodge' members were used to  decorate the hall under the supervision of Mrs. Brackstad,  Mrs. Dube and Mrs. Prittie.  Mrs. Elsie Hutchins,: district  deputy president of the Arbutus  Lodge, expressed the pleasure  and appreciation of the Lodge  for the honor it felt in sponsoring the event, with special  thanks to the children. Proceeds  of the evening will help to augment the Pilgrimage for Youth  Fund of the Arbutus Lodge  IOOF, Gibsons.  This most convivial going-  away party was complete^ by  the mop-up crew which con-  sistel of Mr, and Mrs. Wm.  Hutchins in charge of the dishes,  ably assisted by Mrs Ritchey,  Mrs. Prittie, Mrs. Dube, Mrs.  Brackstad, Mrs, Smith and Mrs.  Ball.  SOONER OR LATER YOU'LL  SEE IT BETTER AT GIBSONS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Exploring their community  provided 39" children who attend  West Sechelt School with a wonderful day out and a fascinating  look at the world of grown-ups.  Travelling by bus they visited  the ROMP detachment in Sechelt where Corporal Underhill  talked to them and one lucky  youngster was allowed to operate the siren on ithe patrol car.  Next at Mr. Hough's farm on  Pratt Road near Gibsons the  children watched the well-  trained sheep dog round up a  flock of ewes and lambs and  bring them to the paddock so  that Mr. Hough could catch one  and  demonstrate how  a  sheep  More vegetables  will be needed  Within the next 10 years Canada will probably have to produce a much, greater proportion of her vegetable requirements than she has in the past,  says Dr. G. A. Kemp, plant  breeder at CDA's Lethbridge,  Alta.,   Research Station.  In Canada the consumption  of fresh vegetables has increas-  at a far greater rate than has  our production. Canada imports  40-50. percent of fresh vegetables.  In the U.S., vegetable production and consumption statistics indicate that a surplus is  presently being produced. However, vegetable consumption is  inci-easing faster than production there also, and is predicted to overtake production * by  s-by 1985.  To meet Canada's projected  requirements we must be prepared to produce vegetables in  - quantities approaching our total  requirements, says Dr., Kemp.  Population projections indicate  there will be 24 million' Canadians by 1975 and 26.6 million  by 1980.  - It is in the irrigated region  of southern Alberta that the  major expansion in vegetable  production  will  have  to   occur  **        ELECTED" DIRECTOR  Mr. James E. Marshall, post  master at Gibsons, has been  elected as a director of the Canadian Postmasters Association  (B.C. Branch).  Dialogue 'fwixf generations  Can there be a dialogue between the generations? Can a  20-year-old and a 50-year-old  listen to and understand each  other's ideals and styles of life?  The generation gap posed by  these questions will foe explored  on Tuesday, June 18 beginning  at 8 p.m. at Elphinstone Secondary School. At that time, the  Community Resources committee of the Sunshine Coast Arts '  council will present a video  tape and discussion on the generation gap, featuring the views  of Dr. . Benjamin Schlesinger,  one of Canada's leading authorities in the field of human behavior. ���"���,'������"��� ..  The dynamic Dr. Schlesinger  is associate professor of social  work at the University of Toronto in the area,of human behavior and sociai environment.  He is the author of two books  and numerous articles in the  popular press .and professional  journals.  Following the video tape  show, the audience will break,  up into small groups to discuss  the presentation. This discussion is a follow-up of the Arts  council's April community betterment meeting featuring Jack  Davis, M.P.  The public, from the teenager to the senior citizen, is  invited.to participate in a dia-.  logue between generations.  Sunshine Coast  Skate Club  SKATING  PROGRAM  ELPHINSTONE   GYM  Tuesdays 8:30 to 10:50 p.m.  (16 and over)  Fourth Tues. of every month  8:30 to 10:30 p.m.;  (20 and over)  Saturday Afternoons  One Session 1 to 3 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  HIGH SCHOOL GYM  Every   Other  Friday  1st Session 8 to 9:30 p.m.  (15 and under)  2nd Session 9:30 to li:30 p.m.  (16. and over)  Private Party Nights can .  be arranged  Contact the  Skate. Club  Bob Stanfield  Majority  Government  OBTAIN  Effective  Representation  VOTE  Gordon Hopkin  CONSERVATIVE  COAST-CHILCOTIN , ,  is clipped. The fleece came a-  way neatly in one bundle and  the shorn ewe, smaller and thinner was then more comfortably  attired for the summer weather.  The children can now recognise  the distinctive smell of lanolin  after handling the oily fleece.  At Gibsons Pioneer Museum,  a growing number of. interesting  Indian artifacts, tools arid implements once used in this area  are displayed including a fine  collection of early photographs  of Gibsons. Lundh was eaten at  Gower Point beside the creek  where Captain Geartge Van-'  couver camped overnight on  one of his exploratory visits to  the coast.  Returning to Sechelt Mr.  Wagemaker, hospital administrator took the children round  the institution. The formalities  of  admittance   were   explained  Coast News, June 13, 1968.       5  and each child was weigheji.  Laboratory and X-ray equipment proved of particular interest. Many of the children had  not been inside the hospital before andthe word how has a  friendly, warm and happy connotation for 7 them: Last stop  was the department of forestry  where Mr. Dayies demonstrated  a portable pump^ /showing how  easily and Quickly it could be  assembled, and each 'child to his  or her (^JimpletJe satisfaction  was allowed to operate the hose  and deluge an imaginary brush  'fire.      '''\!\Y-y7,7Y.7 Y--Y-.'���  Mr. Reid, principal of Sechelt  Elementary School thanks everyone concerned with this most  successful safari. He was impressed not only with the children's enthusiasm but with the  kindness, patience and understanding shown by all the adults  who took time in their busy day  to talk with the children:  SzZZZZZZZCrackfe ... hey! See the light.  You'll find ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  fASHION NEWS  Built-in belts are the newest  idea on casual tweeds and  plaids. The belt, of leather or  suede, is actually the waistband on smart skirts and  slacks, less bulk for a smaller,  neater waist.  