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Coast News Jun 20, 1968

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 Provincial 'Library,  Victoria,  B.C*  SERVWG   THE ^ROWINq  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  25,   June  20,   1968.  10c per cop>  Water piirifying  system  Where to Stay  ';��� y B0NNIBR00K CAMP  Y    & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  1; OLFS COVE RESORT  ���������;"'.V.:* DINING  ROOM  ���;\%Y ' Ph. 885-2046   ;  .Sunshine Coast Highway  UQ BLUE SKY MOTEL  ;|7^Y;ph^Mi^987   T)av_��- Bay' oii^Uie Waterfront  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower: .Point Road Y  -OLLY ROGER INN  Secret Cove --Ph. 885-9998  PENINSULA HOtILy  Dining Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-2472  CEDARS MOTEL  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAFE  . & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ���.Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On  Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827-^Stiow, Starts 8 p.m.  See entertainment  Classified  Column  A- publicY meeting has been  called for Wed.y:\June.,-26,��� ;���. at  . 7:30 lP:.n_; in Elphinstone. school  < avdltcrium to;,discuss.problems  ;-. <" \hn r-chdo! district. Dr. Walter  ���;'I-k;rdwick, U;_C professor will  ,f be chairman. ' *,.' ,.  Y The 'meetinr is .sponsored by  .K'hfi Citizen's Organization for  $ better education.  ���At' Tuesday, ..night's     school  Aboard  meeting  of last week a  ?,lelter.  informing   the   board  of  Y/th'eycalling   ot. public  me<-ting,  ,i: was read. In view, of this move  u^yYthe  .Citi^n's ' organization,  Cfprrustee' Mrs.    Agues-   J/.ibonte  MUSIC AND HABMONYwas the theme of Bethel 28, Job. Daugh-;:^ SSS^tS  ters, installation of officers in Roberts Creek'Masonic Hall Satur- Ybe ��� furl^r    nseeV-nj?.-?    wivji  day. Deborah Dockar was the honored queen and she is shown  flanked by her two princesses. *  ��\  :=t.he citizen's -'jommittoe.  (To   avoid  .-epeti^i-n   i'ea��.l- rs  Installing officers were Carol  Forshner, Carol Mylroie, Mrs.  Kathy .Dunn, Mrs. Sharon Ellis,  Marilyn Hopkins, Mrs. Mae  Freer,   Linda   Dockar,   Phyllis  Hauka, Mrs. Arlene Robinson  and Dale Cameron.  Soloists were Mrs. -Lucille  Meuller and Gordon Hauka! y  Elected officers were Honored  marshal, Glenys MacLeod.  Appointed officers are Nancy  Miller, recorder; Karen Stanley. treasurer; ' Juanita Chamberlin, chaplain; Fay Reid,. librarian and Jill Cobleigh,!.musician. Custodians, are Kathy  Deaton and Lynn. Bredy; messengers, Darlene .Lawson, Linda  Williams, Barbara Price, Pam  David,   and   Elaine   McKenzie;  '��� .are uvged to read (he editorial  Irion page two which-covers more  7detail on th���>���  situation).  Club sponsors  "1  A half-million dollar water  .purifying system covering an  area as large as a football field  and built on the old ballpark  area, was announced by Ed  Sherman, Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon mill manager  at Monday; night's meeting of  Gibsons and District Chamber  of 7 Commerce. -  The system will ibe installed  in* order'; to. avoid dirty - water  periods during 77 heavy rains  which in the past have caused  stoppage: of., work; at the mill.  The mill uses 30,000,000 "gallons  of water daily. Y;  Mr. Sherman traced, the  growth. 6f the mill from the  days of Capt. Henry A. Mellon,  when it produced 20 tons a day  through to the present 500 tons  a, day production. In the first  "!'3years of the, life of the mill it  was actually operating . for. a-  bout two years under six owners. ^ '���;..-"7i, ."���    ���.'.. .."../.  The  present  mill  employs  a.  staff of 500* and has an annual  payroll of $3,600,000. Taxes paid  toy   the   mill   total   $470;000   of  which $380,000 is for School  costs and $90^000 in the local  improvements bracket.  He also aided that a process  control computer will be installed to improve production.  This will not effect the number  of employees, he said. Improvement in the baling process will  also be anade . enabling an increase from loading 800 tons a  day to aibout 4,000 tons in an  eight hour period.  " Mr.' Sherman explained the  present price-cost squeeze affecting alP pulp mills in B.C.  ; which has been brought on by  the increase in: the numlber of  mill-so He expected that the 1966  B. C. production of 3,200,000  tons would be doubled by 1972  but he was of theYdpihion' that  the future of pulp would show  improvement within two or  three years. {  Norman Rudolph introduced  '.���;Mr. Sherman and Charles Mandelkau offered the chamber's  thanks for his remarks. Mr.  Mandelkau was thankful that  the area had such a progressive  company in operation.  -��.  Gibsons   Rod   and;  Gun   club  arid junior Princesses .Garidy  McPhedran and Pam Boyes,  guide,   Wilma   Mandelkau   and  ron Lawson; lady of the lights,  Karen Giibb and flag, .bearer,  Candace  Harrison.  Queen Deborah Dockar,: senior    guards, Robin Nygren and Sha- tw-m once again sponsor the an*-  -    ���    ���       - - :-   .. .**>.. Snual   July   1   Salmon   Derby..  .'Boundaries forvthis;event will  ^vbe MoNab Creek. to . Gower  -.Point and the west side of Bow-  Yen Island to: Gower Point. Tick-  Yets for this derby-may bey obtained at Walt; Nygren Sales at  >the head of Gibsons" wharf.������;  cn,iamkh-. navp wnc>i>ir rrtv.������ ���-Y^mesT-or this annual event  ,S?��:^SyIS^  g  With   close ���":. to   500 . j^fSons  Y present from -Squamish^.^Powell  . :.liwack;Y7:RQs'edaie,fY::^  Richmond    [ and      Vancouver,  Little >Bit Ranch pulled off one  of its best gymkhanas. Sunday.  The event even attracted a Vancouver Sun newsman.  The Ed Meldrums who put it  on at their ranch are planning  another bigger and better event  for sometime in August.  Winners were, registered colts  John -Stanley,   Gibsons;   Kenny  "Fiedler,   Gibsons   and   Charles7  Day,   Roberts   Creek.   Unre/gis-    H. Doane;  ;Pop .race :r Janet? Doane .tearn;  L. .Macintosh tearh and Melody  Todhunter team! of Langley.  Barrel: . Robert McPherson,  Tom McCourt, Sechelt; Harvey  Lefler. Horsemanship: Melody  Toclhunter, Dorothy Todhuter  and Butch Turner of Abbotsforl.  Bareback relay: Robert McPherson, Trish Anderson of  Wilson : Creek; Dave Husby.  Ropers: Brian Macintosh; Shan-,  non McCann of Squamish and  Janet v Dqane. Pole7 'bending:  Janet Doarie, Harvey Lefler and  tered colts: Dot Mackenzie,  Riok Marsh,'. Roberts Creek;  and John Nimmo, Gibsons.  Y Scurry Race, Harvey Lefler,  Richmond; Janet Doane, Rich-  rhond; Brian Macintosh, Squamish. Open jump: Harvey Lefler. Keyhole: Brian McPherson,  Squamish;     Brian    Macintosh,  Jr. musical tire: DennyMas-  sey, Richmond; Dianne Cramer,  Gibsons; v Melody:; Todhunter.  Saddle' tire and hat race: David  Husby, Gerry Deslets, Powell  River an^ Tommy McCourt of  Sechelt. Bucking horse: Ed  Noel, Chilliwack and John  Bates, Gibsons.  Group disbands  So few parents of the 140  children enrolled atj 7 Robertis  (Creek school latttenled the  School auxiliary meeting that it  was decided to disfband. A mere  handful, always the same ones, :  has been in attendance to hear  the speakers during the year.  The auxiliary members will  meet once again, on the second  Monday in September, in order  to form a standing committee  to keep in touch with the school  in case of emergencies and to  assist the teachers if required.  In effect it will be the present  principle except for the monthly  or bi-ononthly meetings.  A trip to Stanley Park was  planned for the grade 1 pupils  on Thursday, June 13. On the  same day an educational tour to  Vancouver was planned for  grade 7.  The travelling basket is still  circulating and some funds are  realized this way.  The auxiliary raised approximately $75 this year; which will  be used for achievement book  awards and to cover Sports Day  expenses,^  ;>     ..,.���? . Y  xsecbri_l��;andj hidden weights. This  "derby is restricted to sports  fishing gear, as always, and the  fish can be weighed in at Walt  Nygren's from 9 a.m. to: the  deadline of .12 noon: This, early  .weigh in time has. been set to  enable  more fishermen  to  try  . their luck in the derby, and still  have enough time to get home  to their families and take them  to see the parade, and other special events on July 1 in Gibsons.  Swim classes  Registration for swim classes  will be held at Gibsons Athletic  Hall on Marine Drive Sunday,  June 23 at 1 p.m., also at Roberts Creek Legion hall at 3:30  Y.m.-This Will, provile a chance  to meet the instructor and register your' children. The fee  will be $2 per child or $5 per  family.  Y  Gibsons and Roberts Creek  area will be handled by the  Gi)bsjons A-hlieft-C; assocjiatjiQjn  unler the chairman of the swimming classes project, Geoff  Thatcher. Anyone desiring more  information can phone 886-2479.  Where do YOU vote?  Squabblers, seepage 2  A series of 18 weekly articles  on courtship, marriage and the  family, written by Dr. Alfred  J. Prince, associate professor of  sociology at Eastern Washington State college, Cheney, Washington, will appear in the Coast  News starting this week on  Page Two.  Dr. Prince, who is also di-,  rector of. the EWSC undergraduate degree program in' social  work, holds advanced degrees  in sociology and social work  and taught at the University of  Wisconsin and at Washington  State university before,! coming  to EWSC.  He has been a professional  family and marriage counsellor,  has counselled hundreds of college students with personal and  family problems, and has done  extensive research ; in family  problems. He; has contributed  articles to numerous professional journals and has written portions of a number of textbooks.  The first article is on How  Destructive are Family Quarrels? . 7 .' .:,...  Work'is, going on at two places, adding new construction to  the Gibsons area. In the lower  section at Gibsons park , the  start of: construction of a rest  room is under way with village  employees . preparing the  ground.  Uphill between the Farnham  farm home and Sunnycrest Motel/ preparations have started  for the new medical clinic  which should toe ready for occupation by the time school  starts in September.  QimunwiutiiiinnnmnuwmuiuuiuuuHinuuiummimimuuw  AN EXPLANATION  Last minute political advertising forced some news stories  to be left over until next week  along with some pictures. Some  advertising had to be dropped  as well.   ', ' ���  The political insert to this ad-  litiori is advertising by the Conservative ? party.  i\rauuuw\\n\\\uwtt��nun\i\nwuir,v,'.',r.u'uw\i\wwunuwwui  . Polls open at 8 a.m. and close at 8 p.m  Hopkins Landing ��� Community Hall.  Granthams ��� Reynolds home.  Gibsons   and  area ��� Legion  Hall.  Roberts Creek ��� Legion Hall.  Wilson   Creek '������  Community  Hall.  Sechelt   Reserve   ���   S.   Joe  home.  Sechelt and area ��� Legion  Hall.  Halfmoon Bay -��� Post Office.  Madeira Park ��� McDonell  Store.  Francis Peninsula ��� Scoular  home.  Pender Harbour ��� Davis  home.  Egmont ��� Silvey home.  Forty - nine voters cast the  federal election ballots Saturday  and Monday at the advance poll  set up in Gibsons according to  Jack White the deputy returning  officer for Elphinstone area of  NDP meeting  The Sunshine Coast NDP club  will meet at the home of Mrs.  N. Hill and Mrs. Glassford's on  Marine drive at 7:30 p.m. on  Sunday June 23. New members  wishing to join can contact  Geoff Thatcher, Don Horsman,  Eric Prittie and Mrs. Hill. Due  to the NDP party being sponsored by the average workman  and not by big business, anyone  wishing to donate towards the  campaign funds can do so by  contacting one of the officers of  the Sunshine Coast NDP club.  Thanks go to the public for  their support and we hope no  matter who you vote for, the  important thing is to get out  and vote. Those desiring rides  please phone 886-2479.  the Sunshine Coast.  None of them were senior citizens, or incapacitated, he said.  They were mostly people from  Gibsons to Pender Harbour who  would not be in the area on e-  lection day, Tuesday of next  week. The advance poll was in  the Charles English real estate  office in Sunnycrest Plaza.  Power boats  arrive Sunday  From 25 to 40 power boats  from Vancouver and Seattle  will take part in a timed race  from Vancouver to Gibsons and  return Sunday arriving in Gibsons around I p.m.  This was announced at Monday night's Gibssns Chamber  of Commerce dinner meeting at  Cedar's Inn when chairman  Frank Hay heard WaU Nygren  report on developments planned  for that day.  After a bcx lunHi provided  by the chamber during the two  hour stay here, the vessels will  leave the way they came,  through Shoal channel and return to Vancouver.  Special guide toatr- will be  stationed at the Gibsons end  of the channel to guide the  speedboats towards th.ir berths.  fflffl_a_��-___mffi^^^  P.O. HOURS  Under the new ferry schedule  mail will arrive at Gibsons post  office from Vancouver at 9:30  a.m. Mail will close for Vancouver al 2:15 p.m. Registered  mail will close at 1:45 p.m.,  James Marshall, Gibsons Postmaster.  *r*nuinuniiu��imnuni��mnnnTnninuiniimntiunmai\unaira_i Coast News, June 20, 1968.  How destructive are family quarrels?  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.G.  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. 'Yr  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.  iuinttiiuumintnuiuittiiiun��  Educational prodders?  Events are approaching a climax in the education argument  between the school fooard and a group of citizens who have decided to question the quality of education in our schools.  This group of citizens has called a public meeting for June 26  in Elphinstone school hall. Because of this the school board has  decided to drop further deliberation withfthe group.  To trace events as they occurred, in November, 1966, a community conference on education reviewed; educational needs of the  area. The school board asked for guidance from teachers and a  mandate from parents to enable it to iiriprove the quality of education.  A parents committee submitted to the school (board and municipal councils in April a torief, and to use their own words they  "have been patiently waiting to hear of the outcome inasmuch asY  a public meeting had been requested."  The brief contained nine suggestions ranging from transportation for kindergarten classes, to improved equipment and supplies, particularly in science and mathematics and also that the  school board call a public meeting.  In the meantime the district superintendent, Mr. GflTdoh  Johnston arranged a meeting between the parent group, (board  members and himself. From this meeting arose an arrangement  for a small parent committee to meet with, the school board education committee. A meeting was held May 16 when secondary  education and counselling were discussed. The parents' committee  reported the meeting interesting and fruitful. Their thoughts then  turned to future meetings to discuss kindergartens, primary education and parent-teacher relations. .7 7  Neither side presented overtures until early June when according to correspondence from the parent conanoattee'to vthe school  board, dated June 7, it thanked the education committee for the  meeting that had been held.  At the same meeting of the school board another letter from  the parents' committee dated June 7 ywas xeadt^ This letter contained 'four points. ?The|iirs|: was; that |the committee had wiitten  the department of education asking for the removal of Superintendent Gordon Johnston on the grounds that -school supervision  was unsatisfactory.  Point number two was that the occupational education program was grossly misleading. Point three maintained counselling  was nonexistent. Point four attacked school discipline arguing it  was bad, also that the rapport between teacher and pupil was unsatisfactory.  From information that has been supplied the Coast News by  the parents' committee it would appear that the majority of the  parents are associated with technical employees of the Canadian  Forest Products Port Melon pulp miE including the resident  manager of the mill.  In their June 6 statement to the Coast News which was also  received toy the school board, the statement contained this paragraph: "The brief itself originated from,a very concerned group  of parents who found that our Sunshine Coast school system is not  providing our children with a sound basic education on which they  can build their future, whatever their vocation they choose. It "was  concluded to be our responsibility to draw this shortcoming to the  attention of our school board and to insist that the system be improved."  Just what effect a public meeting will have on this argument  is up to this meeting. The Coast News has compiled this summation of what has developed in order to give background information on which to base one's thinking. How many will show an  interest in the issue is problematical.  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons council moved to obtain information on costs for  an  initial  sewer  survey.  The Ferry Authority issued  a schedule to start June 19  with the first ferry leaving  Langdale at 6:30 a.m. and the  last at 11:50 p.m. Returning  the last ferry leaves Horseshoe  Bay at 11:30 p.m. There were  14   ferries  daily   each   way.  Gibsons taxpayers were informed on their tax notices the  street number of their home.  This was a start for getting  house numbering under way.  With the retirement of Canon  Alan Greene from parish duties,  Rev. J. B. Fergusson was appointed to take over the Sechelt Peninsula area of the  Anglican church.  10 YEARS AGO  Dr. John Playfair of St.  Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay  will leave on July 1 to fill an  appointment at the Minehead,  Somerset,  England hospital.  Jalopy racing flagman Lloyd  Bingley received a broken arm,  a torn cartilage and ligaments  while giving racers the green  flag at Sunday's races.  W. H. Payne, Conservative  MP for this federal constituency informed Gibsonites that  it was expected tenders for a  breakwater would be called by  July 1.  