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Coast News Jun 4, 1969

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 pr o vine ia 17 -Library ���>  XI i^koria^ Vb >'?C .. - 7:  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 22   7  10c per copy  Number 22, June 4, 1969'  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club had everything going for them Sunday at the official opening of the new course  at Roberts Creek.,  Taylor, Betty. McKay, Ed' Mcllwaine . and Mrs. Bfetty Brown;  'Roy Taylor, Anna-May Taylor,  Virginia Douglas, Ed Sherman;  George  Mullett,   Bill; Sneddon,  Well over 306 memlbers and    Les Patterson and Al Boyes  guests-were welcomed-toyi Club  President Keith Wright who paid  tribute to. all who had worked  hard to miake come true the  dream held iby the original group  of 35 at their first meeting, August 30, 1965.      -  The president called on Mrs.  Wilma Morrison to cut the ribbon on the first tee and declare  the course' officially open.; Bpba  C-um-nings,'the7cl^  ident drove the first ball straight  HeTaiso welcomed the; out of  town guests: Ernie Bfpwh/ architect of the course and his wife  Betty! Jack Egger, first vice-  president of the B.C. Golf Asso-  Later in fhe 'afternoon/ directors, their wives and out of town  guests attended a dinner-party  at the Wright home, convened  by,Mrs. Dot Wright and Mrs.  Wilma Morrison.  Many favorable comments  were heard on the well planned  official opening, club house, .pro  shop, the playable condition of  the. course,.. which; the visitors  found well desighed and most  challenging, also,, the ample  parking space provided. K��; ^  Members of the opening, day  committee included: House/Bernel Gordon, Wilma Morrison,  Mickey   McKay;    Match jplay,  ciation  and  Mrs:   Egiger;   Mr. $%R6y Taylor,. Don Sleep/Ed Mc;-  andsy Mrs. Harold Taylor and  Reiia Edwaiti Trppre&i^^  Seymour Golf Club; ^Les Patterson, Slalziri'ger SportsEquipment  and Bill Mcintosh, I��pint Grey  Golf club. ;' 7''"'::V;' <:>  The first foursome included  Keith Wright, ,:Erm*��Brown,  Mickey McKay and Jack Egger,:  followed by/Bill Mcintosh, Wilma Mori-ispn, Rena Edward land  Don Sleep.  I^ext ��� were ^Harold  Ilwaine; entertainnieht a n d  foodi Kurt.: Hoehne, Don Douglas,Mickey McKay; course stew  ardY Art Greggain; traffic,: Joe  Horvath, Bert Sim; emergency  committee, Betty McKay and  Virginia Douglas; transporta-  >tiph of gues_s;5Kedtb Wright; refreshments, Mickey Jay;  guest  7> registratioii, /: Moira clement/  Marion*Alsager and Don Doug-.  ���lasi-7.7-' 7,     v '������      '     ���'��� .;��� .. ,:.;- '  tea  . ; A ;gracioi_s lady, Mrs. W-, A.  C., Bennett/7wife oi British Columbia^ premier/ accompanied  by Hon/ Isabei;'Dawson/ minis-/  ter   ^thbu and/ a  >grou_.  of /wives ; of provincial  iniriisters caime to^he^Sunsdhine/  Coast dn a bright sunsMny June,  .���o&y-t ���/������'��� "'.:,.. ������ ��� ...-77 '-/ ./''7;:A7  7At||~theiri first  stop,   Sechelt,  tliey'were escortedthrdfrgSb.Mer  town ;by; the brightly costumed  SecheBtJndiaiif, band to the I_e-  gion: hall where  Mrs..Bennett  and' p-irty  inspected and congratulated me__ojbers of the; band  Brownies., Guides- and Rangers,  FOUND  St. Mary's Hospital/reports a  number of ^articles in their' lost  and found' drawer/ including  keys, 'gloves, glasses, etc. The  owners may, reclaim these by  identifying the ' itemst at the  front office. ���' ���. <>���,..-.  taking time to greet and shake  hands with each: and every one,  along.with an encouraging word1  On the steps leading to the gai-  ^ ly decorateid. hall, petite Indian  Princess Geraldine Joe/ present-  edi.her with ''a bouquet of roses  whUe other members of theyis-  /iting7 party received corsages  presented by:, Sechelt May Queen  ..Cindy Steele and Job's Daugh-  trs Queen Pam Boyes.  The Ladies Day tea to horior  Mrs!:Bennett,.with hostess Mrs.  Isabel   Dawsdiij  was  convened  by Mrs.   Marguerite  Christiansen of Langdale and much credit is due to the many ladies/  ' who gave pf .their time and ef-  'fort tp make/this a delightful  June event, and shared by so  many up and down the Sunshine  'Coast.''-"* '      ..��� .'������" '        7. /"''  iFrom Sechelt the official party proceeded to the Jolly Roger  Inn for dinner and' continued to  Pender Harbour for a dessert  party before-moving to Powell  River later Tuesday evening.  protest sent minister  Failure on part of the provincial- inquiry into ^pollution on  May 14 to consider the proposed Gibsons sewer system outfall  in the Georgia Strait area of  Gospel Rock, has resulted in the  request for a meeting in Gibsoris  with Hon. Isabel Dawson, MLA  for this constituency and a minister without pbrtfoKo in the  provincial cabinet.  The letter written to Hon. TVIrs  Dawson was also sent"to Ministers R. G. Williston, Dan  Campbell, W. K. Kiernan and  Ralph Loffmark under the name  of Fred Corley, president of  the Gower Point Property Owners'Association.  The letter expresses disappointment at the failure of the  May 14 meeting to come to  grips with the problem of deep  cdncern to the Gower Point  people. It reads as follows:  Memlbers of me Gower Point  Property Owners association attended the Pollution Board inquiry at Gibsons on May 14. It  was my pleasure as president of  the association to present a  biuef on : their behalf. You will  realize upon reading the brief  that it was our understanding4  that this inquiry was called to  hear evidence J.or and against  the proposed scheme for discharge of sewage at Gospel  R6ck.   ���  ���   ' . ' -  7,  !This was; not the case, however. The inquiry . did7 not,., as  had been stated in Its advertisements, receive any evidence un  der oath. The chairman stated  several times that his purpose  was not to consider the Gibsons  project at all.   ~  What the inquiry did, in fact,  was to hear an assortment of  fact and opinion concerning  such matters as sewage treatment systems in general, tidal  currents in the Strait of Georgia, etc. AH this material: was  interesting, and; may be helpful  to the board -in its future deliberations, but it does not bear  on the immediate, urgent problem: is the Gospel Rock area to  be preserved from pollutian by  a sewage outfall?  The chairman of the board  said during the inquiry that the  Gibsons application is somewhat  in the nature of a test case: he  expects a number of similar applications oh this coast.  You will realize then, that  many more of your constituents  will soon be in the same position that we are in now, struggling to preserve the amenities  of this major sport fishing and -  recreational area. /7-  We of the Gower; Point Property Owners association would  very much appreciate it if you  could arrange to meet with us, .  at your; convenience, to discuss  this matter in detail. We are  prepared to provide a meeting  halll. for any date in the near  future which is suitable to you. ��� '���  ���Fred R. Corley, President.-  (See   HEARING^ CRnTCIZED  on page seven.) >  says  (By DICK KENNETT)  Not  since I  was  officer  in  charge   oif the  Comox Airport;  weather sltation from the end of;  the war and port meteorological  officer for Port of Vancouver,  still have a crack at the rainfall record.  JSomeohe says on Saturday,  May 24, "Are we going to have  rslin for the'weekend?" I said I  didn't think so, if we have anything it will be a thunderstorm  have I ever been so disgusted _ af��er these last days of heat. I  KEITH WRIGHT, President of the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club, tees ofif with the firs$ foursome at the official opening of  the course on Sunday,       ,       ��� ;    -  FORE! 1st tee-off!  with weather facts and figures  ��� and I mean May, 1969.  In and out of my office at Sunnycrest Shopping centre, t_uite a  few would ask "Well, Dick, we  going to have a record dry  month?" I shrug and say I had  not given it much thought, but  it sure will be dry. After five'I  : go home and delve into the past  records and having all records  of stations throughout British  Columbia at my fingertips, I  come up with-May, 1924, only  31/100 of an inch of rain for the  entire month. (This, figure,,was  ���from Van'couverJ"<3ty records,  which I might add,'has an an-;  nual average rainfall almost the  same as Gibsons. Thus: by interpolation, May "1924 was my  target to shoot at.)  Well, here I am on the morning of May 24 with only .07 rain  for the month, I have a good  chance to beat 1924,7or. so I  think. Temperatures had soared to highs of 75, 82 and 86 degrees on the 21, 22 and 23 respectively. I ponder on this because 86 is just one degree short  of the all time high temperature  of 87 set in May 1963, but <v^e  didn't tell hini I had already  seen wisps of altocumulus cas-  tellaltus here arid there all afternoon ��� the forerunner of thunderstorms usually. Oh the coast  - we cannot have much more than  three or four days with intense  heat at this -time of year without  something breaking loose.  Anyway I  told my friend we  were heading to / the beach .cottage at -Roberts Creek for Sunc  d!ay as I had -some cement to  mix, hot or cold, or wet.  .   On Sund^jaftei-trbo-- May^25  ���;a.'?t__e '^^^^^^B^pi^S^^.  the cement /and -generaliy gof  ready, for "would you7 Ijeiie^e/  summer?'* Getting cloudier all"  afternoori' and  close,   but still  pleasant: Son Blair, his wife.Den  ise and . graindison Hippy-Dippy  Dean come to  the cottage to  have  saipper with us.  Decided  to head home'about 7:30 p.m.  as the air is getting muggier by  the   minute,   noseeums  bothersome too. By late evening flash"  es7 of" ligbtning, a few claps of  thunder and the showers begin.  Wel_; for once I was right.  On the morning of, Monday,  May 26 I measure" up another  13/100 rain so how I have a total of .20 for the month, still a  chance but getting slimmer by  the day to beat that record. Tern  perature had' also dropped from  the high of a few days ago, 86,  down to 60 degrees ��� only natural after thunderstorm activity.  Tuesday morning, May 27, I  pick7 up another .29' rainfall  from the raingauge. Now I have  blown it with a total of .49 rain  for the month. Not a chance  now on the 1924 record so I look  up the nexit driestt May and find  it is .56 in May, 1956. vThis i?  even a slimmer chance seeing  the; way the skies look.  Wednesday May 28 shapes up  as a raw cold day. High temperature only 53 degrees, frequent squalls all day: andi it  rains in earnest all through the  night and dumps another .84/1005  inches of rain on the Suhshane  Coast. Well, that didiit ��� now I  have a total of 1.33 inches ��� all  is lost and gone by the boards.  I guess I was just wishful  thinking that I could* beat that  dry merry merry month of May  way back in 1924 or do you remember. ���'������- y-y.y-!:: *-'t-.  If you want:tp)'read the statistics for. May 1969/ go ahead. As  for myself; I'm' disgusted. I -*se  only glpom In Jtihe.  - '  .'.'u . iyi. , /.'���. -, ���,.'    ���,':'���.;''?"��� v''   \ '  May '69  ���    Normal ���  Extreme  Total Rainfall  1.33"  2.7��"  .96 (56)  *&ay&M&^  sss^jjj?^  ^"-r:j|i?T?'?r.'  r"i5^ft_.y  Highest Te-__^perature (23rdi)  '7 :��::',/   '  ���<:;*ifc%y?^..  87      (63)  LbwestWTem^rature (Stli)  38  34  28      (60)  ]V_eah ^^inpera.ture -; - V:? ~V-:  ;--..-.ss^.>  52  58      (58)  Total precipitation/Jan, 1 to May 31, 1969 is 22.10 inchces. Normal for this .period is 25.81 inches.  Who replaces Hough?  Delta band coming  Delta Community Band, considered to be the best community band in British Columbia,  will play in Gibsons June 21 and  at Sechelt June 22. Both concerts are sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Community Arts  Council. .  The visiting 'band will be conducted by its regular bandmaster Robert Herriot, member of  the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra and leader of the orchestra at Isy's Theatre Restaurant  in Vancouver. He was formerly  assistant conductor of the NOR-  AiD Band of Colorado brings,  Colorado, made up of musicians  from the armed forces of Canada and the,United States.  Mr. Herriot is a well known  trumpet soloist in much demand  in Canada and the United States  He will play a trumpet solo with  the band during the concert here  Delta bandsmen will also play  solo numbers in addition to a  program of overtures, marches  and show: music.  The Delta band is composed  "of musicians of all ages and de-  '   grees   of   musical   skill..   The  youngest member is 10 years of  - age and the oldest is 72 witK'64 *  years of experience behind him.  It is supported; by Delta municipality  and besides playing  for functions In that district also plays goodwill concerts in the  Lower Mainland' and on Vacou-  ver Island.  Members come from all walks  of life, professional men, teach  ers, teenagers, and they all  play voluntarily for pleasure.  One function of the band, is to  provide a place for; graduates of  the high school music classes to  continue to play. There are  about 80 persons enrolled as regular : players but only 50 will  make this trip.  This year the band won the  open class of both the Co-  quitlam District Musical Festival and the Vancouver Kiwanis  Music 'Festival, the largest in  British Columbia. It has also  placed first at the. Abbotsford  International Band Competitions  but did not compete this, year;  The petition seeking the seating of F^ank West as a replacement for resigned trustee Norman Hough on the school board,  is expected to provide 200 names  Mrs. L. Wolverton, who heads  the drive- supporting Mr. West,  reported Tuesday.  Interest has also been displayed in the results of the election which saw Mr. Hough  seated on the board. Here are  the .results of^ that December,  1967, election:  Douglas 154  Hough , 133  Kitson 132  Horvath 126      -  Almond 106  Cramer 52  The Pulblic-Schools Act reads:  52. (1) Where a vacancy oc  curs on  the board  of a rural  school -district or from among  the trustees who have been elected to the board of a school  disfaict from a rural area, such  vacancy shall be filled by the  method of election used in the  election of a trustee whose office has become vacant; arid in  the event that no election to fill  the vacancy is held within 60  days of the date upon which the  vacancy occurs, the remaining  trusftees on the board, with the  ..approval   of the  Minister may  appoint some duly qualified person as trustee to fill the vacancy, and the trustee so elected  or  appointed holds  office only  for the residue of the term for  which his predecessor was elected,  and until his  successor  takes office.  Rustic altar dedicated  run  ee  Tyee Airways. is now cleared  to operate a .daily air service  between Nanaimo and Sechelt.  Al-Campbell', president-manager  of this Sechelt based airline announced that three flights daily  to Vancouver Island with extra  flights to be scheduled' on the  weekends will be inaugurated  shortly. >  Not only will this'. extension  serve to bring these two points  (Nariaimo and Sechelt) closer  together, but will also, through  connecting flights, provide a.  needed additional service, to the  logging camps > through to Jervis Inlet.  Beneath towering trees with  branches offering shade from a  warm sun at 4:30 p.m. Sunday  afternoon, ~ memories of days  past were recalled for more  than 200 persons attending the  dedication of a rustic chapel  and altar at Camp Byng, Roberts Creek.  