The secret of elegant women:  rich, beautiful fabrics plus  ultra-simple styling, a formula  any home-fashion-maker can  master. Translate a design that  frankly flatters into a multitude  of luscious colors and textures  to wear round-the-clock. Eliminate fussy details and non-essentials and sew carefully to  produce a dress that enhances  you without stealing the show.  Accent the positive. A tiny  waist deserves a bit of fit or  a  smart  belt   to   show   it  off.  Slender hips love slim styling  and low-slung belts. Short  swinging skirts and hemline accents of (braid, pleats or bands  focus attention on shapely 1c,ks.  Frame a pretty face with important collars, scarves or  jewelry.  A twist of clinging crepe, a  ruffle of delicate lace, a luscious curve of velvet, a sliver of  refined tweed ��� a romantic  and mysterious, a touch of old-  would femininity to chase away  the harsh go-go look.  To wear now, glass or brass  bubbles to swing from your  ears by the fine gold chains.  In enameled pastels, marbled  jewel shades or brilliant polished metals to, bob and sway as  you frug in your new tent dress.  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,   S_MP__ICITY  PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-3852  6HM0RES VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BOTTERICK PATTERNS-Sechelt, P_. 885-9343 6      Coast News, June 13, 1968.  Trade mark  for Indian goods  A distinctive trademark is to  be used to identify and promote interest in authentic Canadian Indian handicrafts. The  trademark design, the outcome  of a nation-wide competition  sponsored by the Department  of Indian Affairs, is to be affixed to all articles handcrafted  Iby the Indian people as a guarantee of authenticity and quality for the buyer.  Thirteen winning designs  were finally chosen from the  1200 submitted, the winners  each receiving $50 and an  award certificate for excellence  of design. The schools they were  attending were given the eight-  volume set of Canaddana published by the Canadian Centennial Library.       .  Two symbols were common  to all thirteen designs, a beaver pelt and stretching frame.  In one sense, the beaver pelt  and stretching frame express  the traditional hunting pursuits  of the Indian people, and their  closeness to the waters and  forests of the land. As a symbol  of industry, the beaver also represents the modern-day enterprises of the Indians, the black  border line indicating their  common aim of producing  articles of quality and distinction. In still another sense, the  broad expanse of the beaver  pelt represents a country  stretching from sea to sea,  with all Indian communities  joined together by the border  line. "     . ..  The design will appear on  trademark tags which will be  distributed through Indian  Agency offices and chiefs and  councillors to all Indian craft  producers. These tags will be  affixed to every article handcrafted by the Indian people.  UIC problems  Q. Why didn't they make the  Unemployment Insurance Commission work under and be  part of the Canada 'Pension  Scheme? One contribution for  both schemes, equally from employer and employee, would  surely cut departmental costs.  It would certainly cut accounting costs for myself and all  other  employers.  Consideration is being given  to possible ways of enabling  employers to make a single remittance that would include unemployment insurance contributions, Canada Pension Plan  contributions and income tax  payments in respect of their  employees. This is a long-term  study, as. the matter is more  complicated than it may appear to be on the surface.  For the Unemployment Insurance Commission the employment and contribution record of an unemployed person  has to be available immediately  tie is laid off and makes a  claim for benefit, in order to  determine his entitlement. For  the income tax authorities the  information is not needed till  after the end of the calendar  year,to which the payment pertains; while for Canada Pension Plan purposes the premiums are recorded as they  are paid but the information  may not be needed for a claim  till many years later.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  SCHOOL  46 (SECHELT)  The : life   expectancy   of   the  ... average  woman has  increased  to  75 years,   so   that one-third  of a woman's life is now after  the menopause.  The menopause does not provoke as much anxiety in women today as in days gone by  according to The Canadian  Medical Association. They know  that this should be an active  period of their lives, not just  a waiting period for death. Con-  tinous sex hormone substitution  therapy helps to attain this  goal.  Most women realize that their  reaction to the menopause will  parallel their reaction to any  other stress, so they will be  able to cope with this side of  it. However, there is one specific menopausal symptom ���  the hot flush��� which can and  should be completely relieved  by female sex hormones. These  are usually a mixture of the  hormones from the ovary;  estrogen  and  progesterone.  There  are   certain conditions  such as hardening of the arter  ies and decalcifying of the  bones, which occur to a greater extent after the menopause.  Women get shorter at this time.  Until the menopause these  changes are prevented by the  sex hormones. The rationale of  using these sex hormones is to  prevent these changes ever occurring, and there is a certain  amount of evidence that this is  possible.  ' There is no doubt that these  hormones increase the feeling  of well-being and...-��� reduce "fatigue. They have to be used in  cycles, and after each cycle  menstruation occurs, which  means that women may well be  menstruating well into their  60s.  The C.M.A. says these hormones have to be taken under  careful medical supervision.  The main disadvantage is that  most women find it tedious, if  not impossible, to remember to  take a pill every day.  There are ten different native  kinds of pines and six of spruce  in Canada.        *-'  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  West Howe Sound  GARBAGE DUMP  District lot 1507  The Regional District dump located off North  road and adjacent fo fhe village of Gibsons dump is  now open to the public. Users are requested to dump  m the areas indicated by signs.  