Hopkins Landing Community  club held a bee to renew the  roof of the Community hall.  Gibsons branch of the Ground  Observers Corps met at the  home of Mrs. C. Beacon to hear  F/O G. Moll explain the duties  for  members af  the  corps.  20 YEARS AGO  Dry weather has forced Gibsons council to place restrictions on garden sprinkling. Delay in delivery of piping has  forced council to forego plans  for reaching other water supplies.  Dr. L. A. Lome opened a  dental office at Roberts Creek.  Mrs. E. L. Wardil announced  the opening of a tea room and  guest house in Gibsons.  Residents of Selma Park area  donated $200 to the Fraser River Flood Relief fund.  By DR. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate pro-'  fessor of sociology at Eastern  Washington State college,, where  he directs the .undergraduate  social .work program; He is an  experienced family ."'and marriage counselor and' has done  extensive research into family  problems.  How  destructive  _ire  martial5  arguments?..Are they invariably  damaging--q the marital borid?^jn��- Destructive- quari  It is an unusual marriage ij#Yth��  other  hand.^leave  marriage in;  which there'; is not some tension and 'disagreement. The  very intensity of the marriage^  relation invites conflict. Maritaf.  disputes 7 inevitably emerge as  two- 'individuals undertake.. a  common life.  Y The   causes   of   marital   discord  are   manifold.   Oftentimes  the   grievance   expressed  by   af  mate is merely a substitute for  with soft words or empty beer  bottles.  There is a tendency to regard all marital quarrels as destructive. :���' We should ��� distinguish, however, between productive and destructive conflict.  .'. Productive quarrels are limited and directed at issues, problems and conditions rather than  getting personal. They most  often lead to a new understandY  ing,;- Destructive    quarrels,    on  a relationship with a smaller sun-  total of assets than it had before. Destructive marital disputes are of the belittling .and  punishing variety...  Productive quarrels generally strengthen the. marriage  bond through a redefinition of  the situation causing the conflict. .. Destructive arguments  most   often   lead  to   alienation  pie or those whose real interest lie outside the home, or  those who, with or without a  day of reckoning, halbitually  bury their antagonism under  the  thick  cotton pad of polite  behavior; Y  The question arises: Would  not restrained discussion have  more adjustment value than  quarreling? Sometimes. The  danger is, however, that calm  discussion usually arrives only  at an intellectual solution and  fails to take into consideration  the   emotional  elements   in  the  conflict.   Quarreling   is   not   ail  ideal adjustment ' device,    but  there  are  times when  it  may  (Continued   on   Page   3)  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tues. 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Thurs. 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Sat. 3 p.m. to 5:'30 p.m.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  something else which lies deep-Y  and early divorce,  er and is inexpressible; Y       Marital disputes can, and do,  Many  family   arguments   are^have    many    values.  For one,  N-   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  triggered by trivialities ���- leaving the cap off the tooth paste, f  dropping cigar ashes around trie;  house, filing one's nails in the  presence of Yothers, serving  burned toast. As the quarrel  becomes more heated, however,  and both partners give vent'to  their annoyances,'��� the standard  phrase comes forth, And another thing,, and with it an exposure of inore serious problems creating tension in the  marriage.  Marital conflicts need not al-;��  ways, of course, denote physical  or veifoal, battle.; There7 are  some who can express the bitterest hatred by their emphasis  of the word darling. As one  family sociologist has aptly re";  marked, however, conflict is  conflict   whether   it   is   fought  they maintain emotional balr  ance through the release of tensions and resentment. Quarreling also shows each partner  how deeply the other feels on  certain issues, clearing the way  for the formulation of new solutions and routines.  It should not be concluded,  of course,, that quarreling is  a prerequisite to a satisfying  marital relationship. At the  same time, the mere absence  of marital disputes is no criterion of the successful quality  of a marriage. As one authority  writes:  Absence of quarrels is too  often regarded as a criterion  of successful marriage. Usually  it means little more than indifference��� a j superficial placidity attained by shallow peo-  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)   '  Copyright applied for  Certain misleading terms are  is  or   there  is   not,   and  there  no half way step.  Confederation  ���  As   applied  to Canada. This is a misnomer,  m common    usage    concerning.   Canada is a Federation of ten  ���. legal mailers., These' cause con^:�� provinces; Ywhose    layy making  fusion    and    misunderstanding^'power  is4 divided Tbetween the  "   -"*'"'' ���*   ~*     federal ^government    and     the  and should be rooted/ out of  our legal language. Some ' of  these are:  Common law wife ��� There is  no  such  thing  under   our  law.  Legal separation (between  husband and wife)��� This is  meaningless. There is a separa-'  tion agreement which is simply  a contract agreed' to by separate  ing spouses /which should always be entered into so that!  property may be divided and  all potential legal problems  settled. There is.also a judicial  separation which may be granted in a law suit and which is  similar to a dissolution pf marriage or divorce.  An alibi ��� As used to mean  any defence to a criminal  charge. The defence of alibi  means only that the accused  person is claiming that he was  not present at the time and  place where the crown says he  was when arid where the offence  charged took place.  Guilty��� As used to indicate  the guilt of - an accused person  before trial. This is meaningless as the law presumes the  opposite, that is that every accused person is innocent till  the contrary is proved. It has  only a moral or ethical meaning, but it has no legal meaning, before an accused is found  guilty by a court of. law.  Police court ��� The police do  not make legal decisions in  Canada ��� fortunately, although  they  do in many countries.  Attorney ��� As meaning lawyer. This is a term largely used in the U.S.A. and is not  generally used in Canada,  where it usually means a. person appointed as another's  agent in a document called a  power of attorney.  Court costs ��� In a civil trial.  There are none. Everyone benefits from a system of law and  justice and the expenses of running the courts paying judges'  salaries, Etc. Are paid out iof  general taxation. Parties to a  law suit are, however, required to pay the fees of process  servers, court recorders and a  fee of $10 -��� $20 to issue a summons.  Interim agreement ��� There  cannot be an interim agreement under our law. Either  there is* a contract in existence  HRy  ;>'-:y- ^lOYSMY^-WMiiW"'-  Some people continuously suffer from minor  aches and pains, always feel tired; and try every  newly advertised ^remedy without any permanent  relief. Unless they do something about it soon,  ho matter how young in years they are,7they  will soon be old. For, to feel young, you have  to be healthy.   .....  Such people should place themselves under  the guidance of a physician and do everything  he suggests. After making certain by examination and tests there is nothing incurably wrong,  let the physician specify what medicines to take,  the exercises to do and what diet to follow. The  odds are good health will come and lasting youth  will follow.  Your doctor can phone nsY when you need ai  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this *��ra of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services. "  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234;  Dependability��� Integrity ��� Personal. Service  provincial governments. A confederation occurs where a province or state or territory has  the legal power to declare itself independent from the central government, which is not  the case with  our provinces.  STORE HOURS  y K Y: H ft K  -9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  0PEH ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  fit inyour business?  4  <_...���  '"���%%$  i  I  Into the profit picture, beautifully!  The multiple line phone for small businesses. The Electro-  writerfortransmittinghand-writtenmessagesandsketches.  Closed Circuit TV ��� as big a boon to stock-brokers as  to sawmills. These are only three of our scores of business  services designed to save time and overhead. Ask our  Marketing Department about the pieces heeded to com-r  plete your profit picture.  263D-8-QMS  -CTHnrtd! _  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY Quarrels  to  r����  to  (Continued from Page 2)  clear   the   air better   than   restrained discussion.  Quarreling is also a better  adjustment device, writes one  family specialist, than brooding,  walking out, or running home  to mother or to a neighbor. It  is better than the - neuroses  Which may develop from constantly ignoring or repressing  hostility issues. It is better than  escaping in drink, in desertion,  in a romance outside the marriage. ;  Most couples cannot, at least  in the early years of their marriage, expect to live without  some arguments. An occasional  quarrel, however, is not likely  to weaken the marital relationship. One of the functions of  marriage, states one insightful  authority, is to weave a rope  of relationship strong enough to  hold each person at his worst.  Ideally, marital disputes tend  to become fewer and less violent as the marriage progresses : and . solutions to problems  are; established. The goal for  married couples is not, however, how to avoid arguments  but rather how to learn to argue  constructively.  LEAVE ON TOUR  Randy Boyes and Larry Ennis left Tuesday to sail on the  Empress of Scotland for Glasgow and on from there who  knows where, to see the world.  TREES ARE A CROP  One of the greatest wastes  of wood in Canada is caused  by: a surplus of old trees. lithe long run, the highest average yield of wood from a forest  is obtained by cutting before  growth slows down due to old  age.  Dept. of Fisheries  Conversations With a number  of commercial trollers and several sport fishermen with a  fair measure of experience  have provided some interesting  observations oh the feeding behaviour of salmon that may be  worth passing along if only for  interest's sake. Some of the  more significant observations  that would influence f-shin$  success are mentioned in the  following:  " .1: Chinooks are most susceptible to a hook and line at daybreak and dusk probably because of a tendency to move inshore to feed during the failing  light. Low slack tides, whenever  they occur, tend to produce  secondary peaks in feeding activity. Heavy fish appear to ibe  predominately deep water foragers, rising during dim light  perhiafpis to maintain .'icpnitact  with their food supply. Towards  midrday, commerlciail^ trojllers  t ake most of their catch on  their deepest gear and trolling  depths for chinooks will range  down to 40 faithoms (240 feet)  and beyond.  2. Generally speaking, cohoes  feed shallop compared to;chinooks and will occupy the top  ten fathoms (60 feet). Because  of their tendency to surface  feeding they can be taken well  out from shore. Cohoes will  feed actively throughout the day  and frequently will take a lure  just as readily at high noon as  at the crack of dawn. An abundance of feed may soon satisfy  their appetites, however, hence  daybreak would foe the most  likely time  to  find  them  with  empty   bejlijes   looking for   a  breakfast opportunity.  Chinooks favor slow-trolled  gear if trolling is the preferred method, and the right lure  action or motion is essential in  order to ensure that the gear is  Paul  St. Pierre  Liberal  Candidate  COAST-CHILCOTIN  Affairs of great national interest are involved in this  election Ibut you have heard them discussed for several  weeks. We needn't deal with them in this space.  Let's look at Coast-Chilcotin. What's in store for this  riding?  In the long run, abundance. The boundaries of this riding enclose the best of B.C.  We have immense forest wealth, minerals and farm  and ranch lands.  We have sea, where, we are told, much of the world's  food may be produced by new techniques in the years to  come. *  We have wilderness, which -��is becoming increasingly  scarce and valuable on this continent.  We have well educated, skilled and adaptable people  to develop the region.  We shall see gas pipelines to Powell River, a major  deep sea port at Squamish and a tourist industry the size  of which is beyond anything we know.  I will not insult your intelligence by suggesting that  these things depend upon my election. But I dearly want to  play a part in these great years of challenge. I can serve  this riding.  We need port development on the coast,' the stimulus  of the ARDA plan in some areas, a national parks development within our boundaries, and a wild life refuge.   ���  In many area, Indians must be given new opportunities  and new challenges. The rights of the independent ranchers  and fishermen must (be protected. The legitimate demands  of Coast Chilcotin must be made known at Ottawa.  (Published  by  Coast-Chilcotin  Liberal  Association)  working well. Probably thev7  most effective commercial troll  gear for chinooks in the flasher-  herring strip combination followed by the -lasher-hoochy  (plastic squid) combination, unless the troller happens to be  an expert plug fisherman. The  same gear, except for the plugs,  works equally well for coho, but  as   a   general   rule  the   small  Gulf of Georgia qbho will prefer a less bulky hoochy or bait  than the;chihookju Cohoes also  prefer a fast-trolledY lure or  bait br one with rapid action.  Without changing trolling speed,  shortening the distance between  flasher and lure will speed up  the action. Increasing the bend  in the flasher: will achieve the  same effect but will add to the  drag on the line.  Color is all-important with  artificial lures and color preferences can change almost  hourly. Commercial boats ��� carry  a wide array of plugs, hoochies,  and spoons and are quick to  experiment when the Ibite  slackens off.  Small fish will take small  lures and will tend to shy away  ANDY     CAPP  Coast News, June 20, 1968.       3"  from anything bigger than a  mouthful. A gear study carried  out this season along the Vancouver Isarid shore between  Nanaimo and Comox found  coho toy4y2 pounds preferring  small spoons to large ones,  shunning sizeable plugs almost  entirely and taking.most readily  to hoochies used in combination  with flashers. Small coho hoochies outfished the bulkier chinook  hochies by a fair measure.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF Z  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  -**���  l��i *.  ��� T'  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  FERRIES  New Schedule  POWELL RIVER  SECHELT PENINSULA - VANCOUVER  Effective June 21  FROM  POWELL  RIVER  .,  TO POWELL RIVER  Lv. Saltery  Bay  Ar. Earl Cove       Lv. Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe  Lv. Earl Cove  Ar.  Saltery Bay  6:45 a.m.  Bay  7:15 a.m.  8:05 a.m.  6:15 a.m.  7:05 a.m.            f  9:00 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:05 a.m.  8:15 a.m.  9:05 a.m.                11:15 a.m.  7:55 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  12:05 p.m.  #10:15 a.m.  #11:05 a.m.             * 1:30 p.m.  ��� 10:10 a.m.  ��� 1:15 p.m.  # 2:05 p.m.  12:15 p.m.  1:05 p.m:            f   3:45 p.m.  12:25 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:20 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  4:20 p.m.                 6:00 p.m.  f  2:40 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  7:20 p.m.  * 5:30 p.m.  * 6:20.p.m,             * 8:30 p.m.  ���4:55 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  9:20 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:20 p.m.  #7:10 p.m.  #10:30 p.m.  #11:20 p.m.  9:30 p.m.  10:20 p.m.  9:45 p.m.  #through   bus   service  fSechelt Peninsula  bus   service  ADDITIONAL SAILINGS JUNE 21 ���  SEPT. 2  HORSESHOE BAY  Lv. Langdale:  - LANGDALE ROUTE  Thurs.                 12:30 p.m.  Fri.                       5:00 p.m.  Sat.                     1Q:00 a.m.  Sun.                      5:00 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  .7:00 p.m.  12:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  9:00 p.m.  9:00 p.m.  11:00 p.m.  11:00 p.m.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay: .  ,_.             ,  Thurs.                11:15 a.m.  ��� Fri.                       4:00 p.m.  Sat.                      8:45 a.m.  Sun.                      4:00 pjn.   ,  1:45 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  11:15 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  4:15 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  8:00 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  10:00 p.m.  FOR    INFORMATION PHONE:  Langdale 886-2372  Saltery Bay 487-9333  Horseshoe Bay 921-7411 Coast News, June 20, 1*68.    WORK   WMED   (COflf��D  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wednesday June 19  tTHE BIRDS, THE BEES  and ,THE JITALIANS  RESTRICTED  Thur.. Fri., Sat. June 20, 21, 22  '.HIGH, \WILD land FREE  $1 65c 45c  Monday June 24  ., Live, (on the <Stage,  THE POPPY FAMILY  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11  $1.50  Tickets on sale at Black Market,  Gibsons; Calypso Cafe, Sechelt;  and at Twilight Theatre  Tuesday  CLOSED  June 25  June 20: Roberts Creek Culbs  and Scouts, Strawberry Tea, St.  