The altar is a memorial to  Scouters known to hundreds as  Myf and Rex Retallack, who  back as; far as> the early 1930s  were the life of Camp Byng. It  was their job to make good  Scout leaders and judging from  the ��� awards, including Scouting'a  highest, the Silver Ascorn, the  Scouters they turned out have  never forgotten either Myf or  Rex. in their daily life.  Retallack Memorial Chapel is  a few paces down the Baden-  Powell trail and peeled logs are  seats facing the altar also made  from native wood of the camp.  Construction of the chapel and  altar was done by volunteers, a  good many of whom were former tyros in the Retallack Scout  leader classes.  John Whitworth, camp committee chairman, in his introductory remarks said this magnificent chapel was the work of  many and it was fitting that it  should have a place of honor at  Camp Byng.  D. R. Bruce, regional commissioner, supplied the scriptural reading and the service  was conducted by .Rev. Peter  Collins. The final prayer summed up the dedication in the  following words: "For the lives  of, Myf and Rex, for all' they  meant to us, and that,we were  privileged to know them and  share their lives, we give thanks  They enriched us and we are  the poorer for their going." A. break lor amateur sports?  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population. 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsbns, B.C. -  Second Class mail registration number 0794.       .  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.     ,  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Auuiuu-iumitmuiuMuMuiMmiuuttmm  True friendship!  Friendship that grew among tall timbers, rustic paths' and  grandeur of Camp Byng drew more than 200 persons back to the  camp Sunday to commemorate a rustic home-made altar, as a  mark of devotion to Scouters Myf and Rex Retallack.  The friendship must have been truly genuine. Practically all  who took part in the ceremony travelled from Vancouver and district and some came from Vancouver Island to honor a couple  whose memory lives on. The impression they developed by their  work among the young, now much older and with families of their  own, must have been the finest. Otherwise it would not have warranted the patient work by many, in the construction from wood on  the spot, an altar which for many will glow the good,works this  couple performed, sufficient to make the wonderful Camp Byng  appear even more substantial as the result of their presence back  in the good years of their youth. \  Mrs. Retallack died in December i967 and Mir. Retallack in  March of last year. There could be no finer memorial for them than  the Scout camp-imade altar which will speak volumes to those who  have experienced the natural surroundings of Camp Byng along  with the never-to-ibe-iforgotten episodes that made life at Camp  Byngthat much better because of Myf and Hex.  Whoa, Population!  ���What in hell is a population survey co-ordinator, in relation to  the Campbell River school district?       So, you don't know either!  You might have noticed the item last week that trustees appointed a long-time educator here to the newly created position of  papulation survey co-ordinator. It was one of those little items that  come out of trustees' closed committee meetings; a bland statement of fact with no whys, wheres or hows. And when the Upper  Islander asked for an explanation it was told only that a shifting  population within the school district is producing an uneven distribution of students in. classrooms.  A shifting school population? A full-time jab co-ordiriating the  dhanges brought afoout by this shift? And for how much, maybe  $_J2.,000 per year? Or more?  What are we. dealing with here, the Campbell River school  population of about 5;000r or the Greater Vahcouve^,school population? That's a lot of taxpayers' bucks to pay just to keep track of;  which end of the district students are living in this term. Isn't the  board and paid personnel responsible for these sort of statistics?  It is interesting to note, too, that last September Superintendent  of Schools Jim Logie said the school population here was up by  only five to six percent when a 10 percent increase had been expected.  Why, then, the need for this, what did they call/it; ahh, yes, a  population survey co-ordinator?  A few weeks ago trustees expressed the concern they weren't  getting across to the public and said, among, other things, the news  media here didn't have the expert personnel to understand and interpret the issues. The board also felt that a series of press releases issued by trustees was in order, with which the Upper Islander immediately took issue. *  We said then we will interpret and write our own stories, thank  you, because we maintain the right to be objective. A press release  is one side of the story.  Now we are glad we did.  Trustees should be asked to explain and justify the need of a  population survey co-ordinator, the second administrative job created, within this school district within a single year.  The facts will do, gentlemen!   ,��� ���  ���-The Campbell .River lUpper Islander  *-       COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  When C. P. Ballentine asked  Gibsons council to use its Centennial Funds in helping an  area Centennial project at  Brothers Memorial Park, council decided no Gibsons money  "would be' possible until the  Tural area got organized.  .' A big Gibsons picnic was organized to take place at Plumper's cove Sunday with all boats  and supplies being arranged on  a volunteer basis.  Ottawa has decided that the  sunken oil barge now polluting  beaches for a wide area in  Howe Sound and in Georgia  Strait will be raised. Original  cost of the raise was estimated  at $63,800.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Ratepayers association obtained a letter from Ottawa on the possibility of a  wharfinger for Gibsons. After  considering its terms the letter was ordered filed.  A Hospital Study group was  formed with Harvey Hubbs as  chairman, and Les Hempsall  and   Bob   Norminton   as  vice-;  chairman and secretary.  A Teenage Queen contest was  organized in conjunction with  Gibsons July 1 Celebration  under Canadian Legion auspices  With the closing up of VON  activities in the area'the VON  executive decided to turn over  their $500 in funds to the new  Hospital Study committee.  20 YEARS AGO  Failing to get support of  members of Gibsons Board of  Trade over the handling of a  letter he had written to the  press on the school referendum  W. H., Aggett president resigned.  Coast News printers as a result of wage negotiations were  awarded art hourly rate of $1.60  per hour. At that time the Coast  News was printed in Powell  River.  A free delivery weekly paper  known as the Peninsula Times,  printed in West Vancouver was  being distributed in the Gibsons - Pender Harbor region.  The Pender Harbor annual regatta was set for August 13 by  the Pender Harbor Board of  Trade committee.  7 A break for ariiateur sports  appears to be on the way judging from Ottawa pronouncement-;, formation of the B.C.  Sports Federation and the continuation of the Royal Canadian  Legion clinics for coaches plus  a $15,100 scholarship program.  Earlier this year Hon. John  Munro, minister of national  health and welfare addressed  the Canadian Amateur Sports  Federation in Ottawa, The federal government during the last  year has spent a considerable  sum of money in subsidies to  organized amateur sports.  Here is what Hon. Mr. Monro  told the Canadian sports federation:  "Planning for greater public  involvement means that our  communities, whose sports programs are often unconnected  even to similar efforts within  the same geographic region,  inust become more involved  with'.. national   development.  "Our business community can  also become more active, not  only in increasing their financial  support' of .national teams,  which is important, but also in  sponsoring local sports development, especially for young people.       -7       ���-;���, ��� �����������.  "One enormous group we  must plug in more effectively  are those in our schools. By  this I riiean our grade schools  and our high schools. First flail, something must be done to  increase the variety of competitive sports offered. By and  large - we have healthy programs right now in team sports  such as football, hockey; basketball, and baseball/ with soccer  and lacrosse coming up fasten  the scene.  *  *  "Our schools should also seek  out more athletic directors who  are trained in establishing and  managing broadly diversified  programs. In Ontario, the Hall-  Dermis report has already suggested that it is essential for  people to be trained for leisure,  activity within the context of  :the school system ��� and sport  administration of amateur athletics. For example, we need  to be much more heads-up in  public relations and in publicity.  We have all moaned in the past,  myself included, about the  scarcity of mass media coverage of amateur sport. Yet how  much have we all done to positively push for improvement?  I do look forward to the initiation in the 7 near future of a  national amateur - sport magazine or newspaper, produced by  my department. y  "We have discussed the possibility of some further^ incentives, in addition to the awards  of your federation; for those  paying the greatest attention  among the major media to the  amateur sports field. But this  is not enough."  "Certainly sports governing  bodies, and particularly the  present multiple sports groups,  need to establish strong links  to the working press, pumping  a healthy flow of lively information to them constantly.  The press is sophisticated and  professional; sports groups  ought to be too.  *      *     *  "This is not the only spot  which needs polish. Fund-raising is another example. Major  sports   groups  ought  to   have  Dr. Robert C. Hindmarch, an  associate professor of physical  education at the University of  B.C. who is the president of the  B.C. Sports " Federation, said  the Festival of Sports provides  a wonderful opportunity for the  Federation to play out its role  as the co-ordinating agency for  amateur sport.  The fact that the provincial  government Festival of Sports  is to be organized at the community level in cities, towns  arid villages across the province, will ensure, maximum  participation, Dr. Hindmarch  says.. 7 /  Sports Federation executive  people within their ranks who  can dp a real job. If they don't,  they should go out and find  such persons. Money is lackirig  now, that's certain ��� but have  is an important leisure activity^  Therefore, Sport xePreatibn anWW^m^oym^ntm the corn-  other leisure activities deserve    ^ 7^? wm. be trying to _ease  specially trained personnel,  just like the ._ specialized academic activities in the systein.  "All this takes effort, however ��� continuous effort over  a long period of tiriie. Government can help, but much of  the work must be done by the  people. You have got to collaborate with provincial directors, provincial departments of  education, local parks arid res/  creation boards, local school  boards, and all the other agencies that can be used to promote sports. participation by  youngsters. ,  "The. ultimate objective for  all of us, is, I hope, to be as  professional as. possible in the  the burden somewhat. But I see  no reason why any increase in  government funding- can't be  'matched! by a ..aggressive campaign within the private sector.  Co-ordination of B.C. amateur  sport in British Columbia to assist in the organization, development and implementation of  sport is the major aim of the  B.C. Sports Federation.  The federation, which represents practically all amateur  sports organizations in the province, has been named as the  (major co-ordinating agency in  the British Columbia Festival  of Sports to be held annually  starting in May 1970 in com-  Dynamic? changes  Everybody   is   going to  take  a crack at everybody else's job;  in the dynamic changes in food  retailing predicted by Canadian  Packaging magazine.  Retailing  of food and non-food products  is  on the brink of a dynamic  change in which every level will .  be  reshaped by " a   breakdown >  of traditional lines of demarca-'  tion, members of the Canadian  Nori-Fobds Council were told recently at their convention in Toronto.   ������*���'/���  The changes outlined were:  Food producers will move into,  non-food- lines on a tremendous  scale; non-food producers will  move into food on a tremendous  scale; simultaneously, the food  retailer, also broker and wholesaler, will move into non-foods  in just as great force while  non-food retailers will do the  reverse.  implicit in these remarks are  the dramatic effects the scrambling will have on packaging,  which will find itself in a new  environment/' including the  emergence in Canada of the  bantam food " outlet and the  junior department store type of  food chain unit.  The following projections  were made: By 1973, from 15%  to 25% of total food processing,  including meat, will be controlled by non-food companies; by  1973, the major food processors  to  in  will account for from 15%  50% of their total volume  non-foods; the huge meat packing industry may "become the  first major segment; of the food  industry in which the major  share of total volume will actually be'controlled by non-food  corporations.  Platform to  B.C. Liberal Party President  ���Russell Brtirik has called on  every member of the Liberal  Party in this province to participate in the preparation and  drafting of tlie party's provincial platform.  The party's B.C. headquarters  will be mailing out draft position papers' 'dealing with various aspects' of provincial affairs,. The first of the position  papers to' be circulated ^dea^  with the party's policy ori education and school financing.  The party president said that  he" hoped every meriiber of the  party would have, an opportunity to discuss these " position  papers and make their views  known before the provincial  platform was formally drafted.  munities throughout the province. '.' V.;/---  director John Zhara said that  of the 43 recognized sports of  all types in British Columbia,  38 belong to the- federation.  There have been some holdouts,  but from discussions that he  has had/with them, he is/ confident tney will soon be members/Membership in the fed-,  era tion is only $5700 per year."  It is hoped that''more than  v70 towns and cities across the  province will stage events in  connection with th�� festival,  which is designed to attract  visitors to communities as well  as promote amateur sport  among children and adults.  Three clinics and a $5,100  scholarship prograrii for club  coaches'��� highlight the Royal  Canadian Legion's national  track and field plans for this  year. The first clinic, for 60  promising young athletes, will  be held at McMaster University.  Hamilton from June 30 to July  5. It is the fourth designed-to  give top instruction to athletes  of promise.  Geoffrey - Dyson returns from  England to direct the athletes'  clinic. He will also be here for  the      8th     national  clinic   for  2      Coast tNows, June 4, 1969.  coaches at /the VUhiyersWy of  Guelph from/ August 197 to 29.  