West Howe Sound residents are advised that  the dumping of garbage or other refuse on private  land without a permit from the'Public Health officer,  on public land, or in fhe sea, is prohibited.  CHARLES F. GOODING.  Secretary. Y  Attention all Parents  ��� --.������������ �� *  _ ���*  KINDERGARTEN AND  GRADE ONE REGISTRATION  MONDAY, JUNE 10th to FRIDAY. JUNE 14  TIME; 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.  IT IS IMPORTANT that all children who will be going to KINDERGARTEN and GRADE  ONE in September 1968, be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE* and not in a last-  minute rush.  The School Board cannot guarantee to have suitable accommodation, teachers  and equipment on hand for all children in Sepember unless if Is able to know  well in advance what the demand will be.  If your, child will, reach the age of five on or before December 31, 1968, he  may be registered for KINDERGARTEN jn Gibsons Elementary School, Sechelt Elementary School or Madeira Park Elementary School. There is no fee but transportation to the school is fhe parent's responsibility.  All children who wjill reach the age of six on or before December 31, 1968  should be registered for GRADE ONE at the nearest elementary school.  No school regtefrafjion may be made without proof of age by means of either a  birth certificate or a baptismal certificate.  Pupils presently in kindergarten should be registered for Grade One. In those  cases where a registered form has been sent home with the kindergarten pupil,  and has already been returned to the school, if is not necessary for the child  to be registered again.  what's  your  pleasure?  Lucky in bottles? Or Lucky in easy-ope.n cans? Try both today for that man-sized taste.  Give yourself a LUCKY break  This advertisement it not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ST.  BARTS  MINISTERS  While Rev. J. H. Kelly of St.  Bartholomew's Anglican church  is on vacation his place will  be taken by Rev. J. R. Davies.  rector of St. Saviors church in  Vancouver for the    last     two  weeks in June. For the first  two-weeks of July Rev. D. F.  Harris of St. John's church,  Maple Ridge will Ibe in charge.  Rev. Mr. Harris will be returning to his former parish. The  ministers will be acompanied  by their wives.  Paul  St. Pierre  Liberal  Candidate  COAST-CHILCOTIN  PAUL ST.  PIERRE  Members of Parliament should have a/t>i_ity and  integrity and above all 'they- should be humanists. They  need not be'7 experts; specialists or so called qualified  imen,jthese can always be hired as needed.  Y, Humanists are rare; to foe a humanist able to ex-  express that humanism with precision and poetic flbeauty  is a combination of qualities that could only be found  in  a remarkable man.  Mr. St. Pierre would seem to be such a man.  (Gibsons Coast News)  LEADERSHIP  "Indians respect people who speak their heart. I  now introduce to you the man Indians will be behind.  "A politician must foe strong to lead his people and  he must have the two qualities we Indians always look  for in choosing a leader ��� honesty and humbleness."  Chief Dan George  (Old Antoine)  Paul St. Pierre  Liberal  C0XST(  CHILCOTIN  (Published  by  Coast-Chilcotin Liberal  Association)  Thirty-six B.C funeral hoines  have put into action a plan warder which they will provide up  to 700 funerals without dharge.  Total value of the funerals may  ultimately run to a quarter of a  million dollars. Among the participants is Harvey Funeral  Home of Gibsons.   ;       I - Yuc  All participants>are members  of the B.C. Funeral Service Association. They have agreed to  furnish without cost adequate  funerals for any B:C. residents;  known to have subscribed to the  Pineview Memorial plan, a New  Westminster-headquartered organization which signed up hundreds, off elderly people for prearranged! funerals, collected  about a quarter of a million dollars from them and then, in mid  1967, locked its doors.  In a recent statement, Garnet  Jennings, president of the B.C.  F.S.A., commented: "Even  though our association disapproves of promoting prearranged funerals in this way and none  of our members are or have  been involved in the Pineview  or similar schemes, we are taking this step in order to protect  the good name of the funeral in  dustry as a whole."  Mr. Jennings, fa Vancouver  funeral director, added that the  association had, within the past.  six months, had7another^opportunity to protect the pulblic from  the practices of promoters of  apparently dubious 7 schemes;  when an out-of-province organization appeared/in one B.C. city  selling prearranged funerals in  apparent contravention of ; the  law, it was; BCFSA members  who drew the matter to the attention of the authorities, thus  7enabling the RCMP to make  an early investigation and arrests.  ���������  ���  Members of the BOFSA plan  to present a request to the provincial government^ to Obring in  legislation for 'their" industry  similar to that governing dental  mechanics, insurance salesmen  and so forth. Main points of the  requested legislation will probably be: Requirement of minimum standards of service and  facilities for all in the industry;  setting up of a certified apprenticeship school to provide adequate training'; creation of; an  indemnityfund to which all in  the   industry   would   contribute  and, which would protect ^the  public :frqm any loss 7 suffered  through the actions of anyone in  the industry, y.y.  One of the most frequently  repeated charges in attacks upon the funeral industry, has  been that of capitalizing on  death, and of forcing extortionate funeral prices upon the  bereaved. One columnist in a  Vancouver newspaper has referred   to   the   $800   funeral;!  Coast News, June 13, 1968.       7  another   wrote . of <  the   $l,Ck00  cas^et-and-trimmings. Y  The B.OE.SvA. pfoints out;  however, that the facts do not}  support these contentions.' ? A��r  cording to the Dominion Bureau j  of Statistics, -the , average cost  of a funeral iii British Colum_ua  in 1964, the last' year for which  figures are available, was only  $319.  Father's Day Dinner & Cabaret  SATURDAY,  JUNE  15  L.A.  ROYAL  CANADIAN LEGION  BRANCH 109  will ibe holding a  ROAST BEEF DINNER &  CABARET  in the LEGION HALL  $5  couple ��� $2.50 single  Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. ��� Cabaret 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  for tickets contact any L.A. member known to you, or  Mrs. Pat Schindel 886-2905      .     ,,  Get your tickets early and make this a Father's Day Gift  from your family, plan ahead for this event; 7  The first of a series of grants  to be awarded in 1968 under  the Youth Travel and Exchange  Programs was announced by  Acting Secretary of State,  Gerard Pelletier/,  The grants, totalling $467,100,  are to be made to 79 organizations whose travel and exchange projects have met the  requirements of the secretary  of state department's Program  for Voluntary Agencies. This  program which was first started by the Centennial Commission four years ago, seeks to  strengthen Canadians with opportunities to gain a better  knowledge and understanding  of persons, institutions and  communities in a province other than their own. '*'"-  It is the intention of the government to continue this program on a permanent basis.  This applies also to the other  two major programs administered by the secretary of state  department:  The Young Voyageur program, a federal-provincial project which will provide exchange opportunities to 3,360  high school students and 280  adult. leaders,  mostly teachers.  The International Travel and  Exchange Program through  which the government seeks to  encourage travel and exchange  opportunities designed to help  Canadians understand better  their place and role in the international society, and through  observation abroad, acquire insights which would help them  play a better citizenship role  at home and develop informed  and enlightened leaders among  Canadian youth.  ANGLICAN BAKE SALE  Anglican Church Women plan  to hold a garden party and  bake sale also a sale of summer goods Friday, July 26 from  2 to 4 p.m. at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Cumming, Beach  avenue, Roberts Creek. The  event will be opened by Mrs.  S. Dawe.  THE INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  BETHEL 28  cordially invites you to attend  the  Installation  YY':r Of..'-  Debortih Dockar  Honored Queen-elect and her officers  June 15, 1968  8.00 p.m.  Masonic Hall  Roberis Creek, B.C.  be in four  organs  you'll be sure to find  just the right Gift for  S  '-  Get three extension phones!  Do you enjoy sprinting around the house when the phone  lings, or would you prefer just-to reach your hand out  gracefully? The choice is yours- Today a handy, com-  panionable extension phone for kitchen, living room br  bedroom costs so little per month. Order yours this week  irom'ybur B.C. TEL Business Office:  0  BMJEL<&  BMISH COLUMBIA TMPtttM COMMWT  -��� '.,'���*��< IK-****  291D-REV-8-REX 8       Coast News, June 13, 1968.  .Used furniture or what  have you     : ��� ���  ^.'Y-^TO-'Buylli-_aro''  Y'   BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  By JACK DAVIS mP.  -   Minister without Portfolio  YPolluition is .(bad. It should  be avoided at all cossts., But  pollution, unfortunately, is on  the increase. This is why one  can expect to hear more about  it during the federal election  campaign.  Unfortunately   we   can't   put  the blame on any one level of  Dine at the  Harbour View Room  FAMILY  DINING  EVERY  SUNDAY  5 to 9 p.m.  Complete Selection of  CANADIAN  and  CHINESE  DISHES  TAKE  OUT  ORDERS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MADEIRA  PARK,  B.C.  FULLY LICENSED���Reservations:   Ph. 883-2513, 883-2377  Now we can!  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.  Still In bottles, too!  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  government. ��� Diflferexit departments ^iid different agencies  are; involved. And,- to be -ideally  effective, Ottawa mustYco^pe-  rate with Victoria and Victoria  must co-operate with'-the.: municipal authorities if the profole_n  of pollution; is really to be  brought under control.  Take the problem of floating debris for instance. Partial-*  ly Tsunken logs or deadheads  are a serious hazard to navigation. And because safety on  the water is a federal matter  Ottawa has a responsibility in*  this connection.  The same debris finds its way  onto our beaches. But beaches  Ibetween the low and high water marks, are provincial property. They belong to the crown  and the right of the province.  So Victoria has to get.into the  act. It has to get into the act,  also, because B industries like  logging, sawmilling and the  operation of our pulp and paper  plants come under provincial  control.  And   then   there is   the   individual home owner, resort operator     or     summer     cottager  whose   property  fronts  on  one  of   our   beaches.   He   struggles  with   the   snags,   the   old   logs  the  bark  and the  chips  trying  to   keep   his   waterfront   from  looking like a graveyard for a  forest industry gone mad.  *      *      *  In   order   to solve the   problem . of debris  ���  of debris  in  the water and on our beaches  ��� all   three   levels   of   government    must    co-operate.    They  must  stop passing    the     buck  backward and forward  and  to  one  another.  They    must    try  various  schemes  and  see  how  they   work.   And   once   having  solved the    physical    problems  of    prevention,     collection and  disposal   they   must   arrive   at  a   cost   sharing  formula  which  will reflect both the responsibilities and the benefits which flow  from a comprehensive pollution  abatement program of this kind.  Victoria's costs should not be ,  too great. As the provincial  government can crack down on  the logging companies and mill  operators it can and must insist that they limit the amount  of debris that they now discharge into our rivers and  streams.  Ottawa, with some co-operation from Victoria, could pick  up much of this floating debris  before it reaches the sea. It  could do this by building booms  or stringing nets or fences  across the Fraser River at its  mouth. The National Harbors  board meanwhile could make  periodic   sleeps   of   our   local  Children's day  June 15 has been proclaimed  World Children's Day by the  lieutenant-governor.  The world's population is increasing at an alarming rate,  8,000 new citizens are born  every hour and the number of  hungry children is growing all  the time.  