Aidan's Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  June 22: Kinsmen President's  Ball. Tickets avairalble from  Kinsmen members or Gibsons  Barber Shop.  June 23: Sunshine Coast NDP  Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., at Mrs.  Glassford's home.  June 24: O.A.P.O. Regular  meeting, Health Centre, Gibsons, 2 p.m.  June 26: Roberts Creek Community Association meeting,  Roberts Creek Library, 8 p.m.  June 28: Gibsons unit of U.C.W.  Garden Party on the Grants'  lawn, from 2 to 4 p.m.  Aug. 2, St. Bartholomew's AOW  Raspberry Tea, 2 to 4 p.m.  DEATHS  HECKS ��� Suddenly on June 12,  1968, Frank Hicks, in his 75th  year, of Giibsons, B.C., formerly of Vancouver. Survived by  his loving wife Ella; 2 sisters,  Mrs. (Maude) McDonald and  Mrs. (Eva) Stewart, Gibsons,  B.C. and many nieces arid nephews. Mr. Hicks was a member  of Vimy Lodge No. 97 AF. &  A.M. and was many years with  the Vancouver School Board.  Funeral service was held Saturday, June 15, at 2:30 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C., Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Cremation. In lieiu of flow-:  ers, donations to StrMafy?s Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  7  FL0RIS13  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Giibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  CARD OF THANKS  My wife and I wish in this way,  to thank the boys of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dapt. for  their very quick response to the  call and their efforts to save  my car which is a complete  loss.  ���John Bunyan.  I wish through the medium of  this paper to thank the boys of  the Gibsons Volunteer Fare  Dept. for their very quick and  efficient service on Friday evening in what L believe was the  saving of my house as the flaming Bunyan car was only seven  feet away.  ���Elsie Earles.  I extend my sincere thanks to  all our friends and neighbors for  their cards and letters while I  was in Vancouver General Hospital.  ���Alf. E. Ritchey.  HELP WANTED  Full time morning cook for Jolly Roger Inn. Must have transportation. Phone 885-9998.  WORK WANTED  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs, Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satisfaction. Phone W.  Ayres, 886-7717, day or night.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAGUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE REPAIRS  Outboards, power saws  Lawnmowers overhauled  Garden tools sharpened  TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED  Expert servicing typewriters,  adding machines, cash register combinations, all makes,  all work guaranteed, by G.  Pinkerton, formerly Acot  Business Machines and  Byrnes Typewriters.  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  MISC. FOR sue  Near new Viking wringer washing machine. 886-9615. .  Goslings and baby Tafcbits raw  wool and.lambs.>Phone 886-2617.  Brand new, two pickup electric  guitar. Cost $6.0. Sell for $50.  Phone 885-9366.  Camper type trailer, full facuities,  sleeps.3. Reasonable. Ph..  &86-2149^  ���������  1 G E automatic washer and  dryer; 1 Kenmore model deluxe  washer; 1 gas 4 cycle 19 mch  lawn mower; 2 54 inch bedsteads and mattresses; 1 small  wheel biarrow; 1 small G.E.  fridge; 1 large fridge; 1 scythe,  3  blades.  Phone   886-2648  after  7 p.m. ...   9 x 12 tent. Phone 886-2098.      .  Surplus furniture, in new condition. Offers? Cottage, Seaside  Hotel, Port Mellon. Phone 884-  5302. ,.    -,.������������      .  Stereo FM console, Fleetwood,  6 months; oldYPhone 885-2j)Q9.  FEED,  STRAW, LIME  ���;,.-.��� FERTILIZERS  Grass Seeds ��� Bedding. Plants  FARM FRESH EGGS  VEGETABLES, 7 FRUITS  GROCERY ITEMS  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES  Y 886-9340 Y     -w j.  15' boat, f_breglass> bottom, controls and 22- hp. 6i_tboard. Arborite bronzetone, dinette suite  (leaf extension). Royal portable  typewriter. All good condition.  Phone 886-2671.  48" panel bed with mattress,  good Al condition, $18.- Good  kitchen table, with pull-omit ironing board!J7^Phonej$8^^  49 in. x 31 in. desk. Practically^  new. Phone 886-7168.      -  Household furniture, black iron  fireplace, fridge, etc. Phone 886-  9328.   HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons, 886-9303 ,  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  SS5-9713.  Sechelt.   v  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where   your dollar has  more  ' cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone 946-6568.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. / ������  WANTED  Will  buy   patches   of   standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  ENTERTAINMENT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wednesday June 19.  THE (BIRDS, THE BEES  and THE  ITALIANS  RESTRICTED  Thur., Fri., Sat. June 20, 21, 22  HIGH, iWILD and FREE  $1 65c...      45c  Monday June 24  QLive, (on the iStage,       "f ;���  THE  POPPY FAMILY  Starts at 8 pjm., out at 11Y  $1.50  Tickets on sale at Black Market  Gibsons; calypso Cafe, Sechelt;::  and at Twilight Theatre   "*������  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wednesday June 19  THE jBIRDS, THE BEES  and THE ITALIANS  RESTRICTED  Thur., Fri., Sat. June 20, 21, 22  HIGH, WILD land FREE  $1 65c 45c  Monday ^  June 24  CLive, lonjhe jStage,  THE POPPY FAMILY  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11  $1.50  Tickets on sale at Black Market  Gibsons; calypso Calfe, Sechelt;  and at Twilight Theatre7:v  SUNSHfiN  DIAL 886-2481  Hopkins: 100 feet frontage on  highway, unsurpassed view.;  Property cleared and leveled,  blacktop driveway. Water line  and septic tank installed. Ideal  home or trailer site. Full'price  $4,500 on terms. Call Dick Kennett. ������ ::.,.. ^������:-  DIAL 886-248-.  Tuesday  CLOSED  Reg'ri Arab Stallion, Iscandar,7,  (39,164) at stud. Son of Hanad,^  top performance stallion. Phone ..  886-7123: . ��� ��������� ,:Y  Gibsons Village. A four suite  i apartment   Ibu'ildjing,   all   units  self  contained.   Solid eonstruc-  v;tiion.  Rebuilt in 1965. Available  \ 7for 7 only 7$5000   cash, <��� balance  easy    terms.    Rental    revenue  June 25     takes care of all costs and pay-  ;7' ments on mortgagesYBuy now,  .. YYthis could be all yours in. twelve  years. Call Mr. White.  DIAL 886-2481   ���. ���    ...     -". ���������   "'���'���"' ��� ���;��� ���"���-���'   Gibsons Rural: 22 acres, front  For ^llTour travel in^atton;v^a,^ ^L ^adft *L^S��_.  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie,    local    agent    for  Eaton's   "Where-to-Go"' Travel  Service, Sunnycrest 7 Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231. v Head  office/ 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver; 7     .*���";  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  highway. Close in. An excellent  {i n vestment    for    development.  Full price only $15,000 on terms.  -!Call Dick Kennett.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, .Howe Sound  Farmers Institute; Reed Road,  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Village: Small house,  recently renovated, and quite at-  Ytractive   on   50   foot  lot.   Price  7f only $5500 includes some furniture. Call Mr. White.  f DIAL 886-2481  i| Roberts Creek: Attractive two  ^bedroom house on waterfront  #lot. Very attractively arranged,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or I; with sundeck to view. Price only  ditching powder, dynamite, el-Y $13,950, terms available. Call  ectric or regular caps, prima- | Dick Kennett or Mr. White,  cord, etc. f  DIAL 886-2481  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of- *  fi'ce'v Box   294, . Sechelt.   Phone  886-9876.  COMPRESSED AIR  4  I     Pine   Road:   Six   acres,   light  | clearing,   roads   or   allowances  four sides.  -<*i  on  ���h  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  :".'"'���'.,. air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE      f  FOR SALVAGE WORK        I  MARINE ACCESSORIES      %  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas, ;|  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303        Y-w  WALT; NYGREN SALES  LTD:  For   complete   information   on  -Marine, Industrial:and7Liability %  Insurance;   claims- andYadjust-iY  ments,  contact-.Captain YW. :yy%0.  Higgs,  Marine  Consultahtv Box.l%^\;,  339, 7 GibsorisV; Phones   88&9546Y ���**'*  and 885-94257 Y���:���.yv  Gentle slope to  v? view. An ideal holding property.  |; with a view to future sulbiivision  ?_j Full price only $5500.  Call Mr.  # White.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLtS ENGLISH Lid.  Real Estate and Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  GIBSONS.  B.C Ph.886-2481  M  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1953 Mercury sedan, new motor,  $195. Phone.. 886-2386.    .  1962 Chevrolet 4 door sedan, Im-:  *" maculate   condition.? Top   run-  - ning  order.   Phone  886-9600. v    7  '55 Chrysler, 3$2" 4'foarrel hemL  $125. Maxted, at Anderson's, 3.1  miles along Port Mellon highway.;  ��� 7 ��� ..���;��� y-        - VY Y-..  '53 Vauxhall, excellent engine,  good body. $100; 'or trade for  boat and engine. Phone 885-9366.  1967 Fargo truck, % ton custom  cab, 4 speed trans., brake boosters, limited slip differential.  Phone 88fc-2826.   l  '57 DeSoto; '57 Studebaker; '56  Dodge. Make ah offer. Phone  886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. plywood boat, good hull,  cabin needs repairs; 35 hp. John  son motor, $250. fPhone 883-2248  Haddock's Cabana Marina, Na-  deira Park; ������":.-. ;  ���I  GIBSONS ��� 3 large, fully serviced level  lots  with  light  clearing  =An   excellent   investment. < Full price  $1,200  '7.7. ��� each.   ���  Waterfront lot in best location, minutes from ferry. All  services in.  200 feet front-  ; ing on deep water. Incomparable    view.   Full   price  [.'.'.;:.: $5,750. .;: ��� t  |;7 3 bedroom, part basement  home with marvellous view  I and southern exposure.  i v: Close to schools. Auto-oil  f heating. Full price $11,500.  I      Terms.  fMIDDLEPOINT ��� 9% acres  ;; close to beach and boat  I launching. Excellent invest-  :v ment. 288 feet highway frontage. Full price $4,600.  I PENDER HARBOUR ��� New,  waterfront development with  easy access off paved road.  Fully serviced lots range  from $2,500 to $6,500. Terms.  : SAKINAW LAKE ��� Large, new  ly developed lots with 72 to  100 feet frontage on this  beautiful six mile long lake,  with access iby gazetted  road via Lee's Bay. Excellent terms available. Full  price $4,250. 7  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  New 1967 Mercury,  all  of the  guarantee. $250. 886-9668.7  15  ft.. runabout,  40  hp.   Merc,  good shape,  $375. Would consi- 7  der trade of smaller boat. Walt '-���  Nygren ^Sales. Phone 886r9303.  Good plywood <celastic covered)  12 ft. boat, and nearly new 6 hp  Johnson outboard. Boat and engine $300. Please mail enquiries .  to T. M. Tanisay, Beach Lodge,  .1080. Gilford    St.,    Vancouver. ~  Boat located in Halfmoon: Bay r  area. ���  New fibreglass on plywood 17    r\n,Ac p^���  o�� t, i.    Y .   -  ft.   cabin   cruiser.   <.heap   for ' Davls Bay' Sechelt area, r3 bed-  , cash. Ph. ^6-7ie8. ZOmh'J}USJ^VUW-0om\Aut0'   _��� oil   heat,   all  facilities.  Across  from sandy beach. Price $11,500  Terms. Owner.  Phone ;885-9764.  New house, 1400 sq. ft., full  basement, luxuriously finished,  Double fireplace. Located on  Gower Point Road. 1 acre view  . lot. Phone 886-2977.  PROPERTY FOR SAII  3 room house. Phone 886-2098.  12 ft. plywood boat, also 3 hp.  Buccaneer outboard. Boat and  motor in Al condition. A. Bopp,,  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  COHSTRUCTI0H  Tuesday  CLOSED  June 25  ���.-.    Everjrthing tor your  building needs;    Y  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-228?  Alder, stove and fireplace vxwd  for sale.  Phone .886-9861.  Gibsons   waterfront  lots   avail-  t able. Phone 886-2466.  One ' semi-waterfroht  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  '..'��� :.'..������   7   "���i- '^~ -*   ���v3   bedroom   house,   Abasement,  ���"''auto-oll heat. Available' last of  June.   Reasonable   down   payment, call after 5 p.m., 886-2762.  ". Gibsons:;-Y'' ���;'!,  2 lots near schools and shopping. Excellent location for apartment. Village water.  ��� ;  F.P. $4500'-- Terms  First class 3 bedroom home.  Full, high and bright basement.  Automatic furnace.  220 wiring;  F.P. $14,000 ��� Terms  Well built 2 bedroom home.  Panelled living room with fireplace. Pembroke bath. Attached  carport. D.P. $3,700. Balance  with reasonable payments at 7%  Roberts Creek  : Waterfront 2.43 aqres. Revenue ������ 4 rental units. Room  for expansion. Realistically  Priced at $29,000, -=- Terms.  Single    bedroom     retirement  home on level beach lot. Garage  F.P. $17,000 --Terms  Corner lot (100, x 150). Excellent building site in exclusive  subdivision.  F.P. $2,750 ��� Some Terms  Redrooffs  Large lot. Excellent building  site clearer (101 x 520). Good  water supply.  F..P.   $3000  Wanted  2 bedroom home clbse to shop  ping for retired couple. Can pay  up to $10,000 cash.  SECHttT AGENCIES LTDy  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  East   Howe   Sd.   view,   1  iblk  from good beach: 2 bdrm, dining rm. home and private suite,"  $15,000 ��� some terms.  $4000 for 110' wide, 180' long  v'ew lot, lower side hiway at  Hopkins.  42/�� acre investment property  with view from Horseshoe to  Vancouver Is. No road to surrender for ur> to 30 lot subdivision. 8 yr. old home for retirement, fully furnished ��� on community water. $15,000.  Just above the park in Georgia V'ew subdivision, 190 x 120'  approx. $3150.  One 65' lot left on Sargent 135'  long for $1900.  We have some waterfront lots  and houses, stop by and enquire  E.  McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  ��� Gibsons: Beautifully treed 65'  x 130' lot with stream, level,  close beach and shops. $1875.  Immaculate 4 room cottage  on large lot. $10,500 on easy  terms.  Hopkins: Neat "starter" cottage situated on large view lot,  all   services.  $8000.  Nicely treed view lot only  $1800. Full price.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2a84  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PETS  Small female Maltese Cat, 1  year old, $50. Phone 886-7063.  - ���������* *  Wonderful companions ���- reg.  poodle puppies,- toys and miniatures, most colors, $75 and up.  A. J. Ayres, Porpoise Bay Rd.,  west end of road (less than 2  miles from Sechellt).  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries; Selma Park, 885-9491.  Roller, and Tumlbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amlmrst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-9491. Visitors  welcome. '  Teacher and family require 2  Ibedroom home in the Gibsons  area. Please call 883-2489.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom . luxury apartment,  on beach at Davis Bay. Available June 1. 885-2280.  Modern,   : self:  contained   apt.,  view. No dogs; 886-7240 after 9  .-p.m. 7.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  .MAPLE   CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. F R E E heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.v  Phone 886-7049  Letters to editor  Editor: One can only be appalled at the prospect of a perpetual view of the new public  facilities now being erected in  the middle or Gibsons' central  park.  Our forefathers had the good  taste to put such facilities behind the wood-shed, screened  by a low-hanging apple tree or  1'lac bush. Not Gibsons! Put it  in the front yard, for all to see  and smell as the insignia of bur  modern   progress! ������  N. R. M.  Editor: Re comfort station under construction immediately  south of the Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons.  While it is nice to beneve in  fairies and the impossible, practical common sense indicates  that within a very short time it  will be indescribably filthy and  a place for the breeding and  spreading of disease. Let's take  a second look.  ���Ewart McMynn.  UCW MEETING  Gibsons United Church UCW  June meeting will be held  Thursday, June 27 starting at  1 p.m. and the speakers will foe  students from Hong Kong.  Ng Hok Nam, public relations Officer for Chinese Overseas students, working for his  chemistry doctorate at UBC and  Cham Wha May who prefers  to be known as Winnie, studying for her masters degree in  geography, will be the speakers.  Their topic will cover education  and cultural affairs of Hong  Kong.  rm inn miiviiKN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons v.  8 a.m.YHoly Communion  11:15 a.m., Famly Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30  a.m.,  Mattins  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  UNITED ~~  Gibsons  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  10 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIST  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.  Fri.   Clubs &  Family Services  Sunday, School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean to djStejrti conference      Ckr on fire  pioneer,  Frank Hicks, 75, who came to  Gibsons as a boy in 1902 and as  a young man along with a brother worked on culverts and  bridges for the original road between Gibsons arid Sechelt, die<i  a/board the 'Sunshine Coast  Queen ferry on his way home  from Vancouver Wed., June 12.  The family homesteaded In  the Roberts Creek area and the  children were educated in Gibsons schools. Later lie joined  the pulp mill staff at'Port Mellon in the days when Capt. Henry A. Mellon operated it back in  1919. From there he joined the  late Hector McDonald, logging.  In 1923 he married Ella Edwards in St. John's Presbyterian church, Vancouver, then  logged forv about two years in  the Twin Creeks area of the  Sunshine Coast. In 1925 they  moved to I Vancouver where  .eight7.'years later he joined the  staff of the Vancouver school  board where he remained for  25 years.  , ^He 7was 7an active memiber of  Vimy Lodge No. 97 AF and AM.  