This year the~TLe^giori.tries a  $5,100 experiment In M>rder to  bolster the number of club  coaches attending, the clinic. It  will provide both transportation  and tuition for 60 club coaches  who qualify for a general all  events course. ,  All clinics are conducted with  financial assistance from the  department of national health  and welfare. But coaches attending Guelph normally are  expected to pay,,an $85 registration fee.. This will.be waived  for club coaches only, with  these% fees being paid by the  Legion. ' ;  Blake  C. Alderson,  D.C.  chiropractor!  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office; 885-2333���Res. -886-2321  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062  GIBSONS, B.C.  ^^^+0^*0*0+*mi*+0^*^**^*^��*+0+^**^0+0^+^^+^^*&**+  \L H  NOBODY  IS HAPPY  IN A SICK BODY  Very   few people- are   born  with .bodies  that  have ailments that v cannot be cured or helped ,|  by  modern medicines  and medical  knowledge.  They must patiently wait till some new discovery  will give them relief.  The great majority have bodies which respond  to proper care and treatment, if they are not  abused too long. To be happier, keep your body  healthy. Place it in the care of your physician  and visit him regularly for check-ups.  Your doctor can phone' us,- when you need a  medicine. We will constantly, endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in,the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services. ���  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse ''.;.'  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt -Gibsons  885-2238 .886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORf HOURS - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - FRIDAY 9 a.m. ����� 9 pm.  OPEN AUMYWfflMI^AYS  ARBO DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS  Marine Drive,/Gibsons, Phone 886-7244  or 2646 West 42nd Ave., Vancouver, Phone 'AM 3-9456 v     Period ending May 25  ��� Highliners mooching chinooks  on .Gibsons side of Howe Sound  haven't fared all that badly of  late,, but like sensible anglers  everywhere they tend to (keep  wprd of their fishing success  pretty much to themselves.  Herring strip is the ticket' according to /one of the i. egulars.  Large strip is important and! *he  fresher the better. This laddie  anchors out with two mooching  From the Federal Dept. of  Fisheries, Vancouver  poles in the rod iliolders while  strip casting with a third rod.  A riu-rijbefc of. anglers* use this  technique, the theory'being that  a chinook can either be picked  off by 7 the moving bait or  brought in range of the mooched  baits with the moving bait acting as a teaser.  Sunday saw an influx of medium and heavy chinooks. Chinooks to 35*. lbs. were bpated(offv  Cape Roger Curtis, Gower Point  A walking - er - sliding tour  of the Vancouver Public Aquarium is an exciting event for  Charlie, an 11-month harbor  seal who has his own home in  the marine wonderland at Vancouver, B.C. Charlie came to  live at the Aquarium as a two-  Miotfith old pup last August, after  being orphaned in* the Vancouver Harbor. Tour guide is Klaus  Michaelis, aquarist.  *&i___  TYEE AIRWAYS  LIMITED  DAILY SCHEDULE SERVICE  MONDAY TO FRIDAY      EFFECTIVE MAY 20th, 1969  Leaves Time     Destination  ��� Pender Hbr.   .  Vancouver   ���   o,6CIl.���lt         * ��������� ��� ��� * <���  .   7:30 a.m.  .   :8:00 a.m.  .10:00 a.m.  . 11:00 a.m.  Sechelt  Gibsons & Vancouver  , Gibsons & Sechelt  Hd. of Jervis Inlet'  (all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet  11:00 a.m.  Sechelt  (all points southbound)  Vancouver    ......  12:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:00 p.m.  , Gibsons - Vancouver  Gibsons - Sechelt  Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Hd. Jervis Inlet  3:00 p.m.  Sechelt  (all points southbound)  rf-Secihelt/   .......  4:00 p.m.  .5:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  Gibsons - Vancouver.  Gibsons - Sechelt  Pender Hbr^ Area  -  SATURDAY  Vancouver   ......  ONLY  8:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  Gibsons..-, Vancouver  Gibsons - Sechelt  Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Hfd. Jervis Inlet  11:00 a.m.  Sechelt  (all points southbound)  o 6*011611 ..   ���������������������������  Vancouver   ......  12:00 p.m..  1:00 p.m.  Gibsons - Vancouver  Gibsons - Sechelt;  SUNDAY ONLY  Sechelt  .......... 12:00 p.m.  Vancouver   ..    1:00 p.m.  Sechelt    2:00 p.m.  Hd. Jervis Inlet     3:00 p.m.  Sechelt....  Vancouver  4:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  ��� Mondays  Only  Gibsons - .Vancouver  Gibsons - Sechelt  Hd. of Jervis Inlet  (all points northbound)  Sechelt  (aii points southbound)  Gibsons - Vancouver  Gibsons - Sechelt'  f Fridays  Only  Pender Harbour includes Pender area,  Thormanby Is. & Secret Cove.  Special, Excursion Fares in Summer months  Phone for further'info.  Children % fare when accompanied by an adult  P.O. Box 640 ��� Ph. Sechelt 885-2214  Ph. Vancouver Direct 685-4922  / Sallmpn Rock and along Gibsons  ���-: shore. The majority were in the  10 _b. class, with a fair number  checking in at 18--25 lbs. Could  be these are the forerunners of  thei Britannia   run  of  summer  chinooks due to arrive in the  upper Sound in late June. Watch  out for dogfish at Roger Curtis..  Heavy chinooks also put in an  appearance   in   the   Horseshoe  Bay  area. A  34 pounder  was  boated on the weekend"off Copper Cove just around the corner  to the left of the Bay. A little  farther along saw a few chinooks to 18 lbs. in the Point Atkinson-Seal Rocks vicinity.  Trolled herring strip took a  fair number of salmon in the  vicinity of the Breakwater Ships  "off Powell River during the  week. Mention was made of a  few 18 to 25 lb. ichinooks,boated  during the week at Telescope  Pass joining Blind Bay and Jervis Jnlet.  Waters between! (Egmont and  Earls Gove were rated fair. A  check of 36 boats afloat here  Saturday found 11 with fish and  a catch totalling 7 chinooks to  25 lbs. and 10 coho to 5 lbs. Coho  around the 4 lb. mark were reported in Salmon Inlet during  the week. The location mentioned was Black Bear Bluff on the  south side of the Inlet. Narrows  Inlet looked fishy Siinday. Three  of 4 boatsv checked afloat here  in the evening had salmon and  reported a total.of 4 chinooks  to 16 lbs. and 2 cohoes.  The Pender Harbour fleet held  Coast News/. June 4, I960.       3  off during -Saturday's wind  storm, venturing out when waters calmed in the evening. Sunday's effort was limited. No  word of fishing success. Thursday at Bargain Harbour the  best efifprt in the area was a  limit catch for three rods aboard '  one boat. The catch totalled1 3  chinooks to 12 lbs. and 9 coho.  Pirate- Rock at the bottom of  Thormanby Island had coho  Sunday morning but strikes  were few and far between.  . It takes approximately 42,000  Douglas Fir seeds to make one  pound.  ^mmiysmi0 are mal mmm  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG -r T-BDRDS  r_   ���"��� / , ^  a  >7>I!OFISSIO'NAI W  "T SALESMEN 5 CLUB��� W  ��  3  c  o  W  For .Personal   Service  E. E.   (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ALSO A-l   SELECTED USED CARS  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  JUNES  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20th GAME  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS      $50-56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS   WELFARE  FUND  ;-htwy Chi-i*tol hM to m��k�� K  /?���".������'.    tMfora��wm--klL  -,  IW&Ll-Se- y  than last year's Impala  Now more car really does cost less.  Normally, you expect to pay more to get more.  So you'd naturally expect Canada's favourite  car, Impala, to cost more than a '68 Impala with  the same equipment. Well... the price spiral stops  right here.  Like an example? Take our Impala Custom  Coupe, equipped with a 300-hp Turbo-Fire V8,  power front disc brakes, Turbo Hydra-matic transmission, head restraints, whitewalls and wheel covers. And we'll take $120.50* off last year's price.  ��������  *Based on manufacturer's suggested maximum retail  prices, including federal sales and excise tax and  suggested dealer delivery and handling charges.  How come? Because this year we've cut the price  on the 300-hp motor, the Turbo Hydra-matic transmission and the power discs, and we've made  head restraints standard equipment. So you save  a bundle.  And on top of all this, Impala's a better car  this year. By now you should be getting the message. More car, less money. i  And your Chevrolet dealer will be happy to  prove it.  CHEVROLET  Pacesetter Values  ���SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER*  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. - Phone: 885-2111, Sechelt, fri, Coast News, June 4, 1969.       |J|$C_ FOR SAIE ��M$  June 14: Joibies Installation, Masonic Hall, 7:30 p.m. Roberts  Greek. ���-,���'.���     ���   ���  June 14: Kinsanen President's  Ball, Elphinstone Auditorium, 9  pjm. Tickets available from  memlbers or ait Coast News.  July 13: O.E.S. Tea, at home  of Mr. and Mrs. Vic Franske,  Da vis Bay, 2 to 4 p.m.  ENGAGEMENT  Mrs. Wilma Morrison of Langdale is happy to announce her  engagement to Albert Sim of  Selma Park. The wedding will  take place on Monday, June 16,  1969 at 12 noon in the Gibsons  United Church.    DEATHS  ANDERSON ��� Suddenly, June  2, 1969, James Andrew Anderson, beloved infant son of Brian  and: Linda Anderson, Abbs Road  Gibsons, B.C. Also by grandparents Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Anderson, Gibsons, B.C., Mrs. R. T.  Terry and Mr. F. Mitchell, Ontario. Private family service  was held Wednesday, June 4,  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home. Rev._M.  Cameron officiated. Cremation.  EASTWOOD ��� Norman BaHing-  wall Eastwood of Williamsons  Landing, B.C., on May 27, 1969.  Survived by 1 sister,, Miss Dorothy Rose Eastwood, England.  Funeral service was held Friday, May 30 ait 2 p.m. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. Dennis  Morgan officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery- ���  HANSEN ��� May 30, 1969, Harold Oliver Hansen of Secret  Cove,'B.C., aged 78 years. Survived by, 1 sister,, Mrs. Nellliie  Kjorsvik, and 1 nephew, Norman Carlson, Everett, Wash.  Funeral service Wednesday,  June 4 at 1:30 p.m. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home. Rev. B. Jenks  officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.  NOSTBERG ���- May 30 in Royal  Columbian Hospital, New Westminster, Martin Nostberg, aged  72 years; v Born in Trondheim,  Norway, 1896. REQTJIESCAT IN  PACE.   PETERSON ��� May 31, 1969,  Augusta Peterson of Gibsons,.,  B.C. Survived by 1 son, 2 sisters, nieces and nephews. Funeral Tuesday, June 3 at 10 a.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home. Rlev.  Dennis Morgan officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  WEAL ��� Ada Martha, aged 62  years, of Roberts Creek, passed  away May 28, 1969. Survived by  her loving husband, Albert Henry; 3 sons, Albert, Vancouver;  Donald, London, England;  George, Gibsons; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Margaret Putman, Vancouver; Mrs. Doris Blomgren, Roberts Creek; 13 grandchilden; 4  brothers, Herb Lehman, Vancouver; Harrison Lehman, Beaver  Cove; Frank Lehm'ann, Coquit-  lam; 1 sister, Mrs. Ella Paulson, Tacoma, Wash. - Deceased  was a member of Arbutus Rebekah Lodge No. 76, IOOF of  Gibsons. Funeral was held Saturday, May 31, 1969, at 3 p.m.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Interment in Mt. Elphinstone  Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Sechelt  Retarded Children's Association.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere appreciation to our many  friends and relatives for the  "kind words of sympathy and  beautiful floral offerings extended to us at the loss of our dear  son and brother. Special thanks  to the Rev. Morgan, RCMP at  Powell River and Gibsons and  the Jim Piper family of Powell  River.  ���Rfrs. Olive Blomgrea  and family.  TOMSK ^  Flowers   and   Gifts  for all  occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  PETS  6 weeks old male pup, free to  good home. Phone 886-9824 after  6 p.m. ________  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone  886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.*  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  LOST  Between Payne Rd. and Gibsons  man's gray zipper jacket. Reward. Phone 886>-2156.  HELP WANTED  Bookkeeper, prepared to travel  and follow jobs. Duties not confined' to bookkeeping but are  many arid varied. Salary negotiable. Phone 885-2314 days, 886-  9946 evenings. ���  Farmer wants housekeeper companion. O.A.P. Box 1061, Coast  News.  Man or woman, part time, 4 to 5  hours, 6 days week. Must have  C licence, for shipping and driving. Apply Henry's Bakery, Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons, mornings. ���   Ladies! Learn to become a  Beauty Consultant. Free course,  new skin care cosmetics. Five  needed now.,Port Mellon to Seebelt Phone 886-2827.  WORK WANTED  Experienced man available for  finished   woodwork,   inside   or  voutside. Phone 886-7135.   Carpentry, additions, repairs.  Estimates gladly given. G. H.  Eriksen. Phone 886-7138.  Handiman. Have tractor, will  ;plow. Have saw. CalT 886-7792,  evenings. Ask for Sig.  Plumbing and septic tanks installed. Phone  886-2762 after 5  p.m. _______  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897.  Plain sewinn or alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie 886-2737.  Need a spring clean up? Can't  see the water, for trees? Let us  solve your tree? problems. We;  limb, top and fall trees expertly and to your satisfaction. Free  estimates. All work insured.  Phone 885-2109.   VERNON & SON BUJ-LDOZING  ..(Fonrierly A. E. Ritchey)  Land,clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  MISC, FOR SAtt  Modern walnut dinette suite.  Wanted, 2 mirrors, 36 x 48 or  larger. Phone 886-9401.  "        USED FURNITURE  & APPLIANCES  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  CLOSING OUT SALE  Business closes June 14  Everything reduced, including  peat moss and fertilizers  Spindle Bush ,,   $1  Boxwood 25c  Geraniums 5 for $1  Tomato planlts 50c doz.  Green ipepper $1 doz.  GILKER'S NURSERY  Reid Rd.  886-2463  FEED  For almost every need  Let us serve you, too  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886^9340    '  BEDDING PLANTS  Still a good assortment  ALSO AVAILABLE  Peat Moss., Blue Whale  Fertilizers, Agricultural Lime  KEEP YOUR LAWN GREEN  1. Cut your grass high.  2. Fertilize with Uplands Special  3. Keep watered.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gib-Jens, 886-9340  Elgin outboard motor, $45; good  oil stove, $45; 2 jet water pumps  ��2. hp., large tanks. $110 and $90.  Phone 886-2566.   1 small squirrel monkey, and  cage. 886-2859.           9x9 tent and pegs, $42; 2 vinyl  covered 4" foam mattresses, $17  1 cot, $6; Coleman lantern, new  $12; also stove and stand, $16.  $93 for the lot. Used 10 days  only.  Domestic 110 -ighit plant. 3 -W  or larger. 886^9361.7,        ;  HEALTH FOOD CENTRE  Distributors, for  Health Food Centre, Winnipeg  Selling also  Other Health Foods  Unpasteurized honey  Whole wheat & unbleached flour  Dried Fruits, etc.