It is not possible to help all  the millions of children who are  homeless and near starvation  but it is possible for everyone  of us to help one or two. K  everybody responded to this  appeal, even modestly, the result would ibe tremendous in  relieving of hunger and hardship. Send donations to Save  the Children Fund, Suite No. 9,  2775 West Broadway, Vancouver  8, B.C.  ELECT HrlDSTElV for:  ��� Improvement of Air Sea Rescue and Aid  to Navigation  ��� Better way of life for our Native people  ��� Reduction   of  Income   Tax  to   Old  Age  Pensioners  ��� Improved boating facilities  ��� Protection of fishing rights  ��� Improvement of regulations as applied to  fishing trade and small boat owners  ��� Flood control  ��� Federal-Provincial co-operation  ��� One Canada period  PI ^ '-  ^s-VN  ^  i  V 5 s *���>  wafers, r And ; if these sweeps  were well publicized in advance  the municipal authorities could  make sure that individual property owners were alerted in  time to clear their own beaches  with the outgoing, tide.  I might mention that the National Harbors board, along  with other harfbor boards in  the Lower Mainland area is already looking into the netting  of debris on the Fraser. It carries out continuous sweeps of  the inner harbor itself. And  it has commissioned a West  Coast firm to '"make underground burning tests ��� tests  which should lead to the elimination of most of this waste material with a minimum of smoke  and smell; and a minimum of  fuss insofar as the pollution of  that other great asset, our air  space, is concerned.  This is just one example of  what can and must be done by  co-operative action. Of course  it costs money. But the costs  prevention, of collection and of  disposal will be moire than offset by the benefits. The B.C.  Safety, Council for instance recently reported that more than  300 vessels, large and small,  were damaged in 1967 by striking submerged objects. Their  claims alonevran to more than  $300,000. Add to this the cost  of our coast guard operations,  the inconvenience, the unsight-  liness and, most important of  all, the loss of lives and we  come up with an overwhelming  case in favor of pollution control.  * Jf: j}:  Of course we have to try and  stop pollution at the source, in  the woods, in the clearing of  land and in industry. But there  will always be a job tidying up  our waterways as well. And  the sooner our federal, provincial and municipal authorities  get together with a view to  tackling this problem collective  and. more effectively in the interests of the taxpayer and the  average citizen the (better it  will be for all concerned.  I personally intena to take  this matter up with the Lower  Mainland Regional Planning  board. It can take an overall  or regional approach to matters of this kind. I also intend  to press for regional planning  insofar as the development of  our federally-run, port oriented  activities are concerned. And,  like you, I will continue to urge  that   our  provincial  authorities  take a good hard look at the  problem of waste disposal at  the industrial level as well.  ^ A fair amount of improvisation is required, at least at the  istart. But with goodwill at all  levels of government, with the  co-operation of our forest products industry, and with a  greater measure�� of forward  planning in the twin areas of  collection and disposal, we  should be able to lick this  threat to our boating public,  and those who want to enjoy  the full use of our beaches as  well. Co-operative action is  necessary and co-operate we  will. But action, I am sure you  will all agree, is long averdue.  A SPECIAL SERVICE  A short service was held in  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Wednesday for children  on the baptismal roll. After the  service the children and parents moved to the Parish hall  where the ACW entertained  them. Mrs. H. O. Hincks was  convenor of the ACW event.  PARISH   PICNIC  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church annual church school  picnic will take place oh Sunday, June 23 at noon following  the. morning family service.  The picnic will be held in Ro-i  berts Creek Park, St. Aidans-  church school will also join the  picnickers.  For the convenience of our customers  Gibsons Electric Ltd.  will be open  TIBDAY fo SATURDAY 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Phone 8869325 ONLY  D. HAUKA  FATHER'S DAY  is Sunday, June 16  Go to . . .  Gilmore's Variety Shop NOW  for Your Father's Day  Cards and Gifts  WE HAVE SPECIALS IN MEN'S SOX  SEE ALSO OUR UM�� OF NOVELTIES  THONGS FOR ALL THE FAMILY  BEACH TOYS -^TOWELS, Etc.  COME IN AND BROWSE  we have thousands of items to select from  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  B.C. Funeral Service Association  members will provide  funerals without cost for  all B.C. subscribers  to Pineview Memorial Plan  Although no members of the B.C.F.S.A. were involved in the defunct Pineview  Memorial Plan pr other similar schemes, and even though the Association disapproves of promoting prearranged funerals in this way* in order to protect the  good name of the funeral industry as a whole, B.C.F.S.A. members have agreed  to furnish an adequate funeral for anyone living in British Columbia who is known  to have been covered by the Pineview Memorial Plan. The Vancouver Crematorium  will furnish any cremations involved, without charge.  While we are endeavouring to make this commitment as nearly unconditional as  possible, there are some minor qualifications to our offer - for instance, we regret  we cannot be of assistance in cases where the funeral took place before our members assumed this project. Pineview Memorial subscribers In B.C. are invited to  contact the B.C.F.S.A. at 806 Granville Ave., Richmond for details arid confirmation of our undertaking.  *We recommend the Canada Purple Shield Plan for those  wishing to buy funeral insurance. The plan is operated by Pierce  National Life Assurance Co., whoso B.C. branch office is at  1909 W. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. Phone 736-5220.  40 B.C.F.S.A. members throughout the province have  agreed to participate In this project. In this area, participating  funeral directors are:  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME ��� GIBSONS  J {pi  ST DIRECTORY  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBH.  d BUILDING SUPPLIES ltd.  __ very thing for your building  needs  Free Entimates    ���  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  �� MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop.-,   .  Arc & Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  -.- Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-93?6  APPLIANCiES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  ;   Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  sales & Service  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  .Davis  Bay Rd.,  R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.   885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  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  TASE1U SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear t- 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 HIND-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 ��� 885-2191  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  6 M FURNACE SERVICE  _3ox 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 Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSO  OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for. Free Estimates call 886-2728  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  Y 30 years experience /  Quality Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everythingv for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD    :  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone   886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  US 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  ,--,-"!  I & H SWANSON lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  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  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  . Samples Brought to  your  home  HAL AND MAY  AUBIN  885-9575  C&SSALES  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  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  j5%Sifi!i&.vji//X}/i<,  A'^-KK-Kv v\ *.  Business  Forms  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  through  Coast News  Ph. 8862622  J,      f.**r+*f.V \    V W//A^\V    ,,V V WAW_  /ViVI>MW    ,,V V AIAWAWM^VV %  V     MfW^irVW^X    %     ��  jvj sf t*t    v{*s^    j      \-r  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Photostats  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  Coast News, June 13, 1968.  This is what the extra car ramp to the upper parking area on the Sunshine Coast Queen  looks like. The side, in an upright position can be lowered to allow another string of cars to park.  This arrangement on tooth sides of the ship allows for four extra lanes of cars, or 185 passenger cars  Hanging baskets have their place  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Long festoons of flowers  hanging from the rafters of  your carport or from posts of  your entrance lights bring  visions of Victoria, B.C., and  seem only possible in that mild  and cool climate. However,  there are many plants that  will perform this function in  other parts of Canada, either  in shade or full sun, provided  attention is paid, to the con-,  struction of the basket and the  cultivation of the plants in it.  The outdoor patio, breeze-  way lamp standards, and carport can all Ibe embellished  with hanging baskets. Very  ' often the only way to decorate  a service station is with this  form of plant decor or perhaps,  window boxes.  The first consideration is the  basket itself. Garden supply  houses or seedsmen usually  carry a line of ready-made  baskets of wire or molded plastic. You can, too, make one  yourself from wire netting.or  number 12 gauge wire. If the  baskets are custom-built you  should attach a metal dishpan  to the bottom in order to catch  water and prevent dripping.  Some lining is necessary to  keep the soil from washing out.  With ready-made baskets you  can use polyethylene plastic as  a lining at the bottom. The best  way is to take dried coarse  sphagnum moss and mold it  into the shape of a bird's nest.  If polyethylene is used to keep  in. moisture or to prevent dripping, fit it around inside the  moss. Now you are ready for  the soil.  The mixture should consist of  two parts of good soil, one  part of sand, and one part of  peat moss. To each bushel of  this mixture add a tablespoon  of a commercial fertilizer such  as 6-9-6.  Planting of the ibaskets may  be done as soon as the weather  is warm enough outside. When  the lower half of the basket  has been lined with moss and  filled with soil, push through  a few plants to grow out from  the sides. Now finish filling  with the compost to one inch  from the top. The rim of the  basket may be made higher  by mixing one part of clay soil  and one part of straw and puddling this with water to form  a cement-like material. Then  spread it around the rim.  After planting, stand the  plants in the shade or in the  basement for a day or so until  they become established. Give  good attention to watering all  summer, since soil in a basket  dries out very quickly. If the  basket is in a place where the  drainage drip might cause annoyance, water late at night.  Liquid fertilizer should be applied every two or three weeks  in the form of 20-20-20 or  similar fertilizer at the rate of  2 teaspoons to a gallon of water.  Plants for the shade include  strawberry geranium, trade-  scantia, Kenilworth ivy, achi-  menes, philodendrons, trailing  tuberous (begonias, columneas,  patience plants, cup-and-saucer  vine, glory vine, black-eyed  Susan vine, English ivy, creep  ing Jenny and ivy-leaved ger:  anium all do well in a shady  place.  Plants for sun include almost  any pendulous plants will succeed where they get the full  sunshine. The following are  good examples: hanging bell-  flower, sapphire  lobelia,  varie  gated ground-ivy; balcony,' avalanche and cascade types of  petunias; nasturtiums, lantana,  Bijou dwarf sweet peas, Royal  Ensign, dwarf morning glory;  Gennan ivy, creeping zinnia,  canary bird vine and pendulous  succulent plants such as little  pickles, and the Morgan sedum.  A Mercury  outboard  Not weeds.  The lower unit of a Mercury outboard is streamlined  like a fish to go after fish. No protruding nose to catch  and hold weeds. And it's built on a slant to slice through  instead of getting hung up. Up above, the tilted power-  head keeps a Merc running smoothly, whether you're  trolling slowly or speeding home with your limit.  