In 1958 they moved to Gibsons  and in >1959 he and his brother  replaced a cedar culvert on the  Lower Road of Roberts Creek  and found that the old one was  one 7he had hewn from a tree  which he had installed 50 years  ago. Then he was 16.  Mr. Hicks also served four  years as a member of Gibsons  council. Besides his wife Ella,  he leavesy two sisters,, Maude  (Mrs. John McDonald) and Eva  (Mrs. Norman Stewart) of Gibsons, also many nieces and  nephews.;..  The funeral service was held  Saturday, June 15 in the family  chapel of Harvey . Funeral  Home, Gibsons with Rev. M.  Cameron officiating. Cremation  followed;  Mr. H. Klyne Headley, supervisor of music for School District No. 46 (Sechelt), has been  honoured toy the secretary of  state, Canada, through the office of the minister without  portfolio, Gerard Pelletier. The  following letter was received by  Mr.  Headley:  Dear Mr. Headley: It has recently come ��� to my attention  that your music, with text by  Miss Elizabeth Mackay, will be  the only - Canadian presentation  at the 8th Biennial Conference  of the International Society of  Education in Dijon j France.  As the minister with special  responsibilities for cultural affairs, I can tell you how very  pleased I was to hear of this  great accomplishment. I extend  to you and Miss Mackay my  sincere congratulations and  best wishes for continued success. Sincerely, Gerard Pelletier, Minister Without Portfolio.  Canada is also being honored.  Mr. Headley was commissioned  to write a composition for choir  and orchestra which will open  the International Society of  Music Educators' conference at  Dijon, France the evening of  July 2, 1068.  ; This is the eighth .Biennial  conference which brings together leading music educators,  the outstanding orchestras,  bands,, choirs and artists from  almost every country in the  world. This composition is built  around a jjoem especially written for this occasion by a very  telented ltfv-year-old Canadian  poetess, Elizabeth Mackay, the  daughter of Mr. A. M. Mackay  of Giibsons.  Mr. and Mrs. Headley leave  oh Saturday, June 22 for Brno,  Czechoslovakia for the stereo  tape recording of this bompo-  sition. This work is being performed by the famous Brnensky  Detsky Sbor Choir of Czechoslovakia directed by Dr. Fran-  tisek Lyseki This choir has given concerts in the major capitals of eastern and western  Europe as well as in Russia  and have many recordings to  its credit; the choir will journey  to Dijon for this performance.  This is the only composition  from Canada to foe performed.  Mr. Headley is well known as  a pianist-composer, organist  and conductor! Last suimmer he  shared a radio concert with  this famous choir as a piano  soloist. A stereo tape recording  was made of this concert which  will toe used as the first of a  series of record albums being  made in Boston, Massachusetts;  Mr. Headley's symphonic,  choral, chamber works and solo  works, as well as operas, have  been widely performed in Europe, the United States, South  America an_[ in Canada.  In Europe, it is traditional for  a director of music in university  or in public schools to be a performing artist. This school district has benefited through Mr.  Headley'is) resieardh in music  education in Czechoslovakia  and Hungary as well as in other  countries through the accumulation  of  music,  teaching  ma  terials  and  the   application of  up-to-date methods for the upgrading7 of music education in��  this district. Y  Elizabeth Mackay and Mr.  and Mrs. Headley will bepres-.  ent at  the  world  premiere  of  this new composition at Dijon.  This activity is part of a new  program involving - cultural exchange known as Children to  Children. The: hope is that the  foundations for world peace may  be established through children  by the exchange of. the best  that they are creating ��� not  only in this district Ibut throughout Canada��� especially with  children behin_. the Iron Curtain. This idea has been heartily endorsed by the communist  . officials: and many gifts of music, books and other materials  have been received from these  countries during the last.two  years.  The people of Canada are appreciative of the honour bestowed upon them' and it is  hoped that these efforts will  lead to better understanding.  Last Friday' alarm at about  8:45 in the evening was the result of a fife breaking out in the  John Bunyan automobile while  he and Mrs. Bunyan were visiting Mrs. R. 3, Earles at Pratt  Road on the highway.  Coast News, June 20, 1963.       5  How the fire started is a mystery. It could have resulted in  destruction of the home but for  the prompt response of the fire  department which quickly  .brought the spreading flames  under control. The car is re,  gardel as a complete lossl  NOTICE OF MEETING  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society  ANNUAL MEETING  Monday- June 24at 7:30 pm.  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Business  will  include  election of  directors  and  a  Special  Resolution to approve a loan of $53,500 from Central  Mortgage & Housing Corporation  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  >;,A  ANYONE WISHING RIDB TO THE POLLING BOOTH  PLEASE PHONE 886-2479  THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT  SPONSORED BY SUNSHINE COAST N.D.P. CLUB  -4  Hello Friends:  i Iram Andy Widsten, your Social Credit representative for Coast-Chilcotin. I have sent  out letters to many, setting out my background. I know you want a good man from  here to represent you and I promise you if you vote Widsten,you will get the best'  in the West. ������^���[...-  My father, John Widsten, settled in the Bella Coola Valley in 1894. Many of you-would  know Andy Christensen from Anahim for the past 40 years. He's my cousin. I'm not.  a eity slicker ��� I've forked a horse with the best of them here in the Chilcotin.  I was horse wrangling with my cousin, Andy^ at Anahim in my younger days. I was  brought up on a ranch..I have my own ranch and raise cattle. This is the cattle country. I've also had my own logging outfit for about 15 years: Shearwaitea- Lumber  Company. I used to supply iy2 million F.B.M. per year to Alcan when they were constructing at Kitimat. Logging is our main industry so you can see I think I know the  score here and its not a matter of thinking with me. I am a doer.  I've also operated and owned a construction company.  That's the type of experience we want here for Ottawa. I am one of you. I have the  experience. I get things done;  and I'll get thiesm done for you.  Win with Widsten. Widsten is the pioneer name-I'm asking you to back.  The fighting men of the Chilcotins and Coast will be glad to know that I did not shirk  imy duty in the last war. I not only travelled up and down the coast on air sea; (rescue  and patrol boats as the master mariner, but I also was 2nd in command of Marline:  engineering for Western Air Command. I do not take a (back seat to anyone when  it comes to Coast-wise marine knowledge. I have ridden in the trough .and on the  crest with the best.  So you see I know the Coast too, as well as any mariner shoujd. I haven't tiime now  to go into my qualifications any further but I know you will put two and two togethejr  and say that's the guy that knows us best. He's not a blabbermouth. He's a doer.  He gets things done. With Widsten you will have the best in the West.  1. I will endeavor to reduce income tax lor Old Age Pensioners.  2. 1 will endeavor to increase exemptions for the ordinary wage earner on  income tax so that the ordinary wage earner gets a decent standard of  living.  3. I will endeavor to reduce the interest rates on Mortgage loans. They ought  to be cut out entirely for C.M.H.C. loans. How dare the Government charge  us for borrowing money. Let's get Canada out of the hbnds of the loan  sharks.  4. For the Cattlemen and for myself too I will try to reduce the freight rates  on feed and cattle.  5. If there are any problems with the Federal Government in logging I wlill  nail them down properly.  6. For the native people I will say this. I've worked with you all my life and  you've got my whole support on your problems. I intend to have and will  have the support of the British Columbia Government.  7. I stand to protect our coast on Fishing regulations and boundaries'. Will  work towards better boating facilities and navigational aids.  I will in summary do everything else in my power to give us good and fair govern-*  ment in Ottawa.  I ask you all to remember on June 25th to go to the polls, as many, as re>ad and hear  me today to go and tell your friends. VOTE WIDSTEN, the Wgger, the cattleman,  the mariner.  WIDSTEN i       Coast News, June 20, 1968.  SCOUTS   OWN CUTTER  The 28th Thunderbird Sea  Scout troop, East Vancouver  District, Vancouver - Coast Region, Boy Scouts of Canada,  are the proud owners of a new  22^foot cutter that will be the  envy of all Sea Scout troops in  the Lower Mainland. This fibre  glass   clinker   built  cutter   has  flotation tanks, blue dacron  sails, six oars and is painted  white with blue gunwale. The  boat is one of the official boats  used Iby Sea Scouts in New Zealand. The official christening'is  expected to take place Sunday,  June 23, 1968 at the Vancouver-  Coast Regional-Sea Scout Regatta to be held at HMCS Discovery,  Stanley Park.  Why  The  Christian  School board chairman Don Douglas and former Trustee Mrs.  Peggy Volen look on while former school board chairman Joseph  Horvath, thanks present board members for the gift of a table hotplate, which both he and Mrs. Volen received for their services  while members of the district school board.  |!����1��  Monitor  recommends  yon read  your local  newspaper  Your local newspaper keeps you informed of what's happening in your  area ��� community events, public  meetings, stories about people in  your vicinity. These you can't ��� and  shouldn't ��� do without.    '  HOW THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS  YOUR LOCAL PAPER  The Monitor specializes in analyzing  and interpreting national and world  news ... with exclusive dispatches  from one of the largest news bureaus in the nation's capital and  from Monitor news experts in 40  overseas countries and all 50 states.  TRY THE MONITOR ���IT'S A PAPER  THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL ENJOY  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below. I enclose  $_-_____(U.S. funds).  ��� 1 YEAR $24     ��� 6 months $12  D 3 months $6   ^^it^^mmmmmm^L.  SK*>>>>>_C>>>>>>>_v>>^  MEALS  FOR  OLDER  PERSONS  The older person requires the  same basic foods recommended  since childhood, but the quantity differs and the form in  which his food is served requires  special  attention.  Meals should .include only  foods the older .person knows  he can digest easily, says the  federal health department publication, Healthful Eating. To  aid digestion and stimulate appetite it may be useful for him  to have a hot drink or light  soup before a meal. Also, smaller quantities eaten at, shorter  intervals than previously are  sometimes found desirable.  Because older people often  find it difficult to keep warm,  they find warm food comforting. Special attention should  also be paid to seasonings since  taste buds are not as sharp.  When chewing is difficult  through loss of teeth, food must  be adapted to meet this condition. To facilitate eating, semisolid foods can be used and the  fibre of fruits and vegetables  softened by cooking. Solid foods,  such as meats, may be chopped  if necessary. .  Although the older person  needs fewer calories because  body processes and physical activity slow down with advancing years, he should continue  to have adequate amounts of  protein and calcium-rich foods.  Milk, meat or fish, fruits, vegetables, and whole grain and enriched cereals should all be included to ensure an edequate  intake of protein, minerals and  vitamins.  The common tendency to  limit choice to a few foods  should be discouraged, the publication says.        . . ���   '  Name.  Street.  City   State.  ZIP Code.  PB-17  L  For the convenience of our customers  Gibsons Electric Ltd.  will be open  TUESDAY fo SATURDAY 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Phone 886-9325 ONLY  D. HAUKA  PLAY BINGO -7'  GIBSONS LEGION HALL ���8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20fh GAME  $500���50 CALLS       $250���52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS       $50���56 CALLS or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  Your Social Credit Team  Coast Chilcotin  HON.   ROBERT    HON.   ISABEL       ANDY  Bonner    Dawson    Widsten  PROVINCIAL PROVINCIAL FEDERAL  A-l REPRESENTATION FOR OUR AREA  Your VOTE for  WIDSTEN  WILL GIVE YOU THIS TOP TEAM  The Society for a Changing World  *-***-**-���-  ,-w .  Phone: 215-Y  Bella Coola  A. O. Widsten,  Bella Coola, B.C.  Q. "A neighfbor and I worked at the same job and received the same hourly rate of  pay. We are now both unem-  ployecl and receiving Unemployment insurance benefit. We are  both married with dependents,  but my benefit rate is higher  than his. I am glad it's me of  course,  but why?  Contributions to the fund,  and accordingly benefits, are  not based on the hourly rate  of pay you both received, but  on gross earnings within each  pay period. Although you' both  worked at the same rate, -you  worked longer hours and earned more than he did. So you  both paid more in unemployment insurance contributions  and are entitled to receive  more.  Q. I am holding down two  jobs at the same time. In the  first case I pay a contribution  of 94 cents, and in the second  a contribution of 72 cents. Why  must I pay two contributions if  the contribution paid in respect  of the first job already ensures  me maximum coverage?  You must pay an additional  contribution because, under the  Unemployment Insurance Act,  you are required to pay contributions with respect to all insurable employments whether  held concurrently or not. However, it is possible for you to  pay only one contribution if  your two employers enter into  a written agreement under  which one of them engages himself to pay the maximum contribution. A copy of this agreement, bearing the signature of.  both employees, must be forwarded to your local UIC office. Should you stop working  for one of these two employers, the additional contributions  paid may entitle you to a higher weekly benefit rate.  Speaking to a capacity crowd  in SqUamish on Wednesday  night, Hartley Dent; New Democratic candidate for Coast Chilcotin, said he will press the Indian Affairs branch to ; reveal  what action they plan to take  concerning erosion ;.Y.toX.;*:,jth'e.;  Squamish Indian reserve adjacent to the Squamish river. Already, it was revealed, much  valuable reserve land has been  lost to the river.  Thev matter has beco_ne more  urgent in the light of the policy  revealed by Mr. Ray Williston  and Mr. Jack Davis, that under  the new Fraser Valley flood  control agreement, the Tprovin-  cial government is now responsible for fload control on smaller B.C. rivers such as the  Squamish, Bella Coola and the  Mamquam.  Mr. Dent also urged the members of the crowd to press the  provincial government to reveal  the full nature of its commitment on the small rivers and  especially to state when dyking  work will get underway on the  Squamish   and  Bella   Coola  The N.D.P. candidate, in answer to a question on housing; stated that money for  loans to home buyers and build-  . ers must be made available by  the federal government at a  low irate of interest, even if  it means a system of 'conscripting capital. "We are in a housing emergency," Mr. Dent went  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  ��� ���~r??  on, "and if father measures  fail, emergency measures must  be employed.".7 ���������������Y;--7 :{' ^-������'��'''��� ��� ?������  "A; -capital housing jfund;; could  be created through a refundable investment and savings.  ;:-t��X."/7 7YYYY/'Y7.YY-7 /;'7' Y.Y  Yin. his -Y-pnCluding remarks,  Mr;7Dent  ex^  that' ChristianZ principles such  as love for one's neighbors arid  co-operation >. could become  workable motivating forces in  Canada, replacing excessive  greed and dog eat dog competition. '-When we have the right  blending of self-help arid concern for others, then we shall  have the happy society.!"  A lively questiori and answer  period followed and a number  of people said they were ion-,  pressed with Mr. Dent's knowledge of national, provincial and  local issues.  A member from the Liberal  party introduced himself at the  end of the meeting and Ycam-  riiended Mr. Dent for the forthright way which he answered  the questions he had been asked.   7     '"'yZ';  ISN'T THIS  THE MOST IMPORTANT  JOB IN CANADA TODAY?  Our future as a nation ... the.very quality of our lives ...  will depend on what kind of education we are able to  provide now for those who will inherit our world. That's why  good teachers are so important, and that's why more are needed.  No career offers more rewards, more challenges, more satisfaction.  IF YOU ARE A HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE, WE URGE YOU TO CONSIDER TEACHING AS  YOUR VOCATION.  B.C. TEACHERS1 FEDERATION  2235 Burrard Street,.Vancouver ��� 731-8121 CANADA '68: Election news  Coast News, June 20, 1968,  Stanfield majority predicted  OTTAWA ��� An Ottawa company specializing in public  opinion sampling has predicted a majority government  for the Progressive Conservative Party of Canada.  In a copyrighted statement issued June 10, Public  Opinion Publishers Limited gave^ the Tories 138 of a  possible 264 seats after the June 25th balloting.      .  Their breakdown by provinces is as follows:  Social  P.C.  Lib.  N.D.P.  Creditistes   Credit  Ind.  Nfld         4  3  P.E.I.   ....     4  0  ���  N.S  11  -    0  N.B.         6  4  Que.   ,���   27  39  1  4                       3  Ont    38  40  10  >  Prairies ..   40  2  "2  . ,    1  B.C      6  6  9  2  N.W.T.  -  & Yukon ..     