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  MOVING SOON. 80 rod roll  double strand barbwire; 25 ft.  1" copper pipe; 2 sheets %"  plywood, used; 125 ft. 1" plastic pipe and fittings; 60 sheets  2'x4' Transite; 100 ft. 2" x 8";  100 fit. rough scaffolding planks;  45 drain tile. Chris Johnson, 886-  9832. ;  _____  1957   Chev   Tudor,   $100;    G.E.'  washer, $25. 1687 Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons, 886<-7267.,  Sumimer stock of fishing rods,  reels and lures now available at  Earls in Gibsons  886-9600  MURRAY'S GARDEN       ~  & PET SHOP  Gibsons,  886-2919  Hartz  Mountain baby budgies,  $3.95  Very large  selection  of flower  and  vegetable  bedding  plants.  " Also  shrubs  and  fertilizers  Come (to us for free advice  on your garden problems  Kitchen oil range and oil heater. Phone 886-2732.     '    _      '  1 used bathtub. Call 886-2762 after 5 p.m.  ���Lawnmowers���  ....   ���Outboards-���  ���-Chain Saws-  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���-  ���HomeHite Saws���  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Trailer for sale, 10' x 55', 3 bedrooms. Prone 886-7077;  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  ���Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & Scales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales        >  Gibsons, 886-9303  .    SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  Incubator and brooder. Also setting hens. Phone 886-2981.  Spinning wheel in working order, preferably dark wood but  not essential, Write detail to  Miss J. L. Grant, 63(20 Larch St.  Vancouver 13, B.C. or phone  886-9872.  Standing timber on cash or  stumpage basis. Any amount,  large or small, from owners.  Box 1060, Coast News.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1966 Ambassador 2 door hard  top, vinyl top, radio, white  wall tires, power steering,  low mileage, one owner car.  Phone 886-2660.  '64 Ford Country Squire station  wagon, power brakes and steering,, air conditioner. $1600. Ph.  886-2827.  '57 % ton Mercury pickup. Best  offer. Phone 886-2859.  1960 Plymouth sedan, good tires,  good condition. Phone 886-9824  after 6 p.m.  '67 Volkswagen camper van. Ph.  886-2827.  1963 Sunbeam Alpine convertible  Phone 886-2348.  'R1. Cadillac, all power, good  condition. Apply 104C, Maple  Cresc. Apt., Gibsons.  NOTICE .  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain vW. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Gibsons ��� Twenty-nine acres,  southerly .slope with view. Good  water supply. Fruit trees, garden. Three bedroom dwelling.  F.P. $37,000. I088  WATERFRONT ��� Attractive  two bed'room dwelling. Panelled  living room*, fireplace. "Full  basement, finished. Double car  port. Niceliy landscaped. Expansive view. F.P. $36,000.        1077  Roberts Creek ��� 2 large residential lots.. Close to the beach  F.P. $2,300 each 1113  Five acres, gentle slope, good  water supply available. F.P.  $4,500 1089  Eight and one half acres. Surveyed for subdivision. $9,000.  1153  Gibsons ��� Care-firee investment  Three suiter. Excellent condition. Convenient. location. Good  parking off .street. View. Low  down payment of $7,000.     1056  Gibsons ��� Well located view  lot. Fenced and landscaped.  F.P.  $2,800..;������'��� 991.  Call  C. R.  Gathercole  Office 886-7015  Member Multiple. Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.        -  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE   "       '  LISTINGS WAOTED  Half acre, with 100 ft. waterfront, close to Gibsons:, View  two-bedroom home, well-appoint  ed, also 2 bedroom guest or rental cottage:-Terms on $2)6,500.  For Septetmber possession:  Small country home on good level lot: $7,000, some terms.  ���'  '.,     '     ���'''./'���' ���''���' 'H;  Two acres waterfront on area's  best' beach: Main���'��� cottage, 2  bedrooms, lip. in view living mt:  Three revenue cottages, al necessary tools and equipment.  An excellent buy in Summer revenue, some, all year rentals:  $36,850, some terms.  Near Roberts Creek: Three  bedroom home (all one floor)  stone fireplace in living room,  el. heat, many extras, 'carport;  good water. Half down on $16,059  full price. -  Carpenter's special: Three  bedroom home with uncompleted duplex, out-buildings. $4,000'  down on $12,000 f.p.  Two large lots, 55' and 67' x  265', good well on one. $2,500  each. Gibsons.  Two large lots, Roberts Creek  area, close to sea, just off black  top, level, treed. Good water  prospects: $3,500 each.  Agencies  Ltd.        Some choice acreage parcels/  Egmont Tops the Sunshine Coast  with modern3 bdrm1 home on  sheltered bay; 6tf' :stodre_ Near  ;st-��re,   marina.   $13,500.7 down,  good terms.    >     ';.:-'���.���"   ��� ;���;"���' .,,  Gibsons: Cozy waterfront cottage in private setting. G<u<5st  cotttage. Beach <. level. Easy  terms on $19,000.  For Those Interested in Gra-  7 cious living, cloise to schools arid  shopping. Very attractive 6 mm.  horine -"..with ���hsmit. Hot water  heat. Musit see to appreciate.  Young Family Home on large  view lot, close to beach, etc.  Only $2500 dowri on $6500 F.P.  View lots and Acreages in or  close to village. Wonderful build  ing sites at realistic prices.  Roberts Creek Holiday Retreat,  145' sea front nicely developed  and would you believe it, 2 houses. All for only $30,000, on good  terms.    - 77 .,.     7'���"-/-' -V.;.;   ���     '...  Fully Insulated 2 fbbm house,  1 ac. cleared land.. Creek .crosses property. Offers to $9,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C;  Phone 886-2000     /  l��-EWrBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  ���'���*���       SERVICE'  FOR RENT  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  GIBSONS. ��� Large view lots ���  All village services. A fantastic buy at $2,250 with only  $1,000 down.  Fully serviced two bedroom  part basement home on view  lot in village. Auto-oii furnace. Full price $14,000,  terms.  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  lot in Gibsons harbor with  excellent moorage or wharf--  age. 80 ft. frontage on safe  beach. Fabulous view property. Full price $8,800.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 1*6 acres  partially cleared semi-waterfront with large, immaculate fully serviced 2 bedroom trailer. Full price  $8,000 cash, includes range,  fridge,   auto - furnace   and  *    some furniture.  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced  view lot with gentle slope.  Cleared and ready for building. Full price $4,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Semi-waterfront, fully serviced lots  a few steps from safe, sandy  beach and boat launching.  Sheltered salmon fishing waters. Prices at $2,750 to  $3,000.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves,  886-7088.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and  Burquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SALE  MOVING IN 2 WEEKS. New 4  bed'room' home, large living rm.  & dining room, cabinet kitchen,  full concrete basement with rec.  room, bathroom, storage, garage, hot water heating. Second  house with 4 rooms and utility.  On 12' acres, ,334 ft. highway  frontage. 886-9832.  50 ft. lot, Y2 cleared, Hillcrest  Ave., Gibsons. Phone 886-2762  after 5 p.m.  1 acre cleared, with water, Pratt  and Gower Point area. Phone  886-7479 after 5 p.m.  TENDERS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tender for Painting or Tiling  Health Centre Floor  . Tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to 12 o'clock  noon, Tuesday, June 10, 1969,  for the painting or tiling of the  concrete floor in the Health Centre, Gibsons.  Quotations are to be on the  alternate basis of  (a) painting - 2 coats or  (b) Floor tile.  . Envelopes should be marked  "Tender." Information may be  obtained by telephoning the Municipal Office, 886-2543.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.   '  David Johnston  June 2, 1969      Municipal Clerk  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public 7 v' ���  Box 238     V        ,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple. Listing Service  Phone 886-2248..  Res. Phones: E. McMynn, 886-  2500;    Do.    Wortman- 886-2393;  Vince Prewer 886-9359.  DOLL HOUSE ��� Soames Point,  semi waterfront, 2 bedroom  house, large LR with FP and  ww carpet. Spacious kitchen plus  utility. Large work shop and  garage, car port, covered utility. On beautifully landscaped  lot 95' x 160', one minute from  beach. Priced at $181,500, on  terms, less' for cash.  886-2481  HAVE LOT ��� GET^PLAN;  We   have   village   lots   from  $2200 to $3300, all on terms, these  will not last!  886-2481  Village Location (Dogwood Rd),  well built family type of home,  LR with FP, two nice bedrooms  etc. Pull basement with another  bedroom, and plumbing for another bathroom (room for development). Minutes from shopping and bus. no hills to climb.  Asking $16,800, terms.  886-2481  LOOK AHEAD  To a time when prices will  rise, and consider buying now.  LOW priced lots in Rosamund,  Hillcrest and Chaster road areas  are a good buy for future plans.  886-2481  LISTINGS  WANTED .  Representing Zurich Insurance  OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  BOATS FOR SALE  12' ft. runabout, 18 horse Johnson, 4dke new, $350; also 3 horse  Seagull, $100. Phone 886-2085.  10 ft. carvel built rowboat with  oars. Good shape. $25. Phone  886-2512. .  17 ft. high performance deep V,  50 miles per hour. Seen at Hill's  Machine Shop. $4,000 firm.  17 ft. cabin boat, celastic on  plywood; 40 hp. Evinrude, heavy  duty trailer, 2 spare tanks, trailer wheel, jack, anchor etc. Ph.  886-2801.  FISHERMEN: Class 'A' West  Coast troller for sale fully equipped and ready to go. Box 339,  Gibsons.  Sunshine Coast, 2 bedroom flat,  (large) furriished of unfurnished. Acreage and creeks. Near  beach. $150 month. Contact Box  10, Roberts Creek.  Clean comfortable sleeping room  on highway in Gibsons. Reasonable rent. Call 886-9383.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887;*  OFFICE.! FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to.1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  fi invited.  Contact N. R.  Harris,  P.O.  Box 549,  Gibsons,  Phone  ,886-2861.  ���. ���         ��� ���.    BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  .facilities, drapes, blinds; parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  COSt. ,�� 7  Phone 886-2905  WANTED TO ROT  B.C. Forest Service log scaler  requires 3 bedroom Chouse for  rent. Excellent references. Ph.  886-9615, ask for L. G. Miles.  Furnished 2 bedroom home for  July and August. Phone 886-"2300  after.6 p.m. ^  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom unfurnished home in Gibsons or Roberts  Creek area. Phone 886-7264.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching, powder^ dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  .Alcoholics   Anonymous.   Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  TRAVEL  PERSONAL  Remember me? ��� I Towly  For all your travel information  and bookings contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's 'Where-to-Go* Travel  service. Phone 886-2960. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver. r,JSUNS_-_lNE7COAST; y ������,....,-,  I-EGTONAi; DI.5TRICT  ���,  ���   ������-'-,;   BY-LAW M; 30-    '���:.���'���������, ?  A By-law to expropriate real  property for water distribution  purposes.  WHEREAS a Regional District may provide for the establishment and use within a  Regional District of a water'  distribution system for supplying water for any and all. purposes to and for the inhabitants  of the Regional District;  AND WHEREAS the Regional  District may acquire property  for the purpose of establishing  and using a water distribution  system for supplying^ water for  the purposes aforementioned;  NOW THEREFORE the Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in 'meeting assembled  enacts as follows:  1. For the purpose of establishing and using  a water dis-  . tribution system for supplying water for any and all  7 purposes to and for the inhabitants of the Regional District, the real property hereinafter more particularly described is hereby expropriated and shall be taken and  used by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District for the purposes in this clause mentioned upon this By-law taking  effect, pursuant to the provisions . of the ' 'Municipal  Act," being Chap. 255, Revised Statutes off British Columbia;  1960, as amended.  2. The real property hereby expropriated is situate in the  Vancouver Assessment District, Province of British Columbia, better known and  described as:  Parcel "A", (Reference  Plan 2712) of District Lot  2464, Group71, New Westminster District.  3. This By-law may be cited for  all purposes as "REAL PROPERTY EXPROPRIATION  BY-LAW No. 30, 1969."  READ a first time this 30th day  of May,  1969. ������������������  READ a second'time   this 30th  day. of May, 1969.  READ a   third  time this   30th  day of May, 1969.  Reconsidered, Adopted the 30th  day of May,  1969.  J. Lome Wolverton, Chairman  C: ������?���.:' Gooding,  Secretary  I hereby certify. that the above  is a true copy of By-iaw No. 30  as passed by the Regional Board  of ^he Sunshine, Coast Regional  District sealed with the Seal of  the Corporation and dated this  30th day of May; 1969.  C. F. Gooding,  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 31  A By-law to expropriate an interest in easements for water  distribution purposes.  - WHEREAS a Regional District may provide -for the establishment and use within a  Regional District of a water  distribution' system for supplying water for any and all purposes to and for the inhabitants  of the Regional District;  AND WHEREAS the Regional  District may acquire property  for the. purpose of establishing  and -using a water distribution  system for supplying water for  the purposes aforementioned;  NOW THEREFORE the Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in meeting assembled  enacts as follows:  1. For the establishment and  use of a water distribution system for supplying water for any and all  purposes to and for the inhabitants of the Regional District, the Sunshine Coast Regional District does hereby  expropriate all the benefits,  right, -title and interest of  Union Estates Limited, as  Grantee, ofv in and to certain easements hereinafter  more narticularly described  and the same shall be taken  and used by Sunshine Coast  Regional District for the purposes for which the said  easements were granted...  upon this By-law talcing effect, pursuant to the provisions of Ithe "Municipal  Act," being Chap. 255, Revised Statutes of British Columbia,  1960,  as  amended.  