Mercury's shearproof drive eliminates vulnerable shear  or drive pins, gives on impact, then resumes running.  It also has full gearshift, remote fuel tank and an all-  metal cowl. Mercury's exclusive System of Silence and  Jet-Prop exhaust make it the quietest fishing motor  ever built. Mercury fishing motors come in 4 sizes: 3.9,  6, 9.8 hp . . . and a new 20 hp with optional electric  starting. Eye-catching, fish-catching ... one of 'em is  just right for your kind of fishing. Pick it out at your  Mercury dealer's!  Mercury ...THE PAYOFF IS PERFORMANCE: 3.9.6. 9.8.20,35.50.65.100.125 hp.  Kiekhaefer Mercury of Canada. Ltd. Toronto. Subsidiary of Brunswick Corp.  Smitty's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883-2248 10     Coast News, June 13, 1968.  SOONER OR LATER YOU'LL  SEE IT BETTER AT GIBSONS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Softball  Men's softball league standings  LEGION  BINGO  THURSDAY  June 13  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  20th GAME - 59 calls $100  60 calls $75  over 60, $50  Editor: ������ Re Hate Literature  During this period of national  tragedy in the United States,  many of us in Canada smugly  think and comment, It couldn't  happen in Our Country. Right  now, as in many times of political unrest, and during political  campaigns for the election of  public officials for positions  great and small, a campaign of  smear and hate literature is  being conducted, mainly . from  two points, one in Ontario and  one in Quelbec. That this mass  of inflamatory and derogatory  material is printed,in those two  points, and produced by two  vituperative experts in the accumulation and dispensing of  misinformation, half - truths,  and downright falsehood, to ibe  as polite as possible about it,  need not be of too much astonishment. What is astounding is  that so many people Of so-called  responsibility, intelligence and  integrity could possibly ibe  gulled by it.  On this Sunshine Coast, and  during this political campaign,  men and women of otherwise  moderate, calm and intelligent  outlook have been so far bemused by the contents of this  All-Candidates  EETING  Wednesday, June 19  ���      :���'-     7.?*vA7.    7  8 p.m.       M*''::  High School Auditorium  SUNSHINE  COAST  LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  Paul St. Pierre Breakfast  with JACK DAVIS  Tuesday, June 18  CEDARS, INN - Gibsons  1  7:30 a.m. to 0:30 a.m.  FREE  . Bacon and Eggs or Ham and Eggs  COFFEE PARTY  SECHELT RESIDBtTIAL HALL  10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.  All-Candidate  MEETING  Wednesday, June 19  8 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  Advertisement sponsored by committee of  Sunshine Coast Trade Unions  hate sheet as to actually undertake to distribute it, among the  public! -;  My point is this: If people of  probable intelligence can, upon  the   receipt   of  hate  literature  such  as  this  currently in  circulation, read it, believe it, and  multiply   its   dissemination   by  dastrilbut^Dn     and|     discussion,  without   thorough   investigation  of its implications as well as of  its literal .content, what happens  when thoughtless, gullible people read and hear this material?  What  happens   when   people  who  are   currently  dissatisfied  with   conditions   in   the   world,  the country, their community; or  their jobs,   take  this  hate material as truth,  or at least as  food for the flame of their discontent?    No   matter,   who,   or  what,   may  be   responsible   for  their unhappiness,  members  of  the human race seem prone to  choose  a whipping-boy,  and to  belabour that unfortunate being  as the author of all their woes,  whether they imagine him truly  responsible or not!  In this age  of   growing  violence   and  irresponsible activity, is it difficult  to imagine the end result?  It is to be hoped that upon reflection, people of this area, at  least, may realize that hate  material can only wreak harm.  No matter who is paying for the  distribution of it, no one can  escape the results of its acceptance and'dissemination in any  community. Nor can anyone  forsee the limits of the destruction, moral and physical, among  our people.  Those who receive these  sheets should accept them if  they wish, read them if they  will, but before they swallow  the contents whole, or pass  them on to their friends, they  should take time to investigate,  and to reflect. It CAN happen  here! Dorothy Wortman.  Mrs. Violet Klein  Death has claimed Mrs. Violet Vivien Klein, former resident of this district, just a short  time after the passing of her  husband, Joe, The Kleins came  to Roberts Creek in 1929 and  lived here for 22 years.  They operated a taxi business  until August 1949 at which time  they, sold out ��� one car to brother George Klein and two to the  Laidlaws who operated a taxi  business from the Dunn' corner  in association with J. Harrison.  Joe and Vivian then took a long  trip, visiting in the Peace River  country, Ontario and Michigan,  and in 1951 went to reside in  White Rock.  Surviving are 2 daughters,  Leone, Mrs. M. Hrycyna, and  Sheila, Mrs. Alfrel Olson, Vancouver; ome (brother, Artlhiur  Mott, Vanderhoof; three sisters,  Mrs. Lillian Shields, Roberts  Creek; Mrs. Vera Mooney and  Mrs. Thelma Brown, Calgary;  11 grandchildren. Funeral service was June 7 from Chapel  Hill Funeral Parlor, White  Rock, Rev. Father Beatch officiating.  W  L  ���Fts  Gibsons          5  1  m  Reserve          4  1  8  Port Mellon 4  2  8  Wilson Creek 4  2  87  Hydro             2  3  4  Lions              .1  5  2  Shakers          0  6   .  0  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  A delegation from St. Hilda's  Anglican Church attending the  synod of the New Westminster  Diocese included Mrs. S. Bryant, Mr. Ivan Smith, Mr. Fred  Taylor and Rev. Barry Je.nks.  The installation of Bishop Gower to Archibishop of New Westminster Diocese took place in  Christ Church Cathedral. The  business sessions were held at  St. John's, Shaughnessy.  Visitors at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. B. Firth were Mrs.  Carol Firth and her children.  Johnny and Dawn of Langley.  The Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary held a successful luncheon  in the Sechelt Legion Hall on  Thursday, June 6. Over 179  people enjoyed a delicious lunch  convened by Mrs. Lee Redman  and her excellent staff of assistants.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  '"..���'   1   2   31  4   3. 4  7,  R  Lions 2  19  3 0  0   0   6  Wils   Crk  1   14  3   6   3  x 18  W.P.    Cliff Falahur  L.P.   Ohuck   Rodway  Carl Kohuch came in in the  5th inning to nail down the win  for cliff and the Wilson Creek  team.  1  2  _| 4 &'����� 7! R  Reserve   115  3  2  12 15  Hydro       2   7   2   0  1  2   1 15    '  Hydro jumped into an early  lead  but   had   to   scramble  to  salvage    a    tie   with   Reserve.  Randy Page went the distance  for Hydro. Jim Hall started for  Reserve but needed relief from  Loren Leighton to save the tie.  The   game   will   be   replayed.  H. R.   Jim Hall, Jack Ball.  12  3.  4 5��.��-.7��  R  Shakers      0   0  0   0  0  0 4  Port Mel   12   9  3; &  6   x  27  W. P.   D.   Carroll  L. P,    K. Watson  H.R.   B. Nichols (Pt. M.)  D.   Gant      (Port Mellon)  J. Lowden  (Port Mellon)  Denny Carroll came up with  the best pitching performance  of the season as he struck out  13 and gave up only 2 hits, both  in the 7th inning.  1   2i  9 4 '9 ft  7 B  Hydro        0   3   1  0  0  0   3   7  Gibsons     6   0  0  4  2  0  x 12  W. P.   F.   Reynolds  L. P.   R.   Chamberlane  Gibsons     moved    into    first  place as  a result of their win  over Hydro. They are tied with  Port   Mellon  but   have   played  one game less.  I   2  3/ 4 51 6   7  R  Hydro 00   102003  Wils  Crk  2   6  0  3  4  3  x 18  W. P.   C.  Kohuch  .    L. P.   Dehart  Carl Kohuch equalled Denny  Carroll's pitching performance  by striking out 13 batters and  giving up only 2 hits. Barry  Pearson was the hitting sftar for  Wilson Creek with 2 doubles  and 2 singles in 5 times at bat.  1  2  3/4  5�� 6   7  R  Reserve     2  1  0  3  2  2  0,10  Lions 0  3   2   0  0  3   19  W.P. Russell Joe  IL. P. Hans Burki  Lions came close to winning  their second game of the season but their rally in the bottom  of the Tith fell short. Jim Hall  came on in relief for the Reserve team in the 7th.  1' 2  3' 4  5 6   7  R  Goibjsqlns    2  9 �����  3   21  0  0 22>  Shakers      0   0  0  1  0 >6  1  8  W. P.   Kerry Eldred  L.-P.   Bob C.  H.R.   Lowell Pearl 1 (2)  Freeman Reynolds 2 (4)  Alex Gibb 1  ���Freeman Reynolds pitched 3  innings before being replaced  by Kerry Eldred. Freeman hit  his 3rd and 4th home runs of  the season before being replaced. Alex Gibb and Lowell  Pearl each chipped in with 1  home run.  Sawmill waste is an important source of wood for Canada's pulp industry.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week,  Bill Ayres 700, Art Holden 250,  Mavis Stanley 706, Margaret  Peterson 281.  Ladies Monday: Evelyn Ber-  dhal 566 (211), Pat Herman 533  (205), Mavis Wilson 519 (249),  Agnes Fossett 506, Lil Butler  508 (207) (208), Jean Eldred  582 (209), Bobby Cramer 501.  Tuesday Mixed: Dot Skerry  585 (228) (207), Marilyn Ellis  (201), Red Day 582 (211), Art  Holden 630 (250), Herb Lowden  501 (225). Cheryl 7 Cartwright  500, Leo Daoust 528 (249), Ted  Morrison 521, Evelyn MacKay  535 (209), Mavis Stanley 557  (211), Don MacKay 581 (206)  (207), Penny Latham 575 (236)  213), Jim Skinner 530, John  Herman 521 (204), Vince Lemke  553 (206), Eleanor Reece 507,  Melvin Jay 580 \ (229) (200),  Carol Kurucz   (215).  Thursday Mixed: Dot Skerry  508 (233)," Ted Morrison 530,  Vince Lamke 585 (223, Art Holden 587 (200), Mavis Stanley  706 (204) (234) (268), Bill Ayres  700 (233) (242) (225), Hugh Inglis 505 (215), Herb Lowden 514,  Cheryl Cartwright 585 (232),  Jack Lowden 577 (216) (205),  Marg. Peterson 687 (281) (224),  Axil Hansen 515, Don MacKay  689 (233). (200)  (256).  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. Mary Parkin has come  from England - to spend three'  months with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Wlm. Christmas, and  her brother, Peter Christmas.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has moved  to Sechelt where she has taken  an apantment in the Ann Yates  building.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Hilchie are  in Vancouver this week to make  the acquaintance of their new  granddaughter, Sharon Ann,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs..  George Hilchie, who arrived on  June 6.  Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bradbury  have as their guests Mr. and  Mrs. R.'T. Bradbury! They will  be joined at the week end Iby  Miss Jean Bradbury and Miss  Eunice Bruce. The girls have  been attending school: in Massachusetts.  anniversary  A pleasant r afternoon was  spent on May 29 at the home of  Mrs. C. Wray at Madeira Park  when the ladies auxiliary to  Pender Haribour Branch 112,  Royal Canadian Legion gathered together to congratulate a  long time memiber, Mrs. Ole  Kleven on the occasion of her  60th wedding anniversary.  Mrs. Dival, president; of the  auxiliary presented the guest of  honor with a corsage of- reid  roses and a cup and saucer to  commemorate the event. :��� Mrs.  Kleven cut a miniature wedding  cake, ���'. 'prettily ^decorated by  Mrs. Rousseau. There were  ��� about 20 ladies present and; all  wished Mr. and Mrs. Kleven  many more years of happiness.  Sechelt Theatre  TRUE-LIFE!  ALL  ADVENTURES NEW  THRILL  ... on a trail of  EXCITEMENT  into unknown  Northern  British Columbia  ..to the Lair of  Nature's most  Dangerous  Animal...  GORDON  EASTMAN  PRESENTS  0  St**  BIG  SCREEN  FULL  ��.<*��...with the last o�� tht  mountain own through an  incradibl* summer on*    ..  *���*��s___!y>,  June 13, 15 & 17  Sat. Special Matinee a! 2 p.m.  AH tickets $X for evening show  Matinee 50<*  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  The 1968 tax notices for this Viillage have (been mailed  The 10 percent penalty will apply on July 8,. 1968. Any pro-'  perty owner who has not received a notice ig requested to  phone the Municipal Office,  886-2543.  June 10, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  HOPKINS LANDING WATK USERS COMMITTEE  EETING  Saturday. June 15 ��� 8 p.m,  HOPKINS LANDING COMMUNITY HAIL  Little Bit Ranch  GYMKHANA  Sunday, June 16 - 10 a.  FOR ENTRY FORMS PHONG 886-2253  Added Attraction: BUCKING HORSE COMPETITION

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