2  138  94  22  4             2         4  Total: 264 seats  The report shows substantial gains in Newfoundland  where the Progressive^Conservative Party was shut out  in the last general election.  The reversal is attributed to the high calibre of  candidates who have come forward for the PCs, combined with, widespread public disenchantment with Premier Smallwood. Smallwood supported Prime Minister  Trudeau for the" Liberal nomination, and more recently  suffered defections within.his own cabinet over management of the Newfoundland economy.  ' Prince Edward Island returned a full slate of four  federal members for the Progressive Conservatives^and  all indicators point to a repeat performance on June 25.  . The PCs are also expected to sweep Neva Scotia  where the Stanfield name and the Stanfield legend will  crush even Health Minister MacEachen.  New Brunswick, on the basis of these findings, will  return six Progressive Conservatives, capturing two  from the Grits.  The Prairie Provinces, solidly Conservative since  the Diefenbaker era began in 1957, show-signs of returning -Tories--in^-nearly- every riding. It", isr "predicted,  however, that the contest will be much closer in every  Prairie riding, and that the Tories will have to work  much harder to retain the stranglehold they now possess.  The Wheat Issue  It. appears that the biggest single factor working  against the Liberal government has been their failure to  move the massive quantities of wheat, or even convince  the people of the Prairies that they consider wheat sales  as a matter of life and death importance.  In British Columbia, where the Tories now hold  three seats, it appears they will double their standing.  This is due. once again to the high calibre of Conservative candidates, plus a distrust of the Liberals' use of  "Trudeaumania" as a means of avoiding the issues.  The election of a majority government for Robert  Stanfield depends however on substantial gains in both  Ontario and Quebec. In Ontario, the valued and committed assistance of Premier John Robarts, and the basic  Tory inclinations of the people, appear to guarantee a  return to greater Progressive Conservative representation in Ottawa.  Ivfr.Stanfield's highly successful tour through rural  Ontario took place after the sample was taken and will,  if anything, reinforce the earlier indications of substantial Tory gains. ;  A B^Mash In Quebec  The results forecast for Quebec confirm the worst  Liberal,fears. The sample bears out Grit concern that  their h__rd-lirie^ rigid attitude towards recognition of  French Canadian aspirations has backfired on them.  Strategists who earlier assured the Prime Minister  that Quebec would vote Liberal no matter what position  he took elsewherein Canada, are now upset by the  reaction. In addition, the nomination of several new and  well-known .Quebeckers at Progressive Conservative  nominating conventions has completely changed early  Liberal intentions. In rural areas, the Prime Minister's  promotion of changes in the Criminal Code relating to  homosexuality and'abortion is undoubtedly a factor in  the decline of his popularity.  The two northern territories should both find themselves in the Progressive Conservative fold after June 25.  All in all, the sample, which was taken in the last  days of May and early days of June, reveals not only a  Progressive Conservative majority government, but  pin-points the fact that the. Progressive Conservatives,  unlike the Liberals, survived their leadership contest  intact. The sample reveals, too, that the Prime Minister's emphasis on constitutional questions and "Trudeaumania" has left the electorate untouched and unimpressed.  , Robert Stanfield meets people, young and old. Increasingly  through the last weeks of May and the early part of June, crowds  have assembled wherever in Canada the Progressive Conservative  leader happened to be.  What  means ta  Many people believe that  the turning point of the  Stanfield campaign was one  specific incident ��� a question asked by, a young girl  in Wingham, Ont. on May  30.  Stanfield  on 'One  Canada9:  The Progressive Conservative Party .stands,  for One Country, One  Canada with a federal  system of government,  one country of "two  founding peoples", who  have been joined by Canadians of other cultures, t  The concept of "two  founding peoples" implies the right of both  English and French  speaking Canadians, to  maintain their language  and culture. The concept  underlines the fact that  the English and French  languages have, and  should have, s p e c i a 1  guarantees under the Canadian Constitution. It  does not detract in any  way from the right and  the opportunity of Canadians of other cultures to  play a full part in Canadian life.  I understand and appreciate the desire of  Quebec to have means of  preserving its identity as  a largely French speaking community in a continent of over 200 million'  English speaking North  Americans.  "What is your vision of  this country?" she asked.  Stanfield replied to her,  and expanded on his  thoughts the next day in a  speech in Sault Ste. Marie.  Stanfield said: "I have a  concept of Canada. This  concept of Canada involves  the land, our vast territorial  space, the oceans we confront, the breath-taking  sweep of a country that is  unique.  ''It is founded -on a harmonious confederation in  which all Canadians have a  place, in which all Canadians are afforded respect  and dignity, a home for a  people of two great languages, many cultures, who  together share a great; and  urgent desire to build a  great and happy nation.  "My roots are in this country. I have never conceived  of myself to be anything but  Canadian. I cherish Britain  but I know that we in Canada will pass Britain within  the next 20 years. I have affection for France, but I  know that we in Canada will  pass France within the next  20 years.  "I admire much in the  United States but I know  that in many of the ways  that count we shall be superior to the United States  within the next 20 years.  "Too, we don't have the  tradition of violence and  the belief in violent solutions to problems that  seems to prevail among a  good many Americans, I  think there is ��� we're not a  soft people��� but there is a  characteristic of gentleness  about Canada.  "Under my concept of  Canada, it is administered  by a government of compe-  t e n c e, even excellence,  which knows how to manage, how to correct, how to  plan, how to budget, how to  weigh among alternatives,  how to set priorities, how to  decide, how' to build and  how it can achieve.  "It is above all;_ Canada  that is a place for people, a  truly fulfilled Canadian people, in which the insecurity  of unemployment is  progressively eliminated;  in which the erosion of inflation is curtailed; in which  the critical shortages of the  services we heed ��� housing, education, health care  ��� are resolved as we  grow; in which an expanding economy provides the  foundation for a decent and  expanding life.  "A place, not of oppressive regulation, but of opportunity.  "A place, not of increasing conformity, but. of individuality.  "A place, not of thev common denominator, but of  the human being.  "A place, not of division  among Canadians, but of  affection for all Canadians.  "A place not like any other on this earth. A place  that is our own."  Stanfield and Diefenbaker together daring the PC  convention at Maple Leaf Gardens last year.  "As. long as he remains in the public life  of this country, I hope  and expect he will continue to be the outstanding defender of individual rights in Canada. So  long as I have anything  to do with the leadership  of this Party, the legacy  of compassion and humanity that he has left  us will be advanced."  Robert Stanfield  speaking about  John Diefenbaker.  "I join with all of you  in welcoming the new  leader of the Party ...  may you with wisdom  and forbearance and the  success you have had in  Nova Scotia, lend that  assistance in the next  election so that we in  Canada will have good  government of, by and  for the people."  John Diefenbaker  speaking about  Robert Stanfield. CANADA ELECTION NEWS; June, 1968  Stanfield attracts a topflight team  G  OVERNMENT can no longer be run as a one-man show in  autocratic or dictatorial fashion. The problems are just too complex  for even the most brilliant of minds to cope with.  More than ever, success in government demands a strong team  effort ��� first to keep pace with rapid changes but also because of  complexities of local, regional, national and international problems.  A team of first-class minds can be brought together to function  Duff Roblin  _5orn 1917, Winnipeg.  Educated Winnipeg public  schools, St. John's College,  University of Manitoba, University of Chicago. Married  with two children. War service: four years overseas  (wing commander). Elected  to Manitoba Legislature in  1949, became PC provincial  leader in 1954. Premier of  Manitoba 1958-67.  at its highest level of effectiveness only by leadership with very  special qualities. Leadership that gives scope and that challenges  minds to the utmost of their capacity for objectivity, innovation and  creativity, problem-solving, planning and decision making.  Such a leader is Robert Stanfield. The many outstanding  Canadians who have offered themselves as Stanfield, candidates  testify to this^ Here are just a few of them. : ,  Marcel Faribault  Born 1908 of a long line of  Quebec lawyers. Educated  at University of Montreal  law school, doctorate in civil law. Married with seven  children. Notary, lecturer,  financier. President of the  Trust Generate du Canada  and director of other companies. Special adviser to  Quebec Premier D a n i e 1  Johnson on economic and.  constitutional affairs.  "Now the Conservative party has assured itself of a  man around whom other reputable figures can coalesce  in this province. Nothing could be better from a Canadianpoint of view,." ^.,,���>_* ^..-.-.,-,^v,..---���,,,.  ��� The Montreal Star, May 15, 1968.        ~~ ~  Lincoln Alexander  Born 1922, Toronto. Educated at McMaster University and Osgoode Hall. Married with one son. Lawyer  and Q.C. War service:  R.C.A.F. 1942-45. Past president Hami 11on Optimist  Club, secretary Hamilton  Goodwill Africa Foundation, member Hamilton  Lawyers Club, Wentworth  County Law Association,  Canadian Bar Association,  Hamilton Chamber of Commerce.  "In Hamilton, the Tories stand an excellent chance  of electing Canada's first Negro M.P."  ��� Time Magazine, May 17.  Michael Starr  Born 1910, Copper Cliff,  Ontario. Educated at Osha-  wa. Married with two children. Special sales manager  with a sheet metal equipment firm. Oshawa alderman 1944-49, mayor 1949-52.  Elected to House of Commons in 1952 by-election, returned in every general  election since. Appointed  minister of labor in 1957,  chairman of PC caucus  1963-65, House leader of PC  Party 1965-68,  "Mr. Starr performed quietly but well as labor  minister in the Diefenbaker administration and as  House leader for his party in opposition."  ��� The Hamilton Spectator, Aug. 19,1967.  Melvin McQuaid  Born in 1911 at Souris,  P.E.I. ' Attorney General  P.E.I., 1960-62. Provincial  Treasurer, 1959-62. Elected  1965 to House of Commons.  He is president of Law Society of P.E.I.; past president, Eastern Kings branch  Board of Trade and charter  member of Atlantic Development Board.  'p^i?spSS_i  Dayie Fulton    I  ���;    ��� ��� ��������� ���'. '4.  Born 1916, Kami 00 p s,  B.C. Educated in Victoria  and kamloops, B.A. ffrom  University/ of British Columbia, Rhodes Scholar  1936, Oxford B.A. in Laws.  Barrister and solicitor.  Married with three~daugh-  ters. First elected to House  of Commons 1945, later acting minister of citizenship  and immigration, minister^  of justiee^attorney general,  minister of public wprks.  "His skill in the Zcut and thrust of parliamentary  debate and his outstanding administrative ability (were).  demonstrated/while he served asyone of .the ablest  ym^ ,  ������Aletter to the Vancouver Province, Jan. 26,1967.  Mrs. Jean Wadds  Born 1920, Newton Robinson, Ontario. Educated at  U n i v e r s i t y of Toronto  (B.A.) and Welter Business  .College. Married to the late  A. Clair Casselman, _ MP.  Two children. Married to  Robert Wilson Wadds in  1964. First elected to House  of Commons in 1958 by-election, filling vacancy caused  by husband's death. Reelected 1962, 63, 65.  "Mrs. Wadds' approach to the bread and butter  issues is a sensible one and most refreshing in this era  of political platitudes."  ��� Jack Thompson, CKPM, Ottawa.  Gerald Baldwin  Born 1907, Palmerston  North, New Zealand. Educated Edmonton and Vegre-  ville high schools, legal education as articled student  with University of Alberta  affiliation. Married with six  children. War service: England and Europe 1944-45  with artillery. First elected  to House of Commons 1958,  returned in every general  election since. A lawyer.  Operates and lives on ranch  outside Peace River.  "A member of Parliament who has maintained his  common sense and balance. The unheralded conscience  for the Conservatives."  ��� Edmonton Journal, May 26,1967.  Alvin Hamilton  - Bom 1912, Kenora, Ontarlt.  Saskatchewan PC leader  1949-57. First elected to  Howie of Commons in 1957,  returned in every general  election since. Appointed  minister of northern affairs  and natural resources in  1957, minister of agriculture  in 1960.  Dalton Gamp  Born Woodstock, N.B.y  1920. Educated Horton Academy, WolfviUe, N;S., B.A.  from University :of New-  Brunswick, master of science from Columbia University School; of; Journalism, Beaverbrook Overseas  Scholar at London School of  Economics, Runs his own  advertising and public relations firm in Toron10.  National 'president of  the Progressive Conservative National Association  "He is one of those rare contemporary men who  leave the impression that somehow iHenext-generation  bf politicians will make the world's progress more  rational and Canada's existence less fragile."  K   ���Toronto Star.  Hugh J. Hemming  Born 1899. Educated at  Peel and Hartland schools,  Woodstock High School.  Married with two sons.  Served on Carleton County  Council Board 1921 to 1935.  Became PC leader in New  Brunswick in 1951 after representing Carleton County  in the Legislature from 1944.  Elected NiB. Premier 1952.  In 1961 he was elected to the  House of Commons and in  1962 was given the portfolio  of National Revenue.  "During his 16 years in the Legislature, eight of  them as Premier, he established the reputation of being  an outstanding administrator, a wise judge and a  shrewd politician." ��� The Telegram.  George Hees  Born 1910. Educated at  University of Toronto, Royal Military College, Cambridge University. Married  with three daughters. Executive with George H. Hees  Son and Company, house  furnishing manufacturers.  First elected to House of  Commons in 1950" by-election, re-elected 1953, 57, 58,  62, 65. Minister of transport  1957-60, minister of tirade  and commerce i960.  "He was one of the best trade and commerce ministers in history ...in tune with the thinking of young  people who make up so much of today's population."  ���   The Hamilton Spectator, Aug. 19,1967.  "Mr. McCutcheon strikes me as a man who needs  neither the money nor the power of office. He just wants  Canada to thrive."  ��� McKenzie Porter, The Telegram.  Wallace McCutcheon  Born 1906, London, Ontario. Educated at Oakwood  Collegiate, Victoria College  (B.A.), Osgoode Hall. Married with five children.  Ap  pointed senator and minister-  withcwt-portfolio 1962, Minister of trade and commerce  from Feb. 11 to April 22,  1963. CANADA ELECTION NEWS; June, 1968  Are you REALLY happy?  ���m f Appv with Canada's ^j*****8*8*^^  * * affairs   this   June   of  J968?  Happy- with the second  highest rate of inflation in  - the western world? ��� an  inflation that chopped three  cents off the purchasing"  power of . your dollar in  1964, four cents in 1965, five  cents in 1966, six cents last |  year, and who knows what  this year!  Enjoy  borrowing  money ��  at 10 percent and 15 percent  interest rates?  Enjoy trying to build a  home   with   a   10  percent |  mortgage?  Enjoy simply trying to  make ends meet on payday?    All this despite years of  so called "prosperity"!     Y  And how do; you .like the  tax boosts every six months  to- finance Questionable teg- |  i s 1 a t i o n most of which '  merely pays .the carrying J  charges on Canada's astronomical national debt?.  Can you afford five more  years of this kind of government?  CAN ANYONE?  This is precisely what the |  Liberals offer you on June ^  25. A new untried leader, a  patched up image, but no  basic change in the extravagant muddleheaded people  or  policies  that have  brought    Canada    to    the,|  brink,   of   economic   ruin.  (We'll take  some of that  back ��� there has been a  small change. The one Liberal   Cabinet   member   pf  proven business ability has  retired to private life.)  By all means, let's build  a just society ��� but just a  minute ���- let's build a solvent society at. the same  time. A way of life that  every Canadian can afford  and enjoy.  On June 25,  Sock it to  -'themY . .send the discredited Liberal Government  packing.  'The world's best I  chief executive'  The Stanfields at home in Halifax. Mr. and  You've heard about the Stanfield team during  this election campaign, but the leader of the  Progressive Conservative Party has another very  important team ��� right in his own backyard.  The majority of its members are female: Wife  Mary, daughters Sarah, 26, Judy, 17, Miriam, 14, and  me other man of the family, Max, 21.  During the Stanfteld swing around the country,  many Canadians will have their first opportunity to  meet Mary- Stanfield. In contrast to the somewhat  quiet personality of her husband, here's a lady that's  brimming over with life. Warm, friendly, vivacious,  with a tremendous sense of humor* and a natural  liking for people, Mrs. Stanfield is making friends  from coast to coast.  But make no mistake. She's quick to announce  she's not a politician . . . and she's not running for  office. That's the job for the head of the family.  