2. The easements referred to in  clause 1. of this By-law are  situate in the Vancouver Assessment District, the Selma  Park Improvement District,  Province of British Columbia, more particularly described as follows:  2. (a) Lot 1 of Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  and part of Lot 1, District Lot 1329, Group 1,  New Westminster District, Plan 7516;  (b) Lot ? bf Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  '           arid Tipart of Lot 1, West  part of District Lot. 1329,  '���'���" Group: "li New-Westinin-  ster^District,. Plan 7516;  (c) Lot 31 of 7 Lots 1 to 4 and  60, District Lot 1329,  Group 1, New Westminster District,  Plan, 7516;  (d) Lot 4 of Lots 1 to 4 and  60, District, Lot 1329,  Group 1, New Westminster District,  Plan 7516;  (e) Lot 5 of Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  and part   of 1  of  West  part of District Lot 1329,'  Group 1,  New Westminster District,  Plan) 7516;  (f) Lots 6 and 77 of Lots 1 to  4 and 60, District Lot  1329, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  7627;  (g) Lot 8 of Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  and part of 1, West part  of District Lot 1329,  Group 1, New Westmin-  ser District, ^ Plan 7627,  (Agreement and Plan of  . boundary filed 56051);  (K) Lots 9 and 10 of Lots 1  to 4 and 60, District Lot  1329, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  7627 (Agreement and Plan  ?       of    boundary    see    DF  56051);       ������'��������� ���::  (i) Lot 11 of Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  and part of Lot 1 in West  part of District Lot 1329,  Group 1,  New  Westminster District,  Plan 7627;  (j) Lot 12 of Lots 2, 3, 4, 60  and  part   of   1,   District  Lot 1329,  Group 1,  New.  West minster    District;  Plan 7516;  (k) Lot  13, Lots 2,  3,  4,  60  and part of 1, West part  of    District    Lot    -1329,  Group 1,  New Westminster District,  Plan 7516;  (1) Lot 14 of Lots 1 to 4 and  60,    District    Lot    1329,  Group 1,  New Westmin-  ..   Tster District,  Plan 7516;  (m)Lot 15 of Lots 1 to 4 and  60,    District    Lot    1329,  Group 1,  New Westmin-  ;.   ster District,  Plan 7516;  3. This By-law may be cited for  all purposes as "REAL PROPERTY    EXPROPRIATION  BY-LAW No. 31, 1969."  READ, a first time this 30th day  of May,  1969.  READ a second time   this 30th  day of May, 1969..  READ a  third  time  this   30th  day of May, 1969.  Reconsidered, Adopted the 30th  day of May, 1969.  J. lLorne Wolverton, Chairman  C. F.   Gooding,  Secretary  I hereby certify, that:the above  is a true copy of By-law No. 31  as passed by the Regional Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District sealed with the Seal of  the Corporation and dated this  30th day of May, 1969.  C. F. Gooding,  ..������   Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 32  A By-law to expropriate licences  to occupy and other rights <>f  occupation for water distribution purposes.  WHEREAS a Regional District may provide for the establishment and use within a  Regional District of a water  distribution system for supply- *  ing water for any and all purposes to and for the inhabitants  of the Regional District:  AND WHEREAS the Regional  District may acquire property  for the purpose of establishing  and using a water distribution  system for, supplying water for  the purposes aforementioned;  NOW THEREFORE the Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in meeting assembled  enacts  as follows:  1. For the establishment and  use of a water distribution system for supplying water for any and all  purposes to and for the inhabitants." of the Regional District, the Sunshine Coast Regional District does hereby  exprppriate all benefit, right,  title and interest of Sechelt  Waterworks Ltd. as Licensee,  in   and to' certain   licences  ��� granted to, used and exercised by the said Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. upon, under  arid; across certain real property hereinafter more "particularly described, and shall  be taken and used by. the  Sunshine Coast Regional District for the purposes for  Which the said licences were'  granted upon this By-law  taking effect, pursuant to the  provisions of the "Municipal  Act," being Chap. 255, Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1960, as amended.  2. The real property mentioned  in clause 1. of this By-law  are situate in the Vancouver  Assessment    District,   Muui  as  , ���' cipality of Sechelt, in the  Province of British Columbia,  more particularly described  as follows:   y  (a) Amended Lot 1 (Explanatory Plan 4234), Block 1,  District Lot 1331, Group  1, New Westminster; District, Plan 2156;  (b) Lot 2, Block 1, District  Lot 1331, Group 1, New  Westminster Districts,  Plan, 2156;  (c) Lot 3, Block 1, District  Lot 1331, Group 1, New  Westminster District  Plan 2156; ,  (d) Lot 5, of Lot "B", Block  8,  District Lots 303  and  7 304, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572*  (e) Lot'6, of Lot "B", Block  8, District Lots 303 and  304, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572" '  (f) Lot 7, of Lot "B", Block  8, District Lots 303 and  304, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572"  (g) Lot'8, of Lot "B", Block  8,. District Lots 303 and  304, -Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572"   '    ' ��� -  (h) Lot V of Lot "B", Block  8, District Lots 303 and  304, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572"  (i) Lot 10, of Lot "B", Block  ^District Lots 303  and  304, Group 1, New West-  v minster'    District,    Plan  8572*  (j) Lot 11, of Lot "B", Block  8, District Lots 303 and  304, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan  8572; . y.  (k) Lots 1 and 2, of Lot 1,  District- Lot 1329, Group  1, New Westminster District, Plan 11758;  (1) Lot 3, of Lot 1; District  Lot 1329, Group 1, New  Westminster District,  Plan 11758;  (im)Lbt 4, of Lot 1; District  Lot 1329, Group 1, New  Westminster District,  Plan 11758;  (n) Lot 5, of Lot 1, District  Lot 1329, .Group 1, New  Westminster y District,  Plan 11758;  (o) Lots 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, Block  1, District Lot 1329, Group  1, New Westminster District, Plan 13201;  (p) Lot 42, West portion of  District Lot 1329, Group  ...-���. 1, New Westminster Dis-'  trict, Planv3777;  (q) Lot .44,   West, portion of  District L6t 1329,   Group  1; New Westminster Dis- ���  trict,P Ian 3777;  3. For the purposes mentioned  in clause 1. of this By-law,  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District does hereby expropriate the following:  (a) The benefit, right, title  and interest . of Union  Estates Limited as Grantee from His Majesty the  , King in the right of Can-  ada.of, in and to an  Easement over Sechelt  Indian Reserve No. 2. the  said grant of basement  being made the 20th dav  of March. 1945;  (b) The benefit, rieht title  and interest of Union  Estates Limited as Licensee from His Majesty in  the right of the Province  of British Columbia, of,  in   and   to,   a   grant, of  'right-of-way under the  "Water Act" of the Province- of British Columbia, and made the 30th  day of August, 1933;  (c) The benefits, right, title  and interest of Sechelt  Waterworks Ltd. as Licensee of His Majesty in  the right of the Province  of British Coluiribia, of,  in and to, a grant of a  right to construct, use  and maintain works within Crown lands and made  the 28th day of May,  1956;  (d) The benefit, right, title  and interest of Sechelt  Waterworks Ltd. as Grantee from    Her    Majesty  \ Queen Elizabeth The Se  cond in the right of Canada, of, in and to a grant  of   Easement  made   the  25th day    of    February,  1959, over the lands therein mentioned   being   Indian Reserve lands;  3. This By-law may be cited for  all purposes as "REAL PROPERTY    EXPROPRIATION  BY-LAW No.  32, 1969."  READ a first time this 30th day  of May, 1969.  READ a second time   this 30th  day of May, 1969.  READ a   third  time  this   30th  day of May, 1969.  Reconsidered, Adopted the 30th  day of May,  1969.  J. Lome Wolverton, Chairman  C. F.   Gooding,  Secretary  I hereby certify that the above  is a true copy of By-law No. 32  passed by the Regional Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District sealed with the Seal of  the Corporation and dated this  30th day of May, 1969.  C. F.' Gooding,  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  SUNSHINE'COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 33  A By-law to expropriate personal property for water distribution purposes.  WHEREAS a. Regional District may provide for the establishment and use within a  Regional District of a water  distribution system for supplying water for any and all purposes to and for the inhabitants  of the Regional District;  AND WHEREAS the Regional  District may acquire property  for the purpose of establishing  and using a water distribution  system for supplying water for  the purposes aforementioned;  NOW THEREFORE the Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in meeting assembled  enacts  as follows: /  1. For the purpose of establishing and using a water distribution system for supplying water for any and all  purposes to and for the inhabitants of the Regional District, the personal property  hereinafter more particularly  described is hereby expropriated, and shall be taken  and used by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District for  the purposes in this, clause  mentioned upon this By-law  taking effect, pursuant to  the provisions of the "Municipal Act", being Chap. 255,  , Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1960, as  amended.  2. The personal property hereby expropriated is in the possession of and owned by Sechelt Waterworks Ltd., in the  Vancouver Assessment District, or elsewhere in the  Province of British Columbia,  and is hereinafter set forth  in Schedules "A" and "B"  which are annexed to and  are declared to be an integral part of this By-law.  3. This By Jaw may be cited for  all purposes as "PERSONAL  PROPERTY EXPROPRIATION BY-LAW No. 33, 1969.  READ, a first time this 30th day  of, May, 1969.     ....  READ a-second tiriie   this 30th  day of May, 1969.  READ a   third  time   this   30th  day of May, 1969.  R.econsidered, Adopted the 30th  day of May, 1969.  J. Lome Wolverton, Chairman  C. F.   Gooding,  Secretary  T hereby certify that the i^ove  is a true copy of By-law i o. 33  as massed by the Regional B ^id  of he Sunshine Coast Regio <��.'  District sealed with the Seal o'  the Corporation and dated this  30tn day of May, 1969  C. F. Gooding,  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  THIS IS THE SCHEDULE "A"  REFERRED TO IN BY-LAW  No. 33  1. All wood stave, galvanized  steel, galvanized iron, plastic and A.C. water mains;  2. Valves and fittings;  3. Trestles and timber;  4. All copper and galvanized  steel services;  5. AH meters;  6. All hydrants;  7. Office furniture and equipment;  8. General equipment including any motor vehicles;  9. Chlorinator unit and shelter;  10. All maintenance and service records;  11. All accounting records pertaining to customers' accounts including consumption and meter books sufficient to ascertain the accounts status of every water consumer supplied by  the Sechelt Waterworks  Ltd. water distribution system;  12. Two wood stave storage  tanks;  13. All maps,    drawings    and  engineering records;  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  THIS IS THE SCHEDULE "B"  REFERRED TO IN BY-LAW  No. 33  1. The benefit and interest of  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in  and under a grant by way  of Assignment made the 3rd  day of October,    1955,    be-  C��ast News, June 4, 1969.  tween     Union     Steamships  ���-.    Limited as Grantor, and Sechelt Waterworks    Ltd.    as  .Grantee; ���;  2. The benefit and interest of-  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in  and under an Agreement  made between Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. (therein described as "the Waterworks  Company") and British Columbia Electric Company  Limited, (therein described  as "the Electric Company")  and made the 13th day of  August, 1958; ~  3. The benefit and inteiest of  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. under Conditional Licence No.  11728 issued to Union Estates Limited" on the 30th  day of August, 1933, under  the provisions of the "Water Act" of the Province of  British Columbia;  4. The benefit and interest of  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in  and under an Agreement  made the 10th day of-April,  1961, between Sechelt Water-  work's Ltd., Sea Beach Motel Limited and John Lovatt  Davies;  5. The benefit and interest of  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in  and   under   an   Agreement  - made the 19th day of November, 1963, between Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. and  St. Mary's Hospital Society;  6. The benefit and interest of  Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in  and under. an Agreement  made the 4th day of September,   1965,   between   Sechelt  /Waterworks Ltd. and West  Sechelt Waterworks District.  Foundation is  sound financially  Grants made by the Leon and'  Thea Koerner Foundation during  its first 12 years of operation  have exceeded the capital sum  which established the Foundation in 1955. .:'-.,'  The Foundation, originally capitalized at $1,000,000, distributed $1,119,801 in the%per:od 1956  to 1968 for projects in the fields  of cultural and creative activities, health: >and welfare and  higher'educ^tibh.: 7    *r>:  Universities, educational institutions and individuals received the largest share of Foun  da tion grants totalling $572,253  during the 12-year period. Cultural and creative activities received the next largest sum ���  r:*5:..525 ��� and health' and well  . o e activities received $194,023.  iVi.-s. Eleanor y?Gregory, associate secretary of the Founda-  .io.-'s projects committee, said  .. r4 during the _ 12-year period  j"f^een 400 and 500 individuals  :ere>*ed more than $104,000  <roni a grant-in-aid fund for advanced, study in the arts. Lyn  Vernon, Gower Point, has re- ������.  ceived two grants for voice study.   7  Grants from the fund have enabled young Canadian artists to  study ballet in England and  Russia, drama at Canada's National Theatre School and  abroad and music, sculpture and  painting in most of the main  centres of study iri the world.  JUNE 7 WEDDING  A wedding of interest will take  place on June 7 in North Vancouver, at Holy Trinity Church,  2725 Lonsdale, when Mrs. Olive  Blomgren will become the bride  of Mr. Joseph Provencal. Following the ceremony at 1 o'clock  there will be a reception at 2 at  the Avalon Motor Hotel. Mrs.  Blomgren is well-known in the  Roberts Creek district having  been a resident for 28 years.  The $10.5 million low rental  housing projects already built  in B.C. by the Pacific Command  of the Royal Canadian Legion  does not meet the growing desperate needs.  The 500 Legion members who  will meet in convention at  Prince George, June 1-5, will  discuss President David Hunter's theme, Housing for Senior  Citizens. A special -report will  be brought to: the floor by first  vicenpresident Rev. H. E. Har-  " ris." ������������.'.'���   v"  The experience gained by Legion sponsored housing societies  shows how it was (possible to  rent for $24 in 1953, but now the  price has doubled due to costs  of labor, material and mortgage  interest.      ..  Ideas for domiciliary and  chronic ,. care establishments,  both in desperately short supply, will also be-discussed. .  Of the 146 resolutions submitted, none ask for a raise in pensions, but many ask for ratification of Government promises or  ^application of the Woods report.  UIC news  Q. Having ; worked one full  year and paid Unemployment  Insurance, I returned to 'school,  I shall have been, at school 9*4  months when I look for work  again at the end of the school  year. /Am I entitled to credit  for "my contributions and can  I apply for work through Unemployment Insurance?  A. You have established unemployment insurance contribution credits of 52 weeks in the  last 104 weeks, ten of which  are in the last 52 weeks. These  contributions are sufficient to  establish your eligibility for Unemployment Insurance if no  suitable employment is available. If you wash to file an application for Unemployment Insurance-you can obtain a form  from your nearest UIC office.  .-'." The TUnemplpyment Insurance  Commission does .not now operate the National Employment  Service. You should apply for  work through the local office  of the Department of Manpower.  Q.  Can I continue to be insured even though my remuneration exceeds the ceiling of in-,  surability?  A. Yes. Forms are available  at any Unemployment Insurance Commission office. Application should be made within  six months, of the date at which  your remuneration exceeds the  ceiling.  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can fake it  for you  Phone 886-2622  Peni-Siila Driving School  TRY THE NEW TOYOTA  FULLY AUTOMATIC DUAL C0NTR0UED  SERVING PORT MBL0N TO HALFMOON BAY  Phone 886-2401 SHINE COAST 0  SUN COAST ELECTRIC  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS     * mSle west of Gi!��s0*s onHtway  Phone 886-2613 or 885-9327  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lid.  Serving  the   Sunshine Coasl  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ���  ROAD  GRADING  . ���  LAND  CLEARING  " ���  ROAD  BUILDING  Phorie 886-2357  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2040  _  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  BONUS ON $10 ORDER  Phone 886-2684     -  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  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  # Custom Design  # Construction  # Landscaping  # Renovations  # Extensions  MARK-ELDER  CONTRACTORS LTD.  Benner Block  Ph.  885-9614  Enquiries: Box 218  SECHELT     .  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  EXPERT REPAIRS  TP  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� ^AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  _  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ���. Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  SOLNIK SERVICE  DATSUN  SALES & SERVICE  Phone  886-9662  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Meris ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding:  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  EXCAVATIONS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCAVIQ0R  SALES & SERVICE  s      T* all Mikes t      v  Phone 886-2280  I  Foundations, Trees Removed,  Clearing and Road Building,  Gravel,   Navvy  and Fill  SIMPKINS ��� Ph. 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always  a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  Exclusive Agents  REMINGTON  'PowerHle' Chain Saws  Sale, Service & Repairs  SOLNIK SERVICE  Phone 886-9662  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop:  Arc & Acty Welding.  Steel Fabricating  .   Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  I   Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2483  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO DEL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching   Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  886-2551 or 886-2261  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi.  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  .   Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  How to cut a close relative  put of a will? ��� This is a common question. A, testator, one  who makes a will, may make  a will in favor of whomever he  likes but the law allows the  spouse or children of the testator to attack the will.  The statute dealing with this  is the Testator's Family Maintenance Act, and it is worded  in such.a way as to.give a  judge, who tries -a case under  it, very. wide discretionary  :.power. The actual wording of  .Ibis part of the statute is: . . .  if 7 any* person dies leaving a  will . T .without making . . .  iri the opinion of the judge ...  adequate /provision for the proper maintenance and support  . . . of the wife, husband or  children, the court may order  that such provision as the court  thinks adequate, just and equit-  TINDERS  NOTICE  TO GENERAL  CONTRACTORS  Sealed Tenders are invited for  the Alterations & Additions to  the ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL for School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  Tenders will be received until  1:00 p.m. P.D.T., Thursday,  June  19,  1969 by:  The Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt),  Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  A  Bid Bond amounting  to 5i%  of the bid must accoriipany the  Tender.  Plans, Specifications and Forms  of Tender may be obtained before or after 12:00 Noon P.D.T.,  Monday, June 2, 1969 at the office of the~ Architects, Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, Wilson & Smith, 612 Clyde Avenue,  West Vancouver, B.C. or at the  office of the Secretary-Treasurer; School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  on.ydeposit Of $50.00.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily  accepted.  LEGAL  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  BOB LS BULLDOZING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  VANCOUVER  LAND  RECORDING  DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that Halfmoon  Bay Developments Ltd., of  Halfnioon Bay, B.C., occupation  Land Developer, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:  COMMENCING at a post  planted at the Northwest corner of Lot 2394, New Westminster District, thence North 2570  feet to South boundary of D.L.  6844; thence East 750 feet to  Southeast corner D.L. 6844;  thence South 1250 feet; thence  East 1375 feet to Northwest  corner D.L. 6203; thence South  1320 feet to Southwest corner  D.L. 6203; thence West 2125 feet  to point of commencement and  containing 86 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of water  storage, pipeline and road construction, and subdivision.  C. D. UNDERHILL, Agent  Dated May 8th, 1969.  May 21, 28, June 4, 11.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  able in the circumstances, shall  be made out of the estate. r  ; In the face of this, what is  the testator to do? Should he  leave to my dear wife the sum  of $1? This means nothing and  would not achieve the desired  end. Should he simply not draw  a will? This would mean that  a spouse and children if the  estate was oyer $20,000 would  benefit under the rules for the  distribution of estates of persons dying without a will. Should  he leave what he thinks the  potential beneficiary would receive if the beneficiary did attack the will? This is a question, the answer to which, lawyers disagree on.  The law favors- dependant  spouses and children. We believe however, that the testator should simply leave his estate ito whomever he wants.  This may accomplish what he  desires and, in any event, there  is no way of preventing a claimant from applying under the  statute.   It is true   of   course,  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and1 Mrs. Dan Wells and  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Rutherford  have returned home after a vacation spent south of the border. ;���'���  The Order of Eastern Star  summer tea and home baking  sale will be held at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. V. Franske, on  July 12. Mrs. W. Bryson will  convene the event.  There will be a good representation q.'Mt. Elphinstone Chapter OES at the Grand Session  of the Order which will be held  -.in Victoria on June 2, 3 and 4.  Mr. Charles Bourn, a former  resident, has been here from  Vancouver visiting friends. The  Len MacDonald home was his  headquarters  Mr. and Mrs. James R. Macey  of Stanfield, North Carolina, are  here with their sons, Lee' and  Junior, to spend the next two  weeks with the Bob Ryder fam-  .  ay.  SMART PIONEERS  Long before moth-proofing  was known, wives of pioneers  /protected woolen clothes and  blankets by keeping them in  chests of red juniper (red  cedar). This wood has a component whose smell is repulsive  to insects  that if there is an application  under the statute, the costs of  the law suit would generally  come out of the estate, which  means in practice, out of the  pockets of one or more of the  beneficiaries.  For a variety of reasons a  possible claimant may never  benefit. He may not know of  his rights. If he does, he may  never get around to consulting  a lawyer. Even if he does this,  he may be too late as he must  sue within six months of the >  date of probate of the .will ���  or the lawyer may, advise him  he has no claim. Even if the  potential beneficiary does have  . a good claim he may of course,  never exercise it. Lastly the  claim may fail for some reason, ���  such as the claimants infidelity.  For these reasons we think  a person should benefit whomever he wants by his will. It  may transpire . his estate will  be distributed the way he wants.  He certainly can't -������achieved his  intentions any other way.:.,..'-'  ~~       PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  Phone 886-2622  I  Freezer Bread  2c OFF IS,  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in yonr freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ..���- go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf. Phone orders in  advance.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ���' Ph. 885-9900  ���  A Complete  Electric Service  ��� HEW HOUSE WRING  ��� RE-WIRING  ��� COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  ��� ELECTRIC HEATING  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Box 745 ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 866-9689 to edi  Powell Riveris board of school  trustees have released figures  showing drastic cut backs in  Powell River's public v school  educational system following  defeat of the recent half million  dollar referendum.  Commenting on the cutbacks  Ellis' Patterson, chairman of  N6;47 school district trustees  said, "Defeat ^of the budget  referendum was,not only a- blow  to the standard of education  built up over the past 15 years  in the Powell River district, it  isTalso causing'many employees  of the district the loss of a job.  It remains to be seen how long  Storage, Repairs, Building  Repairs to Island Homes  ...   Wood[Cutting  Box  432   Gibsbns  Ph. 886-2432  K_ * R. SIMPSON  it will Jake to regain the ground  lo��t --this year. The children of  ^j$e�� district    will    suffer;    of  7cdurse; ;_3ut so will the taxpayers who" have children in  school."  Operating expenditures "will  be cut by $335,000. Of this $136,-  ' 240 will be from teacher/s'  salaries; $63,000 from teaching  supplies; $29,000 in ^physical  operation following these cutbacks; $66,000 -from : maintenance;   $18,650 from  iransporta-  ... tion-vaiid' " Administration costs  slashed $13,000.   .'���:'  A report from the board of  trustees says that to. offseli  possible crippling of the entire  education system the provincial  government will allow school  boards to operate in the fed  and accrue a small deficit  Chairman of the Hoard Ellis  Patterson said, "The tax saving to the home-owners will be  negligible. They will pay much  more than was saved for school  supplies and bus rides.- The  community use of schools will  be drastically;"iredueed. We will  not be .as proud of the. appear  ance of our grounds and buildings as,we were..If this is progress, give me the Dark Ages."  FRANK   E.   DECKER    d.o.s:  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  ,Bal Block  Gibsons  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  SUMMER  SUNSHINE  COAST  EFFECTIVE JUNE 6 TO SEPTEMBER 22  LV. HORSESHOE BAY  7:55 a.m.  10:10  12:25 p.m.  2:40  .  4:55  !   7:10  9:45  Lv. LANGDALE  6:45 a.m.  9:00  11:15  1:30 p.m.  3:45  6:00  8:30  ADDITIONAL SAILINGS  JUNE 6 TO SEPTEMBER 22  Lv. HORSESHOE BAY  THURS.  9:00 a.m.  11:15  1:30 p.m.  FRI.  4:00 p.m.  6:00  8:00  10:00  Lv. LANGDALE  THURS.  8:00 a.m.  10:00  12:15 p.m.  FRI.  3:00 p.m.  5:00  7:00  9:00  SAT.  9:00 a.m.  11:15  1:30 p.m.  SAT.  8:00 a.m.  10:00  12:15 p.m.  SUN.  4:00 p.m.  6:00  8:00  10:00  . SUN.  3:00 p.m.  5:00  7:00  9:00  -V_-  MON.  9:00 a.m.  11:15  1:30 p.m.  MON.  8:00 a.m.  10:00  12:15 p.m.  Vancouver scout headquarters  mailed a copy of this letter to  the Coast News:  Mr. W. R.. Laing,  1222 Headlands Road,  Gibspjns, B.C. ''>  Dear Bill:  Congratulations on your election as -chairman of 1st Gibsons  Group Committee. Bob Simmons  and X were indeed pleased to  read of your appointment in  the Coast. News.  Special congratulations to  whoever was responsible for  submitting the" newsy item to  the Coast News. We sincerely  hope your new public relations  chairman will continue to do  his best to feed news to your  local weekly newspapers. In  this way you will help stir up  interest in the scout 'movement  and the activities of 1st Gibsons in particular....  Please remind your Cubmas-  ters and Scoutmaster to submit  the full names of their Cubs  ' and Scouts as they earn new,  badges, receive new promotions,  go on special-outings, hikes,  etc. Names make news and 1st  Gibsons has a good number of  boys that would be thrilled indeed to see.their name in.print.  Congratulations,' again, to  your new committee. You have,  we expect, heard of the most  successful inaugural meeting  ���and launching of the new Sunshine Coast District for all centres from Port Mellon to Egmont. With this concentration  of effort and new committees  like, yours Scouting should have  great days ahead! -^rJack Adair,  Regiorial Field Executive.  Editor: On behalf of the new  executive for the Sunshine Coast  district, Vancouver - Coast Region, Boy, Scouts of Canada and  the regional council, our sin-  cerest thanks to you arid your  son Ron for the time you spared  to be with us at the May 22*  inaugural ^meeting of the new  district."       7.._. N  With a full slate of new officers and the summer months  to plan ahead we look forward  to greater successes for Scouting on the Sunshine Coast for  the .1969.y=.-70 season.  The vote of thanks. expressed  at the meetingvto you and your  staff for the splendid co-opera,  tion in *the past was meant in  all sincerity. We do appreciate  your help and look forward to  continued co-operation in the  months ahead. ��� R. Simmons,  Regional Liaison Representative Vancouver - Coast Region  Boy Scouts of Canada.  Safe boating  coming  Coast News, June 4, 1969.      7  Hodgson garden  ideal.or lea  Tea in the' garden of Mrs.  Wes Hodgson's home was a delightful occasion to meet Mrs.  George Sanders from Leyton,  near Blackpool, England. This  is her second visit in recent  years to her brother and sister-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lee  of Gibsons.  As a diversion from the usual  tea party routine, films were  shown. Mrs. Hodgson selected  the films that would be of interest, to the guest of honor.  These included the leisurely life  aboard ship, so fresh in Mrs.  Sander's mind.  