Mary Stanfield is no stranger to political life,  though. Her father, William Lorimer Hall was a  member of the Nova Scotia legislature, attorney  general of the province and a judge of the Nova  Scotia Supreme Court.  new  CAPE COD, Mass. ��� Jerome Barnum, a. New York s|^ss5Hmm��m��KS8^  international business consultant told the Massachusetts Society of Chartered  Accountants, that Robert  Stanfield ,vas "possibly the  world's most well-rounded  chief executive exhibiting  all the behavior characteristics leading to excellence  in management." .;  , -MMtoflraph by Km MM.  Mrs. Stanfield sit with the children (from left) Sarah, Max, Judy and Mimi.  Mr. Stanfield's first wife was tragically killed in  . a car-accident in 1954. Ten years ago, the Progressive Conservative leader married Mary Hall, a long-  f   - time friend of the family and Godmother to the  youngest member, Miriam, fondly nicknamed Mimi.  Mary Stanfield takes her job of wife and mother  seriously and tries to keep the family's private life  as unaffected by the hullabaloo of politics as possible. At the same time, she's wise enough to know  that some changes are bound, to occur.  Mrs. Stanfield is proving a surprise to veteran  campaigners. But she's just doing what comes naturally. She puts on no airs; there's no forced gaiety or  phony friendliness. Reporters accompanying the  Stanfield team on tour have been captivated by her  bubbling personality. She has a youthful interest in  everything and everybody ���- and it's for real. Coupled with her concern for making people feel at ease,  Mary Stanfield is adding a new dimension to this  election campaign ��� one that Mr. Trudeau doesn't  have.  In one more way she's unique ��� Mary Stanfield  has never consoled a loser.  to the  campaign  mmstmmmTmnM nmmmmm  Harsh attack on Trudeau campaign  He added: "Mr. Stanfield  has the intellectual flexibility and sensitivity of an Ad-  lai Stevenson, the human  warmth of a John F. Kennedy, and the organizational preciseness and skill of a  Herbert Hoover. America  would be fortunate indeed  to have such a man in the  presidency."  Charles Lynch reporting  from Moncton, N.B. points  to the depressing fact that  Mr. Trude^u's campaign to  date in no way reflects his  stated objective in calling  the election in the first  place ���- that the people of  Canada would be given ev-  ery~opportunity to appraise  his fitness for office.  "The campaign," "reports  Lynch, "is based on minim-  Publlshed by the  Progressive Conservative Party of Canada,  Printed by  The Columbian Craftsmen Printers, New Westminster, B.C.  izing the risks of failure,  and maximizing the advantages of Mr. Trudeau's  convention-born image.  "Never have so many  been moved so expensively  to hear so little. A $4,000,000  jet loaded with staff and  correspondents roars up  and down through all kinds  of weather, mustering hundreds of ground crews and  guards at airports and air  force bases so crowds can  hear a couple of minutes of  token chatter.  "On   a   dollars-per-word  basis, each word costs thousands.  "No effort is made to engage, much less challenge  the minds of those present.  "Content has been sacrificed on the altar of the  shopping centre.  "Gone from these public  manifestations is the style  that first brought him to  public prominence and attracted so many thoughtful  people to his side.  "The Trudeau campaign  has made a laugh of any  commitment to discuss issues.  The more you think about it  ...STANFIELD is the man  FROM THE OTTAWA JOURNAL:  Reform and development are his (Mr. Stan-  field's) words . . . and good basic working words  they are.  READER'S DIGEST:  Stanfield is a seasoned political pro. He has  demonstrated his quiet Knack for reaching  people's minds and hearts.  THE FINANCIAL TIMES (Michael Barkway):  Cabinet solidarity, like marital fidelity, is a  great virtue. Mr. Robert Stanfield, as usual,  states the principle impeccably: "Without collective cabinet responsibility there can really be no  such thing as Government policy .     *u u~  no Government in a real sense.  there can be CANADA ELECTION NEWS; June, 1968  A Statement of Progressive Conservative Policy  WHAT WE WANT FOR CANADA!  National Unity  We Progressive Conservatives stand for  ONE COUNTRY, ONE CANADA, with a  unique federal system of government ��� one  country of "two founding peoples" who have  been joined by Canadians of many other cultures. We believe that the concept of "two  founding peoples" means that the English and  French languages have, and should have,  special guarantees under the Canadian Constitution. This established principle does not  detract in any way from the'rights and the  opportunities afforded air Canadians to play  their full part in the nation's life. Wedo not  accept any suggestion of "two countries" or  "two Canadas".  ��� In any new constitutional proposals, .we believe  that the essential authority of the Federal Government must be preserved, including the responsibility  to give direction to the national economy.  ��� We understand and acknowledge the desire of  Quebec to have the means of preserving its identity  as a predominantly French speaking community in  a  continent  of over  200  million   English  speaking ���  people.  \  ��� At the continuing Constitutional Conference we  will strive with patience and understanding for a  better' definition of "ground rules" concerning the  participation of representatives from all our Provincial Governments in international conferences dealing  with matters such as education, which fall within provincial jurisdiction. Our guiding principle in this matter will be that we must'speak with one voice.  Canada's foreign policy must be one and indivisible.  National Development  We Progressive Conservatives are deeply  concerned with the wide disparity of opportunity presently existing among the five  major economic regions of Canada. Universal  welfare programs devised in Ottawa under  the Liberal administration have failed miserably to meet the particular economic challenges and difficulties of these different areas;  ��� Jri close consulation with : the governments of  these five regions���of which British Columbia forms  one���we will undertake immediate studies and .programs for manpower training and retraining, transportation improvement, industrial, agricultural and  resource, development. In this Province special emphasis will be given to the encouragement and development of secondary industry. All Canadians' will not  immediately enjoy equal prosperity and opportunity  from coast to coast, but we pledge ourselves to narrow the gap which has been widening at an alarming  rate under five years of Liberal indifference.  ��� Specifically in this western and coastal area we  will rapidly expand rail and port facilities, to handle  the ever increasing flow of mineral,and , agricultural  exports to. the important Pacific markets now developing. Canada is becoming a great Pacific trading  nation. Our two-way commerce with Japan, South  East Asia, Australia and New Zealand, Western South  America and the U.S. Pacific Coast must pass through  the port, rail and air terminal facilities of British  Columbia! Their handling and storage facilities must  be doubled and largely rebuilt during the coming  decade. This we will do. ���  ��� We will reinstitute a competent and aggressive  wheat sale policy with special emphasis on production of new high yield strains suited to current market conditions, long term contracts and reciprocal  trade agreements., Under the Liberals both gram and  livestock export has suffered. We will pursue an energetic livestock policy through the improvement of  pasture development programs and lower cost feed  grains.  ��� A Progressive Conservative Government would  waste no time.in revising our existing natural gas  policy with a view to increasing export prices of this  valuable resource, thereby lowering costs to the Canadian consumer. We will also give high priority to  accelerating the development of our mineral rich  North'Country through expansion of road and rail  facilities and by special inducements to those prepared to live and work in this exciting and challenging environment.  toward the end of a business expansion cycle.  Result: heavy price increases, reduced profits,  less capital investment, fewer jobs. By waiting to impose monetary restraints and; higher  taxes a full year or more after this recessive  trend had set in, the Liberals have merely  compounded the inflationary cycle their five-  year spending spree helped-to create.  ��� Ottawa has most of the machinery needed to  regulate the Canadian economy. In cooperation with  the Provinces it can establish productivity ^ goals to  which wage and profit increases must be related in  the interests of both Labour and Capital. Failure to  take such action in the fear that it may prove initially unpopular can result only in economic chaos and  an even more rapid erosion of everyone's savings.  ��� We do not expect to correct this grave inflationary crisis overnight. With the cooperation of responsible business, labour and financial leaders we, can  and will achieve a solution acceptable to the Canadian  People. This is what government exists' to do.  The Housing Crisis  No problem facing the average young  Canadian couple is more desperately frustrating than the search for adequate family accommodation at a price they can afford.  Under the Liberal administration, urban.land  costs have doubled. Single family dwelling  costs in British Columbia have risen by more  than 30 percent. Mortgage rates and rents  have . skyrocketed. Worse still: new housing  starts remain pitifully below the minimum  needed to accommodate our growing young  adult population. This' year over two and a  half million Canadians;will be between the  ages of .21 and 29. Their heed is urgent. It  must be a first priority of government. .;  agency to be known as the Canada Pollution Abatement Commission reporting to Parliament through  the Ministry of Energy, Mines and Resources. Its  first duty will be to write a National Pollution Abatement Code incorporating and coordinating programs  already in effect and assisting through research, technical help arid generous financial incentives in the  development of greatly improved standards of control at all levels, -w        ; -  WHAT WILL WE DO ABQUT IT?7!:  ��� As Mr. Stanfield has indicated, the Progressive  Conservative Party will establish .a Department of  Housing and Urban Affairs under a senior full-time  Cabinet Minister charged with attacking the crisis  on a "war-time" basis.  ��� In cooperation with Provincial and Municipal  Authorities, we will overhaul the Central Mortgage  & Housing Corporation, now completely out of touch  with'reality. Through this rejuvenated agency we will  stabilize mortgage rates on low and medium income  housing at a basic 6 percent. We will extend CMHC  Mortgage assistance to persons buying apartments  in cooperative or condominium buildings.  ��� To fight uncontrolled land speculation we will  establish Land Banks in cooperation with Provinces  and Municipalities. These would be given the necessary powers to acquire suitable residential land and  * hold it for subsequent development and private sale  in an orderly fashion at uninfiated prices.  ��� To ensure maintenance of regional responsibility,  we will assist in establishing provincial planning  'Task Forces' to provide research facilities which will  enable Provincial, Municipal, and Private bodies to  take maximum advantage of new mass production  building techniques and coordinate' their progress  without wasteful duplication.  ��� To assist the elderly, pensioners and those on  fixed and limited incomes, we will encourage a substantial increase in construction of garden type senior  citizen housing initiated by private bodies���industry  associations, labour unions, church organizations and  service clubs. Concurrently, we will subsidize purchase of existing older homes for. those whose incomes do not permit them to secure decent housing.  ��� As an immediate spur to housing starts and  lower construction costs, we will eliminate the present punitive 11 percent tax on residential building  materials and pledge ourselves never to reimpose a  levy of such a discriminating nature on the Canadian  People!  Realistically, the Commission would recognize the;  impossibility of consolidating the scores or Provin-  cial, Municipal and private industrial bodies now  engaged in one or "more aspects of this many-sided  problem. Through consultation with all; jurisdictions  concerned, it would seek to establish nationally acceptable deadlines for elimination of water, air and  industrial waste pollution and reinforce these target  dates by appropriate legislation which would make  non-compliance prohibitively costly to the confirmed  offender. v  Inflation  This is an immensely complex subject in-  . volving all levels of government together with  management and labour in every sector of  private industry. Over a period of time, income gains must reflect growth of national  productivity. Unfortunately the biggest rise  in wages always tends to occur explosively  Pollution  This is one of the gravest national problems facing Canada today���a problem which  the Liberal government has failed to tackle  in any realistic sense. Responsibility for pollution control is now divided among a multiplicity of Provicial, Municipal and industrial  bodies, often working at cross purposes with  poorly defined and sometimes conflicting  standards.  ��� A Progressive Conservative Government will give  immediate attention to the establishment of a federal  Social Justice  Canadian taxpayers are now supporting  -the most costly structure of social welfare  services relative to population of any country  in the world. Universal family allowances,  health and old age pensions together amount  to more than two billion dollars annually, to  which medicare must now be added in due  course.  While no government would willingly propose redistribution of these existing social. benefits, it is widely :  recognized that they are of limited value to our more ���  affluent citizens and tragically inadequate for the  seriously handicapped. If taxes are ever to be reduced,  future government assistance, must be based on real  /need. "v7'j  ��� At present the Liberal government is spending  an additional five hundred million dollars on a variety  of welfare programs over, and above those mentioned  previously. It is applying the same principle of uni--:  versality which is already straining our resources to  the breaking". point. By establishing a minimum in-7  ' come plan for those who^���by reason, .beyond their  control���are unable to care for themselves, we Pro-'-  gressive Conservatives believe we can improve the  quality of life for the truly unfortunate and effect  administrative efficiencies which will reduce overall  costs  to  the overburdened Canadian  taxpayer.  We  cannot accomplish this overnight but it will be a  firm objective of our administration.  Native Peoples  No aspect of social injustice is more cruel  and wasteful of human resources than the  present' government's, attitude toward the  half million Indian, Metis and Eskimo Peoples  to whom it has a responsibility. In 1966  nearly half of all Indian1 families earned, less  than one thousand dollars per year. The Indian mortality rate is three and a half times  the national average. Among pre-school children it is eight times the national average!  With these terrible statistics before them the Liberal government decided to save the magnificent sum  of twenty thousand dollars per ,year by reducing  health services to. Indians and Eskimos..  ��� As an immediate priority we will appoint a  trained task force to1 reorganize the Indian Affairs  Branch and infuse it. with a spirit of compassion and  the.means for development. Through continuing discussions with Provincial and Indian Community representatives, we will lay the groundwork for a completely new development program aimed at making  wider use of the services which could be made available with Provincial cooperation. We will upgrade  housing and educational opportunities and establish  an Indian College. We will recommend the creation  of Departments of Indian culture and research at  selected Canadian Universities. We will treat our  Native Peoples as the first class citizens they are.  Canada in the World  Canada's Foreign Policy has not changed  in principle since the immediate post war  years. It is overdue for a comprehensive review in the light of radically altered international conditions���not least of which is our  own diminished influence in world affairs.  ��� We Progressive Conservatives reaffirm our sup  port for the United Nations and its agencies. We  would, however, take the initiative of establishing a  UN committee to examine and assess .the shortcom  ings of the Charter and existing structure of this  world body and to submit recommendations to the  General Assembly.  "������ In keeping with the spirit of collective security  and consultation, we would propose to our NATO  partners that consideration be given to broadening  the concept of an Atlantic Alliance to include .greater  emphasis on trade and economic cooperation. With  today's highly developed air transport facilities it may  well be possible to deploy our NATO forces in this"  country and still be able to respond rapidly to any  threat in the European area or elsewhere. In examining this possibility we would wish also to work for  simultaneous decreases in the armed forces of both  the NATO nations and the Warsaw Pact Group and,  along with this, the ultimate elimination of nuclear  weapons in Europe.  ��� We endorse the principle of continental defense  but we share with the majority of Canadians a repug- -  nance for the contempt of Parliament demonstrated  recently by the Liberal government in renewing the.  