Shots of the beautiful English country side, and the hurley  burley of Petticoat Lane on a  Sunday morning, feeding the'  pigeons in Trafalgar ^Square,  market .day in the town of  Chesterfield with its crooked  steeple. t '  The blessing of the wells in  Derbyshire. The huge Hovercraft taking off for France,'concluding, with the illuminations  at Blackpool. The magnificence  of Blackpool illuminations defy  description.  Mr. and Mrs. Sanders leave  here, with many happy memories  of the Sunshine Coast and are  fully in accordance with, the  world traveller who described  it iri these words: Take a thou-  ���eand bays and inlets of Norway,  back > them up with a sample  of the Swiss Alps, drench it  with sunshine and there you  have the Sunshine Coast of  British Columbia.  EXTREME FIRE DANGER  When forest fire hazard is described as extreme it means  that fire may start from small  sparks; will burn fiercely and  jump for distances, through the  air to unburnt areas; and once  running may be almost impossible to stop.     .  Safe Boating Week opens on  Sunday, June 29 and ends Saturday, July 5. With boating accidents on the increase officials  concerned are reminding boat  operators that careless operation of boats can be dealt with  under the Criminal Code.  Accidents are caused principally by carelessness such as  overloading, improper loading,  lack of safety equipment and  lack-of attention in operating  a boat. RCMP Marine section  has been patrolling Howe Sound  area checking craft to see what  equipment they carried. Such  patrolling will continue.  PRESSMEN ON TOUR  About 35 travel editors, writers and still and motion picture  photographers will explore a  vast tract of British Columbia  from June 5 to 11 in the sixth of  a series of annual tours arranged by the Department of Travel  Industry.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTI-ES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Returns up to May Vindicate  in favor of the proposed' recreative rriajdrity of taxpayers; are  tion centre. In the opinion of the  recreation   committee   the   returns  on   the  recent   questionnaire  are  significant.   Returns  showed  6.01v iri  favor  and -368  against,   a  62 percehft vote. in  favor. K you have not returned  your questionnaire, please do so.  Some landowners may not have-  received   a   questionnaire,   be^  cause of difficulty in obtaining  up to date-mailing lists.  A recently completed population survey shows that the papulation centre is in the Roberts  Creek area. This was also the  y.ease ten. years ago,^ and indications are tftat it will reiriain> so  for some time to come. Choice/  .- acreage is available in this area  Any interested  individual  or  group.; wishing'more detailed' information   on   plans   to   date,  please   contact   the   recreation  ^'committee* kBdX 638, Sechelt.  Bedrooms are bursting with  color as never before. The reason V- a revolution in styling  of cotton percale sheets arid  pillowcases.,. Plain white and  delicate pastels are taking a  back seat to strong, vivid colors  and bold patterns. New shades  include fern greeri, raspberry  ice, bronze, fire red, and even  black. Printed sheets come iri  ���splashy florals, crisp stripes,  dramatic houndstooth checks,  polka dots, and plaids.  In addition, sheets and pillowcases are often co-ordinated in  design and color with towels,  bedspreads, blankets, and scatter rungs.  These new sets of  fer lots of decorating tricks N?or  little money. They make it easy  for the homemaker to change  her decor quickly and ine_cpe_T7  sively. Moreover, new cotton  sheets are so decorative that  homemakers use them to make  dust ruffles, canopies, and cur--  tains to co-ordinate with bedding. 7 -  This new kind of instant decoration is based ori*-the imaginative use of color. Here are  some tips: spashes of color are  most effective in a small modern bedroom with light-colored  walls. Accents of orange red,  bright blue, or yellow will also  brighten a dark room or make  a large one appear more cozy.  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORrS VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS-^Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  S     Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS; SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���. Ph.: 886-2615  iCHOOl DISTRICT Ho. 46 (SICHHI)  KINDERGARTEN AND  GRADE ONE REGISTRATION  for nexl school year will fake place as follows:  Sechelt Elementary School  (Halfmoon Bay and West Sechelt Kindergarten and i First Year  (Grade 1)  , children   should   register  at   the   Sechelt Elementary  School)  Langdale Elementary School and  Roberts Creek Elementary School  First Year (Grade 1)  Thursday,     June     12 and Thursday,  June 19.  9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.  Gibsons Elementary School  Kindergarten and First Year (Grade 1)  Monday, June 9 to Friday, June 13.  9:00 a,m. to 3:00 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School  Kindergarten and First Year (Grade 1)  Monday, June 16 to Friday, June 20.  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary School  First Year (Grade 1)  Wednesday, June 18.  9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.  It is important that all children who will be going to kindergarten and First Year  (Grade 1) in September 1969, be registered as soon as possible during the aCbove  registration dates. Your co-operation will be greatly appreciated.  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31, 1969, he may be  registered for Kindergarten in Gibsons Elementary School, Sechelt Elementary School  or Madeira Park Elementary School. There is no fee, but transportation to atnd from,  the school is the parent's responsibility.  All children who will reach the age of six on or before December 31, 1969 should be  registered for First Year (Grade one) at the nearest elementary school.  No school registration may be made without proof of age by means of either a  birth certificate or a baptismal certificate.  Pupils presently in Kindergarten should be registered for First Year (Grade One).  In those cases where a registration form has been sent home with the KSndergarten  (pupil and has already been returned to the schools, it is not necessary for the child  to be registered again. ,8      Coast News, June 4, 196��.  CBIJil SERVICES  sAHGUCMI  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Srinday School .���'*'���'  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd arid 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  7  .7:30 p.m.,' Evensong  St. Aidan's; Roberts Creek  10 a'.m2y 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion ���  3 p.m., Isti 3rd and 5th Sundays  ��� Evensong  4th. Sunday, Family Service  St.; Hilda's,   Seebelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Children's Worship  11::    a.m., Holy Eucharist  iChurch of His Presence,  ���3 p.m.; Holy Communion  py St. Mary's, GardenBay ;���..  |J    7:30. p.m., Evensong  UKITED  ;  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m.ii Divine Service  9:30 a.m.j Wilson, Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7.30 p.m., Rev. W. M. Cameron  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  -���    Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  ,   Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship ii a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p._n.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  888-2060  Sunday   7-*-1  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a_m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to allservices  TREE DAMAGE OFTEN  HIDDEN  All trees have a "cambium"  or thin layer surrounding trunks  and branches immediately under the bark. This living tissue  produces new' wood and bark  each year.. Even though a fire  may not appear to cause much  damage, if the cambium layer  is injured the tree could die  or be harmed for life.  BASEBALL  MEN'S SOFTBALL LEAGUE  W    L    T    Pt  Port Mellon * 6 2,0 12  Peninsula Hotel e 2 0, 12  Sechelt 6    2    0    12  ROMP. 6    3    0    10  Wilson Creek 5 3 0/10  Hydro   7 2    4    1      5  Firemen ���'������* 2 5 1 5  Shakers7 ,2    0    0      4  Roberts Creek; . 1 7 7 0 2  May 27: 7*. -.-;."���'  Peninsula Hotel 11      '  ���  7 ;Hydro v v7     -A.-:-  W.0P., F. Reynolds.  L.Pl, R. Page.  Roberts Creek 13i  Shakers 15  W.P., B. Coukel  L.P., D. White.  RCMCP 1  Seehelt  .-������.- .- 2;:-  ��� ������',��� W.P., C. Kobuch  L.P,, H. Wiebe.  iSechelt   moved   into   a   first  ." place tie by scoring an unearned run in the top of the 8th inning.  Firemen 7  Wilson Creek 12  W.P., C. Salahub  L.P���, F. Redshaw.  G.   Derry  led  Wilson  Creek  with 2 hits in 2 times at bat  Peninsula Hotel 3  Port Mellon        , 10  W.P., L. McGee.  L.P., L. Pearl.  Port Mellon moved into a first  place tie with Sechelt and the  Hotel. Lee McGee struck out 6  and gave up only 2 hits in recording his 3rd win.  Hydro 12  Roberts Creek 14  W.P., D. Flumerfelt,  L.P,, R. Page.  Games this week:  ^ Thurs., June 5:  ROMP vs. Shakers.  Port Mellon vs.' Sechelt.  >Pen Hotel vs. Firemen.  Sun., June 8:  Sechelt vs. Rolberts Greek.  Wilson Creek vs. Pen Hotel.  Firemen vs. Hydro.  CHALLENGE ISSUED  An exciting sofliball game was  held at Brothers Memorial Park  Sunday night when the Gibsons  Firemen played the Gibsons  Shakeittes Ladies team and won  by only one run, 15-14. There  was an exchange of batteries  between teams to keep things  . even.. .       . ������-' ���  The ladies team is looking for  competition with other ladies  teams throughout the Sunshine  Coast, Get out and form a team  ladies and join the fun. Phone  either 886-2561 or 886-2404 for  further information.  ST. PIERRE SPEAKER  PaulSt. Pierre, M.P., Coast-  Chilcotin riding, author and  newspaperman, was chief  speaker at the annual meeting  of the Canadian Association for  Indian and Eskimo Education,  May 20-30, Holiday Inn, Ottawa.  There were 150 delegates attending; the majority of the  panel participants^ group chairmen and resource people were  either Indian or Eskimo.  Weal  NOTICE  Mr. Lloyd F. Roberts has been appointed Secretary-  Treasurer of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109,  succeeding Mr. Ron. Haig.  FOR HALL RESERVATIONS AND OTHER BUSINESS  Phone SS6-2S70 or 886-9624  L_-  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block   -  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces tie will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JUNE 16  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will.be pleased to be of service  ' The long-dreamed of trip to  England and Genri_an^^i_ded\fbr  Mrs. Martha Weal on May 28  in Vancouver General Hospital  where she died of a heart attack/-'  Her first illness occurred  shortly after she reached London. Her son Don, with whom  she was visiting, placed her in  St. Mary's Hostpitai there. Upon  recovery Mrs. Weal went on to  Germany and enjoyed her visit.  Returning to Londbri; she decided suddenly to return home,  became ill en route, and upon  reaching Vancouver was taken  from the plane to the hoiapital.  Mrs. Weal came to the coast  as a tiny child and lived first in  the Sechelt area arid later at  Gibsons where she attended  school. In 1927 she married Albert Weal in Vancouver and  shortly after they settled on  land in the Roberts Creek district.  Through the years Mrs.' Weal  has ibeen interestedyin local' affairs and active in community  projects. She served on the Com  munity Hall board, and in the  VON association. In 1953 she  was president of the PTA. She  was noble grand of Arbutus Rebekah Lod'ge No. 76, IOOF for  two terms.  She leaves ��� three sons, Aibert,  Vancouver; George, Gibsons;  Donald, England; two daughters  Mrs. Margaret Putman, Vancouver and Mrs. Doris Blomgren, Roberts Creek; 13 grandchildren; 4 brothers, Herb, Jack  Harrison and Frank Lehman;  one sister, Mrs. Ella Paulson,  Tacoma.  The funeral was held at the  Harvey Funeral Home on May  31 with Rev. Denis Morgan officiating  with   Rebekah  Lodge  No. 76. Interment was 'in Mt.  . Elphinstone cemetery. -1&- Keu  of flowers donations may be  made to Sechelt Retarded Children's Association.  HEALTH UNIT MEETING  A " Coast - Garibaldi Union  Board of Health meeting will be  held at the Health Centre at  Gibsons on Monday, June 23. Iri  order to facilitate ferry travel  for members, the meeting, starting at 11:15 a.m.; '.will continue  after lunch, adjourning at 2:30  p.m. The new director, Dr. J>.  L. Gemmill and Dr. T. W- Hicks  regional dental consultant, will  attend.  1500 SEDAN Only $2327  FACTORY FITTED STANDARD EQUIPMENT INCIUDES:  (Vancouver Price)  1500 CC OHC 82 HP 4 Cylinder Engine  4 Speed Floor Shift, Synchromesh on all  4 gears  Power Assisted Brake System  Front Disc Brakes  Dual Brake System  Heater   &  Defroster   with   Enforced   3  Speed Blower  Closed Window Ventilating System  Variable Steering Gear Ratio '  Ordinary gear ratio when driving  but less  turns when parking  Shock Absorbing Steering Column  Reclining Front Bucket Seats  Adjustable Head Rests  Side Marker Lamps  Wheel Covers  Twin Interior Courtesy Lamps with  Door Switch  Simulated  Wood Grain Dash  Panel  2 Speed Twin Motor Windshield Wipers  Electric Windshield Washers  Passing High Beam Headlight Flasher  4-Way Emergency Flashers -  Cigar Lighter  Hand Brake Warning Light  Twin Sun Visors  All Round Horn Ring  Dual Windtone Horns  Alternator 12 V 500 W  70 AH Heavy Duty Battery  Twin  Headlights  Twin Back-up Lights  3 Point Safety Belt  Carpet with Rubber Heel Pad  Arm Rest Front and. Rear  White Sidewall Tires  Stainless Steel Window and Body Mouldings  Wrap-Around Bumper  Locking  Gas  Tank  Anti-Freeze  Full Tool Kit & Jack  Inspection Lamp  Spare Wheel & Tire  Low Profile 6.45-14 Tires  Door Mirror  32.000 Mile Lubrication Free System  Trunk Mat  Phone:  278-2116  Collect  RICHMOND  MOTORS Ltd.  Richmond  Sales Representative  is in your area  once a week  Local Representative  G. A WHITING  Ph. 886-2050  Gibsons  MAZDA SERVICE  available at  STANDARD MOTORS  Sechelt  The All - New Car Sensation  MAZDA 1200 cc COUPE  $1,878  No other "69" Automobile can offer you all these  features at thfc Low/Low Price of $1878.00.  Unbelieable comfort - Front Disc Brakes - Djual  Braking - Bucket Reclining Seats - Head Rests  A Big 73 H.P. Motor- Special all Weather Fresh  Air System - The Sports Car - Like Fbor Shift,  with Four Synchromeshed Gears.  Beyond Comparison  New 1200 cc FAST BACK  Complete with Factory  Sports Equipment, Only  $2,075  L  Note These Values  on All-New  MAZDA  1200 T0D0R  $1,878  1200 FASTBACK  $2,075  1500 SEDAN  $2327  1500 WAGON  $2,598  VANCOUVER PRICES  apply on  all MAZDA CARS  with FREE   delivery   to  purchasers   on  the   Sunshine Coast  See the Amazing New MAZDA Cars at  RICHMOND MOTORS Ltd.  335 No. 3 Road, Richmond Correspondence with Hon. Isabel Dawson over the handling of  the Pollution board hearing in  Giibsons,' May 14, reveals that  she, is not completely satisfied  with the way in which the meeting was conducted.  Mr. D. Cruickshank of Gibsons in a letter to Mrs. Dawson  wrote as follows:  "I should like to take this opportunity to /inform: you that I,  like many others, left this meeting ej-tremely dis satisfied with  the lack of any progress made  with regard to the proposed  sewer outlet at Gqspel Rock.  "As you must be well aware,  petitions were sent to you, including one of my own, to ask  your help in our fight against  this scheme and for the provincial government to help and assist in the building of a treatment plant for the sewage problem of Giibsons village.  "I, and I personally know  many others, am rapidly becoming disillusioned >with Social  Credit and its twisting, evasive  policies and I would Ike to remind you that it was my vote,  among others,, that helped to  put you where you are today  and it will foe my vote at the  next election that will remove  you from office and replace you  and   your  colleagues   with,   I  hope,; more competent authority  to deal with the problems of our  rapidly , expanding . province.  IX Crulc__sha!--k."  Replying, Mrs. Dawson wrote:  "Thank you for your letter of  May 16, l^fi��. After my visit to  the" Sunshine Coast, I was informed of the meeting that was  held regarding the Gospel Rock  outfall sewage possibility, by  the Pollution board, and as a result, upon my return to the office, I contacted the Minister  of Lands, Forests and Water  Resources, and stated that I  was not completely satisfied  with the way the meeting was  conducted.  "I have also forwarded a copy  of your letter to the minister  and am awaiting a. reply from  him upon his return to the office. .  "I will communicate with vou  further as soon as I have had  the opportunity of receiving his  reply and also discussing it with  him myself: Then if a meeting  is necessary with interested parties and myself, I shall arrange  to do so at that time.  "I appreciate your contacting  me and assure you I vwill do my  best on your (behal!f on this important matter.  Isabel P. Dawson,  Mamjbers and guests whp'rat-  tended ythe Monday meeting: of  the Roberts Creek School Parents'' Auxiliary were agreeably  surprised at the progress-made  during the year by the school  band which played1 for their entertainment. Under the direction  of Mr. F.. Postlethwaite the children have learned to handle  their instruments well, and such  was their rendition of Red River  Valley, Brownies' March' and  Evening Song that they were  asked to repeat all three numbers.  Memlbers of the. little troupe  are Barbara Dew, Gail Blomgren and Lori Montgomery on  horns; Tom Bulger and Stewart  Barnes, trombones; Richard  Krause, cornet ,and Robert Herrin, trumpet.,  The school Sports Day was  scheduled for Friday, June 6  from 9 a.in__ to 3 p.m.  The auxiliary will sell hot  dogs, dixies, tea, coffee, so that  families need not bother packing  lunches.  The auxiliary voted to supply  ribbons, crests and book prizes  for the school children. 4  Physics pupil  in top three  Advice has been received that  Elphinstone Secondary School  student Dorian Gregory "has attained honorable mention in a  recent, province-wade examination sponsored by the Canadian  Association of. Physicists. The*  examination, set by the Canadian Association of Physicists,- was  adminisitered in British Columbia this year by the Physics Department of Simon Fraser University.- ���  Of the 52 students entering  who were enrolled in Physics 11,  one student was awarded a $50  prize and two, of whom Dorian  was one, received honorable  mention. Since the examination  written was the same for both  Grade 11 and Grade 12, great  credit is due to both Dorian and  his physics teacher, Mr. G. B.  Cowell, for the showing made.  Dorian is the son of Mr. and  Mrs. R. L. Gregory, North Road  Gibsons'.  Ann Fitzsimmons  Invites  You to the  Opening of  Her New Shop  ANN'S COIFFURES  BAL BLOCK ��� NEXT TO ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  Thursday, June 5  Do drop in and inspect the latest in Hair Styling Equipment/  and consult us on all  your hair  requirements  PERMS   ���   COLOR   and   CUTS  Coffee, Tea and Light Refreshments  Editor: As Commissioner of  the British- Columbik. - Yukon  Division,; Canadian Red Cross  Society, I continue to be grateful and delighted with the wonderful support yoii . and your  staff give the many services of  the Society through your media.  The past year has seen a  great expansion of the. work in  Red Cross throughout our Division. We are sure this would  not have been possible without  the co-operation and encouragement of newspapers, radio and  television in carrying the stories which inspire our thousands  of Red Cross volunteers.  Your generosity is most appreciated by myself and all  members of the. Executive. ������  Commissioner B. R: Howard,  British Columbia - Yukon Division, Canadian Red Cross Society. 7       ,  authorized by fhe board.       7  We doubt that trustees^ with so  much less experience can appreciate the feelings of a trustee  who has served soiri 15 or 20  years arid with a full kriowledge.7  of the School Act, when he finds  himself censured Iby a boai^d  employee about formalities' and  lectured how to address a letter  to his colleagues. The school  board release did not disprove  M. Hough's contention that he  had given, his letter of resignation to the secretary for transmission to the board, according  to requirements of the acV and  was subsequently reprimanded  for alleged faulty actdiress 7 Whatever the .proper form miay have  been, the sudden insistence by  th secretary or the board on  proper formality and procedure  in that instance is rather pe-  7 T;;Coast News, Jiirie 4,7i960.  culiaiv^vyberi at other andyrnoirey  signifiicialftt). becasiohs,  incliidingv  this stat^ent7l.y7Mrs;7^  Thorite and theyRev-7Jfe___cs, formalities and procedures: are so  easily dispensed with; 7   77  Regarding the other matters,  bulk buying, maintenance,;7} etc.  the tsruisteesi did ,not attempt to  xplain or justify' these vpolicies  whichiMr. Hough has been; so  concerned about, y"In^ead^ they  elected to avoid the issue by  personally attacking Mr; Hough.  We do wis., our remaining trustees resist taking the slightest  criticism or hint of concern; as  a personal affront to their dignity arid higher wisdom, but  face,., togetherv withTthe people  the problemis "of the district and  in their press statement* sticky  to the facts, refraining: from  childish arid ill-considered propaganda. V ���'���������,,  ���David and Carolyn Ganshorn  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� ��� MUSTANG ������ T-BIRDS  Editor: Thank you for publication of my letter last week.  In that same issue we, read the  statement of the board of trustees signed by Mrs. A. Labonte  and the Rev. B. Jenks. We have  reason to assume that the release is only a hasty publicity  effort for image building, as we  did not hear of a properly constituted open meeting of the  board having been held since  Mr. Hough's statement ���-'. in  which the . matter, could have  been considered! and the release  <rr_  ��  it  G  a  W  CO  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  O  .��-_:  H  I  5  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  Phone S86r2322  From the towering grandeur of the  Rockies to the sandy beaches of  the |:oast. From the charming  Okanagan Valley to the sprawling   .  Peace River country. From the vast  forest reaches along Highway 16  to the gardens of Victoria. Your  home province offers endless  opportunities for enjoyable holiday  travel. Heed the call of British  Columbia this year.  "B.Cee-ing is Believing"  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B, Worley, Deputy Minister  CONTINUES  on All Your Drug Store  Needs at ...  KRUSE SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA STORE ONLY  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  CL0SE0UT SA  SAVE 33 to  Sechelt  885-2238  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Dependability ��� Integrity��� Personal Service  Gibsons  886-2234 iNursery   schooling   has been and 6 years, were enrolled in  tried out at Roberts Creek Ele- this pilot' project with <an aver-  mentary during May and- found age attendance of 25 per day.  to ibe satisfactory. Nursery school was under the  Some. 30 tots between ages 2Vz direction of Mrs. Hahli, Grauer  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society  will be held at the home of  ROSS GIBSON, 1597 Sargent'  on Wedne$day> June 11  at 8:0O P-m.    t  EVERYONE/ INTERESTED  INVITED  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Sprinkling Restrictions Effective lm.nedia.ery  Effective immediately sprinkling restrictions are .imposed on all users from the Municipal water system as  follows:���' .'. "7 7.-y7--  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and  NORTH, SHAW, and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:���-t  odd calendar dates from      .  7 p.m. to 1Q p.m.  2. EVEN  NUMBERED s PROPERTIES  IN  THE  VILLAGE,  and HENRY ROAD and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle  on:  .....-' ' ,'*y ��� ..  even calendar dates froni . ������  7 p.m. to 10 p.m. -,,  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF  IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  May 26, 1969  Gibsons, B.C.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  with the assistance of mothers  who iook turns in car pools' to  drive the children to and from  school,. and stay on to help.  In their closing session of the  term, Friday morning, Principal ���  M. B. Macta'vish7 together with  the school counsellor, Bud MacKenzie, offered enthusiastic endorsement of the' project as a  well conceived and conducted  experiment.  The whole ' idea was carried  on through voluntary parent involvement and that based on  ! the response and' experience  gained, at Was hoped that the -  nursery school program, with  the approval of the school board  might be incorporated as a regular part of the school activity  at the commencement of the fall  term. V  Other, supporters of the project were David White, a teacher in Roberts Creek Elementary-,,  School, and Mrs. Muriel; Ball as  liaison   and  in   organizing   the  parents! Much of the success of y  the venture is also attributed' to ���  Mrs.   Hahli  Grauer who acted  as co-ordinator and a daily volunteer worker. Her previous experience    in    nursery    schools  proved invaluable.  In  recognition of her services, a presenta- .  tion was made by Mrs. Ball on  behalf of all the mothers.  Throughout May the children  looked forward eagerly to their  daily morning hour and a half of  supervised    play   where   they  learned to share, to give and  tak& the plentiful supply of toys  all provided' by their parents.     ;,  . Using the school gym, or well-  named activity room, they padded around in,soft shoes or bedroom slippers, making full use -  of  balls,   dolls,   riding  horses,-v  blocks and games', or sat at a  table to,draw or model plaste-  cine, sprawled on floor pads to  be read to, or swung on ropes '  like agile young monkeys.  'Healthy, young appetites were  appeased with fruit juice and  cookies at midMmorning and after a rest period a Bambi movie  wasy shown. ;���������  ' 'When the school .bell) rings  next fall it is the hope of the  youngsters and parents that this  season's pilot project Nursery  School wiH��� be" incorporated in  Roberts' C re e k Elementary  School curriculum.  Eight Sunshine Coast ynasnies v  appear\p_i.; the UBC. an��l,jSJE0^  graduate lists as having earned f<  degrees or prizes' atrecent'con-'7:  vocations..- '  ���,':-���> :yy:-  T_ie lone SFU graduate is Erica Ramsay Ball of Roberts'  Creek, who graduated with a  bachelor of arits degree. *&,  At UBC Principal1 George ?A.  Cooper and Mary Wihnifred  Beynon obtained" master of education degrees. Frands 7, M.  Brown received a bachelor of :-;  music degree.  This  trio teach  .in^G-lbsonsv-rohdofe.' '777  j Ff(Hn Madeira Park SoLvei!g--  Bremerwas Is-wari^  oif^ education (elementary) degree and Shirley Vader a bachelor of physical education decree. ' ,;i7.v ."'V.;-- ":  ��� Sechelt degree winners were  Mr. Andrew George. S. McKee  and MrsV Norlko McKee, who  both v were awarded. bachelor of  education (elementary) degrees.  The prize list reveals that Son-  da* Puchalski of Gibsons was  awarded a $25 University essay  prize/  ���.���������������      *  Baker very busy man  JANET KRUSE  who qualified for the degree of  bachelor of arts at thev Simon  Fraser University convocation  May 24. Janet qualified with history as her subject. She is the  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rae  Kruse of Gibsons.-  Parting gifts  for Feeneys  More than 175 friend's of Mayor Fred and Mrs. Feehey honored them with) a presentation  Friday night in the Royal Canadian Legion'Hall. Mayor Feeney expects to move anytime  now to a supervisory B.C. Telephones position at P r i.m c e  George. He will .resign as mayor after July 1. . <  Fred Holland was spokesman  tor-the presentation of two honey "spice maple tables.,.  Earlier members of the Kiwanis club at a function at Peninsula Drive-in presented their  fellow Kiwanian with a colonial  type pole lamp; > v,  Recreationists ��� " start, more  fire than any, other human  cause. ���'���_ '  One of the busiest people  around here over the pas/i weekend must have been Henry Hinz, -  of Henry's Bakery. When word  came Saturday, morning of a  wildcat strike ; at McGavin-  Toastirnaster iri Vancouver, he  immediately, beganvbaking extra  bread to try to cope with the  expected demiandi arid found  that no matter how fast he turnout the bread, people could buy  it faster. Sheives in' all three of  his stores were cleared before  5tQ'iclock, and there just wasn't  any more bread to. be had.  Even though the bakery went  back to/work, after only one  shift ttnssed. the demand for  bread has not let up, to the extent that for .Saturday, Monday  and Tuesday, he baked 3,300  loaves of bread, compared with  nprmal production of about 1,700  loaves.   , .7 ���   ,,.. .'  Henry believes that some of  the increased buying is due to  the unsettled situation in the  Vancouver bakeries 77 -causing  panic buying on the part of  shoppers -who. do hot want to  . get caught without bread in case  a strike does come off.  SEA SONGS  /���       ..'���'.���      '.  . . *'' ���  ���'  A book of authentic Sea Chanteys,  Foc'sle Songs and Ballads  Compiled and Published by the  ,   Cutty Sark Club '.'���.  a! copy  .. OI* SALE AT  Coast News;  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  In Court  In a- case transferred from  Bums Lake Norman Fast' was  fined $50 on a wilful damage  charge as the result of a bottle  throwing incident at a service  sltation in Burns Lake. Restitution of $25 was ordered.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Now on Sale  NATURAL LAWS  By Chack Chack  (Harry Roberts)  An ilustrated booklet containing the homespun philosophy of  a man who has lived many years at Billings Bay, Nelson Island  and has already published one book on his early experiences at  Roberts Creek. -  His second book containing illustrations of his boats, and homes,  comes from the presses of the Coast News.  IT IS HOW ON SAU AT THE COAST HEWS at $1 per copy  _  Good as Money  in the Bank .  Take a look around your home or  garage/ you'll be surprised af the  number of disposable items that  will bring ready cash.  . . . especially when advertised  on our CLASSIFIED PACE. Make out  your list today and���%  Phone.886-2622     v

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