NORAD Treaty for a further five year .period by  casual order-in-council. Canadians have a right to  know whether their tax dollars are being effectively  spent in maintaining bases and aircraft now generally regarded as obsolete. We will bring the treaty,  before the External Affairs Committee of the House  and negotiate necessary changes with the United  States in open forum sanctioned by the Canadian  People.  ��� We in this party continue to place a high value  on our membership in the'Commonwealth of Nations  and the splendid traditions of Parliamentary Democracy to which, through this evolving connection, we  are heirs. We would encourage the activities of the  Commonwealth Secretariat headed by a distinguished  Canadian", and increase our technical, scientific and  " industrial assistance to the under-developed nations  o�� this unique inter-racial body.  ��� We bel'ave that Canada has a firm obligation to  share its material advantages, scientific, industrial  and managerial skills with developing nations  throughout the world. As our economy expands we  would aim to.increase the percentage of our gross'  national product devoted to these ends: To be effective, our aid should be concentrated in areas where  its impact can be really useful and.where long term  relationships of mutual advantage can be developed.  One such area would logicaly be the West Indies.  Believing that no advantage is to be gained by continued refusal to recognize the Peopled Republic of  China, we would enter into discussions with officials  of this country with a view to exchanging diplomatic  representatives at the earliest possible date.  What We Want For Canada  In summary, the Progressive Conservative  Party believes that every citizen should have  a reasonable standard of living, adequate  food, clothing and shelter, education to the  . level of his or her ability and the best medical  care that science can provide. We believe it  is the duty of government to establish and  maintain an economic environment in which  the individual can'attain these things for himself. Whenever through circumstances beyond  his control���disability, sickness, age or economic conditions���he is tunable to do so, the  state must provide for him.  Robert Stanfield has committed the" Progressive Conservative Party to the goals .of  a decent life and equal opportunity for all  Canadians. It is no longer acceptable in this  affluent age for Canadian children to be  raised in a virtual prison of poverty, exposed  to bad health and bad habits with no incentive to learn and no opportunity to live happy  and productive lives. And it is no longer acceptable for Canadians who are old or severely handicapped or chronically ill to exist  on a pittance that destroys their dignity and"  -hackles them to the whims of chariy.  What do we want from Canada? In a  speech at Fort William Mr. Stanfield summed  up his own conviction^ in these deeply moving  words: "This nation" he said "is above all a  place for people���a truly fulfilled Canadian  people. A place not of oppressive regulation,  but of opportunity. A place not of increasing  conformity, but of individuality. A place not  of the common denominator, but of the  human being. A place not pf division among  Canadians, but of affection for all Canadians.  A place not like any other on this earth-���-A  place that is our very own."  IN COAST CHILCOTIN  HOPKIN. Gordon  9 Coast News, June 20, 1963.  At Home draws large crowd  Thursday night's Elphinstone  secondary school At Home drew  500 or more people and it gave  them an insight as to the position of the school in the scheme  of education.  There were plenty of items  available for anyone in which to  become afosorbeid. What was exhibited was not ivory tower  education. It was grass roots  level and the display was well  worth the effort  The reference library q'on-  tained a great deal of available  information but the desire must  be in the individual to partake of  such delving. You can lead a  horse to water but ��� the same  applies to students. Knowledge  as to where information can be  obtained is a wonderful asset.  It is a rare mind that can-hold  a (bottomless well of information.  It can be surmised that what  most people saw during their  tour of the school buildings  would leave with them the impression that the school was  well established and that if the  pupils could get themselves as  True adventure  Steve McCourt, president of the Students' council at Elphinstone  High   School, on  behalf  of the  students   of  Elphinstone,  presented to Mr. S. Trueman the barbecue shown above. Mr.  Trueman retires this year after teaching for over 30 years in this  area. The students of his home room presented him with the     jp    Tuijljflhf   f j||TI  necessary tools togo along with the barbecue,  and the school   HI     I Trlliyill    ���������"���  presented him with a.list-,'as complete as possilble, of the students        when   you   combine  hunting,  he had taught during his years in Giibsons. fishing, wildlife with the excite  ment of true-life adventure you  . have the combination outdoor  photographer Gordon Eastman  has prluced in High, Wild and  Free. All true ��� filmed as it  really happened with no Hollywood sets or controlled animals.  From' the opening shot of  230,000 snow geese rising on  their long flight north to the final sequences of two bull caribou in deadly combat, it is two  hours of exciting adventure for  everyone. It will be shown  Thursday, Frilay and Saturday  at Gibsons Twilight Theatre.  Eastman takes you on a safari into Canada's, northern  British Columbia. Stopping in  the beautiful Bella Coola valley  to fish for the trophy fish of the  world ��� the mighty steelhead  with the brightness of the sea  ;   still on him.  Eastman spends the summer  in the high mountain country  with his pack dogs; filming the  always dangerous grizzly ibear  as he leaves his winter den -���  hungry and mad at the world.  You'll see the orphans of this  wild country and their fight for  existence, view the majestic  wildlife of the mountain tops as  they view man for the first  time and fish the unnamed lakes  for northern pike and arctic  grayling, seeing some of the  most spectacular wildlife sequences ever captured on film.  Fall finds Eastman hunting  the largest sheep of North A-  merica, the beautiful srone  sheep. Along with mountain  goat, caribou and moose,  An Indian village  A picturesque location at the  junction of the Skeena and  Bulkley Rivers in the community of Hazelton in west-central  British Columbia will become a  combined campsite and Indian  village where area Indians will  produce, display and sell their  arts and crafts. Known as the  'Ksan Indian Village, the project is a joint undertaking of  the 'Ksan Association, composed of both white and Indian  members, the village of Hazelton, and the federal and provincial governments under the  provisions of the Agricultural  and Rural Development Act  (ARDA).  LEAVE  THEM  ALONE!  The  kindest  thing  to  do   for  young animals found in the wild  is  to leave them aone.  That's  the advice of Dr. James Hatter,  Director of the Fish and Wildlife Branch, who reminds well-  meaning    nature    lovers    that  young     animals     are  not  fair  game for adoption. Infant wildlife creatures may appear lost,  hungry and forlorn, but in very  few cases have they been abandoned    by    their parents. The  parent    animals,    naturally  spooky and  reluctant   to  show  themselves to human intruders,  often stand helplessly     nearby  as their young are carried away  by peonle who find them cute  and cuddly. <  Published by Coast Chilcotin Liberal Association  It Happened So Suddenly!  Specialists in���  ��� AUT0B0DY WORK  ��� GLASS INSTALLATION  ��� COMPUTE REPAINTING  Work guaranteed on all makes and models  by highly skilled and experienced  Auto Body experts,  FREE  ESTIMATES  ON  ALL  WORK  i-.A^W _ fA*-'tt.V.>,-W.<.->\.   -   >i_"_-i_,_'^��"_>���_&i_'���v  W��kJ? s   'v^--^__i__-_'^��_i  ��fc  well established within their:  own minds good things would  result.'    Y  The versatility of .the educational system was shown clearly in the numerous exhibits  scattered throughout the building. One could marvel at the  art exhibits for example and  come to the conclusion that all  students are not intended to be  artists. Neither are all intended  to be biologists, typists, or whatever you like. However^ effort  was shown in varied directions.  After touring the various  rooms a program with Principal  W. S. Potter as master of ceremonies revealed the abilities of  various students. Wolf Buck-  horn accordionist, Kim and Kevin Walters with a violin and  piano duet, Karen Karateew in  a piano solo and Nona Veale  and Carol Olson in a vocal-piano duet displayed some of the  good talent from the classroom.  The fashion show of dresses  made by the students was a  highlight.  The   models   for  the   fashion  show   were:    Sheahan   Bennie,  Kathy   deKleer,   Diane   Fisher  and Wendy Gurney from grade  8.  Frances Finlayson, Mariane  Hansen, Linda Hensch, Sharon  McConnell and Valerie Wilson  from grade 9. Eileen McKenzie,  from grade 10. Carol Forshner,  Barbara McLean and Deanie  Patten from' grade 11. Barbara  Gant, Mary Lamb and Susan  Puchulski from grade 12. The  commentator was Rita Ono.  Decorating committee: Barbara  McLean and Barbara Jaeger.  Concluding the program Don  Cammozzi, with his chorda vox  enthralled the' large audience  with the beauty of his instrument. As a wind-up, Joe Benner  auctioned cakes for the student  council.  WILDERNESS  MEANS   MANY  ���   -THINGS    .,���  Different people have widely  varying concepts of what is  meant by wilderness. To some  it implies a regioiri where there  are no roads, no aircraft acces?  and no buildings or activity of  any kind: to others it represents areas where people can  camp and picnic with relative  ease free from the trappings  and crowds of metropolitan regions.  ttttnuiittunuinttttuuinunraiMttUittumiiiittittiufflwiiafflUttn  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  rLEAjt make your appointments  well ahead ��� especially Fridays  and Saturdays (our Rush Days)  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Ph. 8S6-2120 (on Water Front)  We sell  & service GIAMOBOUS  WIGS  & HAIKPIECES  WILL WIN  With More New Democrats  ? . i        ������.-..������..*������ '7    '       ���  in Ottawa  VOTE...  HARTLEY DENT  in COAST CHILCOTIN  GIBSONS- B.C. ��� Phone 886-7133 Senior Citizens' Week proclaimed  7   ���*���  Senior Citizens Week has been  proclaimed for British Columbia and Hon. Isabel Dawson,  provincial minister without portfolio urges all citizens to commemorate the event with social  functions and other forms of  entertainment to make it their  special week. Hon. Mrs. Dawson is also an honorable member of the Senior Citizens' association.  That the elderly citizens of  this province through their resourcefulness and ability have  achieved much which has been  beneficial and have earned respect and admiration which they  richly deserve:  And that the example they  have set is one of which citizens  can be justly proud and which  serves as an inspiration to others :  And that in recognition of  their -great contributions to the  well-being of this province, the  government of British Columbia  is desirous that a proclamation  be issued in their.honor appointing the week of June 30, to  July 6, as Elderly Citizens Week  in the province of British Columbia, and asking all citizens  to perform some kind deed or  thoughtful action to elderly  citizens during this week and  on other occasions during the  year:  And to recommend that a  proclamation be issued appointing the week of June 30, to  July 6, as Elderly Citizens Week  Gold Ring Found  John Peterson of Gibsons  found a man's gold ring on the  ibeach at low tide bearing an  inscription on the inside denoting it as a graduation present.  in the province of British Columbia, and requesting the cooperation of all citizens.  Dated this 23rd day of May,  A.D., 1968. ��� W. D. Black, provincial secretary.  Approved this 23rd day of  May, A.D., 1968. ��� w. A. C.  Bennett, presiding memiber of  the executive council.  tiara  A glittering, bejewelled gold  and silver tiara will grace the  head of the 1968 Miss PNE  when she is crowned in the  Pacific Coliseum ait Exhibition  Park in August.  Pacific National Exhibition  President Hedley Fairbank was  presented with the $2,500 tiara  toy Mr. B. Hardy Kuna, the  President of the B.C. Faceter's  Guild, at. a PNE Directors  Board meeting.  Made by the B:C. Faceter's  Guild as a centennial project,  the tiara was designed by Miss  Jacque Valentine of Vancouver  and hand-crafted by Mr. Harold  Sutton of Pitt Meadows. It has  10 garnets, 10 pearls, 2 citrine  and 2 peridots mounted in the  gold and silver setting, and took  over 400 work hours to complete.  Early in 1967, suggestions  were put forth by the guild  members for a worthy centennial project. A Centennial tiara  was the most favored proposal,  and after preliminary discussions with the Miss PNE committee, it was voted to undertake the construction of a silver  and gold tiara, to be set with  gems faceted by guild members  for presentation to this committee.  Poppy Family  CONCERT  Twilight Theatre  8 p.m. fo 11 p.m.  MONDAY, JUNE 24  Admission $1.50  GIVE  Bob Stanfield  Majority  Government  OBTAIN  Effective  Representation  on June 25 VOTE  Gordon HOPKIN  your  CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE  in COAST-CHILCOTIN  ,8       Coast News, June 20, 1988.  Editor: So frequently in this  election campaign we- a re advised by the leaders of the liberal and Conservative'parties  and (their candidates to vote  only for members of these two  parties. They proceed to argue  that we must have a majority  government, if it is to Ibe. effective���votes cast for so-  called splinter parties they say  are wasted votes.  This sort of electioneering  strikes me as. being not only  impertinent and mischievous,  but in fact an affront to the  intelligence of the voters. Moreover, I believe their premises  are so completely wrong. During my close observation of the  political scene over this past  half century I have found that  the im'ost fruitful parliaments,  judged by the good legislation  they have produced, have been  those parliaments where the  Government held a minority of  the total seats in the country,  or where it held a precarious  majority which it must husband  carefully. A safe government  has consistently exploited its  security by a policy of relative  inactivity and drift. We have  this pointed up so clearly in  the recent administration of  John Diefenbaker. Over 200 government members crowded in  beside their leader. And how  barren was that "episode!"  The presence of an intelligent, aggressive smaller group  on the government's flank to  probe, urge and finally support  good legislation has Ibeen our  most effective guarantee of  better government. The largest  of the minority groups in the  house, the CCF - NDP has consistently been comprised of intelligent, responsible persons  who have pressed for good laws.  This group has never pursued  a   purely   obstructionist  policy.  The official opposition, whether Liberal or Conservative has  not so clear a record on this  score. We have at times witnessed from them obstructive  tactics to embarrass the government or to bring about its  fall. Considering these things,  I would say, may the voters of  Canada continue to send to Ottawa a large minority group of  able and vocal persons who  will spearhead the cause of better government.���Joseph Wick-  lund.  When the factual information  is given in detail surely no person of reasonable intelligence  will pay much attention to this  letter that gives nothing factual  at all, it is all invective hurled  at any and all who do not agree  with the writer of the letter.  It makes me think of what  the great Shakespeare said in  one of his immortal plays: Upon what meat doth this our Caesar feed that he has grown so  great. Then we turn to the good  book, the Bibie and read St.  Matthew, Chapter 7, verses 1  and 2: Judge not that ye be not  judged. For with what judgement ye judge, ye shall be  julged. i  I am much older and have  had a very, much wider experience and have been active in  politics for about 70 years and  have never seen such wild invective printed in any paper,  pamphlet or what have you,  which is based on nothing specific. In the early days of this  century what was known as a  roaribaek was co_n<mon in politics. A statement, not necessarily true was published at the  last minute so that the person  it was aimed at had no chance  or time for rebuttal. Are we  starting this system again?  B. L.  Cope  TENNIS TOURNEY  Entries for the B. C. junior  closed tennis tournament, Aug-  club, 2034 Curling road, North  ust 5-9, at Capilano Winter  Vancouver, may be obtained iby  writing Mr. Bruce Baker, tennis  tournament chairman, Capilano  Winter club. All entrants are  permitted use of swimming  pool facilities and coffee shop.  Entry fee is $2 per event  Cutting the Ribbon is Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister without  portfolio and MLA for this area, who took part in the dedication  ceremony at Dougall Park for Centennial additions. Rev. Henry  Kelly of St. Bart's Anglican church performed the dedicating and  Hon. Mrs. Dawson the ribbon cutting before Gibsons municipal  officials who after the park function enjoyed light refreshments at  the Municipal Hall. Y  Sechelt Garden Chib  SPRING FLOWER SHOW  '.      ,8  '   '  Saturday, June 22  2 p.m. to 9 p.m.  St. Hilda's Hall - Sechelt  ADMISSION   INCLUDES   REFRESHMENTS   SOtf  SPECIAL CLASS ��� Children under 12 Dish Garden  Membership  not  necessary in  this  class  Editor: In this week's issue  of your interesting paper under  the heading of Re Hate Literature I note that the writer of the  letter brands anyone who has  passed on a pamphlet to another person is not of sound intelligence. As I am one of the  persons that comes under that  heading I merely want to say I  am sorry for the ignorance of  the writer of that letter.  Transportation to Polls  Election Day  JUNE 25  Sechelt Office Phond 885-2012  Gibsons Office Phone 886-7751  SUNSHINE COAST LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  NEW BUS DEPARTURE TIMES EFFECTIVE JUNE 21  From Vancouver  0  SMT Ltd  _  To Vancouver  Read Down  %dwmmm m    .   mm%i\M  ���  -  Read Up  Daily  Daily  Daily  EFFECTIVE  Daily Ex.  Daily  Daily*  Daily  PM  PM  AM  JUNE 21  Sun. AM  PM  PM  PM  6:15  1:45  9:15  LV  VANCOUVER  AR  10:30  3:00  5:15  10.00  7:10  2:40  10:10  HORSESHOE  BAY  9:55  2:25  4:40  9:25  8:10  3:40  11:10  LANGDALE  9:00  ^  1:30  3:45  8:30  8:13  3:43  11:13  HOPKINS LDG.  8:40  1:05  3:25  8:05  8:15  3:45  111:15  GRANTHAMS   LDG.  8:38  1:03  3:23  8:03  8:20  3:50  11:20  GIBSONS  8:35  1:00  3:20  8:00  8:30 *  4:05  ���  ROBERTS  CREEK  8:15  ���  3:05  ���  8:35  4:15  11:35  WILSON  CREEK  8:05  12:40  2:55  7:40  8:38  4:18  11:38  DAVIS BAY  8:00  12:35  2:50  7:35  8:40  4:20  11:40  SELMA PARK  7:58  12:33  2:48  7:33  8:45  4:25  11:45  AR  SECHELT  LV  7:55  12:30  2:45  7:30  9:00  12:00  LV  SECHELT  AR  12:10  7:25  9:05  *Daily  12:05  WAKEFIELD  12:05  ���Daily  7:20  9:20  to Oct. 14  12:20  HALFMOON BAY  11:50  to Oct. 14  7:05  9:25  Oct. 15 ���  12:25  SECRET COVE  A.M.  ��� Light  11:45  Oct. 15 ���  7:00  9:30  Friday only  12:30  MIDDLEPOINT  P.M.  ���  Dark  11:40  Friday &  6:55  9:40  12:40  MADEIRA PARK  .   11:30  Sunday only       6:45  9:50  12:50  KLEINDALE  11:20  6:35  10:30  1:15  EARL COVE  11:00  6:15  11:20  2:05  SALTERY BAY  10:15  5:30  11:35  2:20  LANG  BAY  9:45  4:45  12:05  2:50  AR  POWELL RIVER  LV  9:15  4:30 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  �� BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates ���  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  Machine   Shop  Arc .&" "Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  YY    ':'l Phone  886-7721  .   Res.   886-9956  ���  886-9326  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Lfd.  Authorized GE Dealer  YPhone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.   885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  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  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN 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  TILLfCUM 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 Lfd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SHHSHIHE 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  Box 65, Gibsonfe  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  PARKINSONS 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  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone  886-2887  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality  Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone  886-2280  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought to  your  home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  C & S SALES  For all your heating  . requirements  Agents  for  ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713     '  It came as a surprise to Charles Brookman of Davis Bay, when  he was escorted from the "pursuit of his favorite hobiby, fishing off  the wharf at Davis Bay, into the Wilson Creek Community Hall on  Tuesday night of last week. Approximately 30 people greeted him  and presented him with a trophy and gifts for the work he has  done in helping junior fishermen in.the area, and in organizing the  Davis Bay junior fishing derby. The small trophy on the left reads  Charlie Brookman, for your help and sportsmanship on the Sunshine Coast, 1968. The large trophy w&V presented in his name for  annual competition for junior fishermen. Coffee and doughnuts  rounded out the evening, and fishermen in the crowd swapped  fish stories with Mr. Brookman.  I & S TRANSPORT Lfd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  YY    '.������'��� ������service;���'...  Lowbed hauling  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCQWS ���-.   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. I RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone   886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything. for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  Business  Forms  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  -    PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  through  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  Photostats  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  Fiedler Bros. Contracting  EXCAVATING            DITCHING  TRENCHING            TRUCKING  LIGHT & HEAVY BULLDOZING  GRAVEl            TOPSOIL          HU  Phone: Days 886-2663  Nights 8862378 or 8867764  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  ��������� BUILDING BLOCKS  ��� DRAIN TILE  ��� PRECAST SIDEWALKS 24" x 30"  ��� LINK - LOGS  ��� CULVERT PIPE  ��� SCREEN BLOCKS  AVAILABLE FROM:  Peninsula Cement Products Ltd.  ORANGE ROAD ��� ROBERTS CREEK  Coast News, June 20, 1988.  Where fish were  Week Ending June* 9  (Dept. of Fisheries)  Coho fishing was fair during  f he week at Pender Harbor  Fearney Point and Francis  Point. A few fish, including the  odd good-sized chinook, were  also taken in Bargain Harf-or  and in Narrows Arm of Sechelt  Inlet.''Of 14 boats checked ;n  the Inlet on Saturday and Sunday, 10 had no fish aboard  while the others had a total of  5 chinook averaging 10 lbs. Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Scarff of Holland,  Manitoba left Pender Harbor  with 30 salmon for 10 days  fishing. Largest was an 18 lb.  8 oz. chinook taken while trolling off Fearney Point on Thursday.  Egmont produced good results  Saturday .morning but returns  fell off Sunday. A boat check  Saturday a.m. saw 12 of 21  boats with a total of 11 chinook  (average 14 bs.) and 7 coho  (average 4 bs.). A repeat check  next morning sampled 22 boats,  found 10 with no catch and  counted 6 chinook and 7 coho.  Largest chinook caught in the  area was a 34 pounder while  an Art Jackson reeled in one  of 30 pounds.  The Fishery officer for the  northern portion of the Sunshine Coast reports that the  deep waters in the Saltery Bay-  Telescope Pass areas yielded  fair catches of quite large  chinook during the past week.  Coho to over 4 lbs. were found  in the vicinity of Harwood Island and Okeover Arm where  herring with flashers and green  and white hootchies proved to  ibe the most effective lures.  The fishery officer's report  mentions that fishing improved  in lower Howe Sound waters  after a slow start early in the  week. The word from upper  Howe Sound is that catches  -continue to be poor. Boats working the south Bowen Island  shore claimed fair success on  coho and chinooks between  Cowans Point and Cape Roger  Curtis with most of the salmon  taken deep. Trollers have been  effective" "using sinker weights  of about 12 oz. Tunstali Savon the west shore of Bowen Island has given up a number of  heavy chinooks to 18 lbs.  Chinooks to 19 lbs. have been  in fair abundance at Worl-  come Island, Salmon Rock  and Gower Point along with a  few good-sized cohoes. Closer  to the city, waters from Lions  Bay south to Point Atkinson  have yielded a number of smaller chinook to 8 lbs. and the  odd coho.  UNIVERSITY-TRAINED  Only four universities in Canada give complete forestry  training. The first forestry  faculty in this country was  founded in 1907 at the University of Toronto followed in turn  by the Universities of New  Brunswick, Laval and British  Columbia.  Are You Satisfied With Your  Child's Education?  COME AND DISCUSS THE PROBLEMS IN  OUR SCHOOL DISTRICT  Dr. Walter Hardwick- Professor af UBC  wilt chair a  PUBLIC MEETING  Wednesday, June 26  7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone High School Auditorium  SPONSORED BY CITIZENS' ORGANIZATION FOR BETTER EDUCATION 10       Coast News, June 20, 1968.  TO INSTAL BLINKER  A blinker light for the corner  of North Road and the highway  at Gibsons Elementary school  will shortly be positioned, Hon.  Isabel Dawson, MLA for this  area announces. There has been  considerable discussion by  school trustees, aldermen and  the RCMP over greater protection at that corner.  The school on the corner of  busy arterial crossroads has  presented a problem which it is  expected will be solved by having traffic signals in use.  Softball  On the afternooh of June 11,  Mrs. C/- Yqritchell of ������ Wilson  Creek entertained at tea for Mr.  Gordon Hopkin, Conservative  candidate; Mrs. ' _%YW_iaites of  Sechelt poured; whileY^the ser-  viteurs were Mrs. Ralph Fern,  Mrs. Joe Macey and Mrs. T.-B.  Bulger. During the afternoon a  very interesting and informative session of questions and  answers was held.  The Flower Show in St. Hilda's Hall Saturday sponsored  toy Sechelt Garden Club invites  your attention.  GIVE  Bob Stanfield  Majority  Government  OBTAIN  Effective  Representation  on June 25 VOTE  Gordon HOPKIN  your  CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE  in COAST-CHILCOTIN  PRINT  NAME   _r��X*'_L/XVX_jOO * * f ��� ��� ������������������ ���������� ������������_������������*���������)  AGE    . - - ��� ���  )������#��������  ���������!  CITY      PHONE  OCCUPATION ....I.'...  YOU CAN RAISE yQURl  INCOME BY AS MlGH  AS $3,500 PER YEAR  RAISING CHINCHILLAS WITH CANADA'S  LARGEST CHINCHILLA MARKET CO-OP  CHINCHILLA HAS long been recognized as one of the  world's most valuable furs. The velvety softness and light  weight of chinchilla have contributed to the spectacular  growth of this industry, and the demand for top quality  pelts far exceeds the supply.  ADDED INCOME���second. income families^ in their spare  hours, produce most of the pelts sold on today's market.  You, too, can share in the millions of dollars hieing earned  by these people throughout North America.  CONVENIENCE ��� most Chinchilla Breeders (begin in the  basement of their homes or in their garages. Chinchillas  are among the cleanest of animals, odor free, quiet and'  gentle.  INVESTMENT���the Chinchilla business is one of the easiest,  and least costly, iii which to get started. If you are seeking  . security, are fond of animals.and are interested in making  up to $3,500 per year in your spam time;;then as.little as  $700 invested now can start you on the road to independence.  CARE AND FEEDING ��� Chinchillas cost less than $3.00  a year to feed and we provide all force priming, killing,  pelting and marketing services. Sire exchange controlled  by IBM machines.  Alberta   ^Manitoba   ^Ontario  "Quebec  Nova Scotiai  *Laffih America   *United Kingdom  MAIL   THIS   COUPON  TODAY  The   Chinchilla   "Guild"   of   Canada   NSC  15th Floor, Sun Tower, 100 West Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.   i  Gentlemen: I wofld like to have information on the Guild's   i  methods of Chinchilla production.  I understand this request does not obligate me in any way.   j  MEN'S SOFT?.Ai.L LEAGUE  STA\ DINGS  -   Port Mellon        3      2      12  Gibsons 6      2      12  Reserve 5      2      10  Wilson Creek      i      4        8  Hydro 3       4        6  Lions 15        2  Shakers 1       6.2  12 3 4 5 6 7���R  Reserve 10 0 0 0 1 0 0���11  Wilson Creek 12 0 0 11 5���10  Winning pitcher Loren Leigh-  ton, losing pitcher Carl Kohuch,  home run Walter Kohuch (Wilson Creek).  Wilson Creek had a shaky 1st  inning as they 'committed 6 errors and allowed the Reserve  team 10 runs. They battled  back and just failed to tie.the  game in the last inning.  1234 5 6 7-4R  Gibsons 0 0 2 0 0 0 0-^2  Port Mellon 1 0 0 0 3 0 x��� 4  Winning pitcher Lee McGee,  losing pitcher Freeman Reynolds.  Lee McGee won his first start  of the season as he limited Gibsons to just 3 hits, a double,  single and triple all by F. Reynolds. . Port Mellon scored 3  runs in the 5th inning on an  error to win the game.  12 3 4 5 6 7���R  Lions 12 0 3 0 11���8  Hydro 3 2 0 4 2 4 x���15  Winning pitcher R. Chamberlin,  losing pitcher D. Richert, home  run R. Page Hydro).  R. Chamberlin needed relief  from D. Branca in helping Hydro to even their record. R.  Robinson came on in the 5th  in relief of D. Richert. Lions  continue to show improvement  each game and are sure to improve their first half record.  1 2 3 4 5 6 7���R  Wilson Creek 0 0 0 3 10 2���6  Port Mellon 1 1 5 0 0 2 x���9  Winning pitcher Denny Carroll,;  losing pitcher Carl Kohuch.  Port Mellon jumped >into an;  early 7-0 lead which proved too  ibig a margin to overcome. The  win moved Port Mellon into a  first place tie with Gibsons. The  loss left' Wilson Creek in fourth  place with an even 4-4 won,  loss record.  12 3 4 5 6 7���R  Reserve 0 0 0 4 0 0 0���4  Gibsons 2 0 3 0 0 0 x��� 5  Winning   pitcher    F. Reynolds,  losing pitcher S. Hall  Gibsons and Reserve came  up with another good, close  ball game. This time around  Gibsons came out on top of a  5-4 score. Previous game was  won by Reserve 4-2. Neither  pitcher was in top form but  the men behind both played  good ball.  12 3 4 5 6 7���R  Hydro 0 2 10 10 0���4  Shakers 5 2 13 7 3 x���21  Winning pitcher Don MacKay,  losing pitcher" Bob DeHart,  home runs A. Boser (2), B. Boser (2), B. Couleel, Shakers; R.  Page (2), S. Ball (2), M. Housel,  Hydro. ,"  Shakers played their best  game of the season as they  downed Hydro. ^Hydro lost their  pitcher Bob DeHart in the 3rd  inning when he Ibroke his leg  sliding into third base. From  that, point Hydro weren't in the  game as they committed numerous errors.     Y  GAMES THIS WEK  June 20 ��� Hydro vs.. Gibsons  at. Brothers Park, Hydro home  game.  Reserve vs.  Shakers  at  Hackett Park.  June 23 ��� Gibsons vs. Wilson  Creek at Brothers Park. Hydro  vs. Port Mellon at Hackett  Paz-k. Shakers vs. Lions at High  School.  LITTLE LEAGUE  i  W  L  Gibsons Merchants  10  4  Wilson Creek  9  4  Roberts  Creek  9  4  Port Mellon  8  6  Sechelt   Residential  6  8  Gibsons. Kinsmen  5  8  Giibsons Firemen  3  11  Watch CHBC at 6:45 p.m. June 24 for more information  on Chinchilla ranching  BUCCANEERS WIN  Giibsons Buccaneers, an independent ball team ready to take  on all comers tackled Elphin-.  stone team Wednesday night  and won with a 19-16 score.  John Buckle was the winning  pitcher. Homers were tallied  Willie Barnhart (3), Russel  Nygren (1) and Mike Musgrove  (1). Mr. Cal Musgrove is their  coach. Further information on  this team which reported its  fifth win can be obtained at  phone 886-9876.  Another lane  Widening of the highway from  North road entry down to the  ferry terminal is planned, Hon.  Isabel Dawson, MLA for this  area and minister without portfolio in the provincial government t announces. The extra  lane "will allow through traffic  to Port Mellon to get through  the area much quicker.  Mrs. Dawson also announces  that shortly the traffic light to  be controlled by the ferry ticket office will be installed at the  entry to the ferry slip and the  highway.   ,  BROWNIES  HELP  Twenty - three enthusiastic  civic-minded Brownies assembled with their leaders., Mrs.  Helga Connor ��and Mrs. Molly  Almond, at Roberts Creek's  Centennial Park Saturday morning and proceeded with housewifely thoroughness to tidy up  the grounds. They picked up after the litter bugs who use the  park, cut blackberries, plucked  weeds and raked up the grass  which was cut' for them by  Doug Oram. Then they planted  a cypress to commemorate the  occasion, and in each young  heart there glowed a fine sense  of accomplishment and pride in  their community and the part  they played in its appearance.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Mr. an_i Mrs. Michael (Mike)  Thatcher entertained at tea  Monday afternoon at their home  on Glen Road to honor Miss  Margaret Thatcher in recognition of her. recent birthday.  Tables were set out on the lawn  under the shade of the huge  cherry tree where the guests  presented gifts and enjoyed the  delightful refreshments, including the birthday cake.  BOWLING  High scores for'the week:   .  Mavis   Stanley   769   !(296),, Bill  Ayres, 686 (293), Dot Skerry 615  (293)7 ���������;Y: 77777.;:-7   t   .  Ladies Monday: Diane Berdahl 559 (20S), Jean Wyngaert  634 ���..���'(216),' Pat Verhulst 508 (242)  Lil Butler 604 (211, 215)',"Jean  Eldred 524 (215), Lynn Heranan  204. v  Tuesday Mixed: Carol Kurucz  660 (242, 211, 207), Bill7Ayres  565 (217), Sharon Venechuk 613  (248), Penny Latham 539 (244),  Velma Stanley 541 (212), Jim  Skinner 204, Art Holden 564 (203  205), Heilb Lowden 57S (245),  Vince Lemke 547 (223), Ed Sandy 599 (216), Mavis Stanley 599  (234), Don MacKay 568 (230),  Ann Wagner 223, Dot Skerry 574  (219, 203), Lorne Mason 504,  Mickey .Jay 545 (216), Eleanor  Reece 528 (231), Melvin Jay 619  (223, 201).  Thurs. Mixed: Mavis Stanley  769 (296, 256, 217), Bill Ayres  686 (293, 250), Art Holden 634  (262, 202)., Dot Skerry 6*5 (293),  Cheryl Cartwright 570 (259),  Ted Morrison 501, Margaret Peterson 547 (200).  SPECIAL  save y3 to y2  Typewriter  Minor Overhaul  ��� PROPER LUBRICATION  ��� WASHOUT  ��� ADJUSTMENT  STANDARD      ....   $12  PORTABLE ... ... $iO  G. pinkertonY  NUTS & BOLTS REPAIR SHOP  Y 886-2838  Dr. D. L. JOHNSON'S  Office will be closed  from June 19 to the end  '���",     of  July  President's Ball  E.phinstone Auditorium  Saturday, June 22  0 p.m. to 1 a.m.  with Ken^M  and the Young Gam^MMs  $5 couple ��� $2.50  single  Tickets available  from Kinsmen members or at  Gibsons Barber Shop  Back in Business  Better Than Ever!  We are sorry to have inconvenienced our customers  during the past monlh, and now that we are back  in business assure you the same efficient service  and appetizing food.  Thanks to Saxelby Contractors, Gerald Smith Genera]  Contractor, McPhedran Electric and J_m Drummond  Insurance for their co-operation and prompt service we  are now open for business as usual.  Brian1  ive-ln  s L/rive  Coast Highway, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2433  HOURS OPEN  11 a.m. lo 12:30 Midnight WEEK DAYS ��� 11 a.m. to 1:30 a.m. FRI. _ SAT.


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