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Coast News Aug 13, 1964

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria. B�� C.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL.  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number 3^, August 13, 1964.  7c per copy  -,0.  28 new  anti-noise  Councillor Berhel Gordon's  drive to keep noisy partyers under some sort of control has resulted in his becoming the member of council who will study a  copy of a bylaw from another area and see what he can make of  Considerable discussion occurred last Wednesday night at council meeting when the matter  came up for discussion. Questions asked concerned who would  be the authority to make a decision as to the volume of noise  in a private home. If it is to be  the police, there isn't usually any  noise.at a party by the time they  arrived  Mrs.; Christine Johnston, chairman of council said most villages  do not set up.an anti-noise bylaw  because of the difficulty in administering it.  The copy of the bylaw before  council; mentioned such noises as  construction work. Mrs. Johnston  was of the opinion such noises  would be beautiful in this area  where we did not hear enough of  that kind of noise.  Victoria municipal officials had  supplied council with the copy of  the bylaw passed elsewhere, for  its consideration or guidance, if  the village decided to go ahead.  Complaints Were mentioned on  the   type   of   surface   gravel   in  front of the li<_uor store which;  'made walking difficult for older  people.    .  Council learned that the Recreation committee had named  Mrs. S. Dawe as chairman of the  Centennial committee. Councillor Sam Dawe said Canon Greene  had recommended to him that an  old folks home would make a  good Centennial project.  Beach garbage including broken bottles drew from the chairman information that one mother; had preferred that her  daughter not attend swimming  lessons owing to the condition of  the beach. The tin can problem  will be taken care of by Scouts.  Councillor Frank Parker reported visitors were using the picnic  facilities available on the waterfront.  ' Council has been informed that  by Order-in-Council from Victoria  Magistrate Andrew Johnston has  been appointed for a three year  term as a member Of the zoning  court of appeal for Sechelt. Two  other members, Ted Osborne and  Jim Parker were previously appointed by council.  Traffic problem growing  ��� ���*���        '  * --  .       ���*<_���___'*     t-v_*   ;  Gibsons council at Tuesday  night's meeting stressed the fact  that traffic bylaws'now. 15 years  old needed revising in view of increasing traffic hazards iri the  village.  To get advice Cpl. M. N. Ken-,  ny of the ROMP attended and offered to help out in any way he  could. Possible prosecution in a  court held in Gibsons was one of  the suggestions council, talked  over. Port Mellon mill employee  day long parking with the use of,  pool cars as transport to the mill  was - also discussed including  ways and means > of combatting  it... - ���'  Because motels of today are  equal to the best of hotels, council was informed there should be  no difficulty in having motels operating in residential areas.  The problem arose when J.  Gaspard, present owner of. Rits  Motel sought information on possibilities of expanding his motel.  Council wrote the provincial municipal department seeking information and the department letter favored placing motels, in residential areas. .  A letter from the department  of municipal affairs has supported council's stand in making the  -waterfront of seashore property  the: front; of the lot; This point:  arose from the claim of Charles  Halstead, Franklin Road, who argued the street side; should be the  front of the property^ He'has already opposed the moving of a  garage on the street frontage of  the lot in question.  A grant of $25 was made to the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair. The  usual tax grant concerning the  Kinsmen club taxation on Kinsmen Park property was made.  This cuts $50 off club taxes.  Describing the Eric Inglis garage building on the highway as a  serious fire hazard, Mrs. Doris  Drummond sought help c from  council to have the area cleaned  up. Mrs." Drummond's property  adjoins the Inglis property.' Council will see what can be done.  A complaint was also lodged  by eight petitioners for the clearing up of two lots on the northwest corner, of Beach Ave. and  Seaview Rd. Council has taken  this under consideration as well.  Council learned'that well drilling in vicinity of the reservoir  has struck hard granite and another hole must be sought. Extra  cost could reach $1,200. Work will  proceed on another site.  Councillor Jim Drummond reported the reverse as regards a  well which when dug at the Sechelt Gibsons Municipal Airport,  produced water.  Council also. learned that the  district health unit will become  known as the Alexander MacKenzie. Health Unit, thus ending the  name argument.  New homes  Building permits to the value  of  $37,300  were issued  Tuesday  night by Gibsons council to:  ���   Bertha Butler, 24x42 ft. 5-room  dwellihg, $10,000'"on;Burris Rd.  Mrs, Lee Macey, 24V_ x 44 ft 7-  room dwelling, $22,000 on Georgia" View!  C. K. Johnson, 42 x 56 ft. extension, Seaview, to cost $6,500.  Kathleen M. E. Metcalfe; 7 x  12 porch, $800.  TO PAVE ROAD  Work has started on the paving  of the. Lower Rd. to Roberts  Creek from the Seaview Cemetery with preparation now underway of the roadbed for paving.  Fair entries ready?  Entries for the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair on Friday and Saturday August 21 and 22 should be  in the hands of the secretary  Mrs. F. J. Lauer, North Rd.,  third house beyond the first bend  by Aug. 15. Her phone number  is 886-2549.  A cut crystal bowl will be presented the entrant who tallies  the largest number of aggregate  points. Door prizes for both days  will be drawn at the Saturday  night dance in the School, hall.  For this event a prize will be  awarded for the most original  costume  Fall Fail , ; ;;rams can be obtained fro*;: I ho. Kruse Drug  stores   at  Gib;,_ri-   and   Sechelt,  Don's Shoe store, Twin Creeks  Building Supply Co., Wyngaert  Poultry Farm and the Coast  News in Gibsons and at the Roberts Creek store.  There will be a special aggregate prize by Kelly Douglas company for the special baking contest. ,  Raffle tickets on sale soon will  have, as prizes a picnic cooler  for the first and a $15 hamper  as second prize.   '  The Lions' club of Sechelt will  have its rides for children available at the Elementary school  grounds on both fair days. Next  fair committee meeting will be  at the home of Mrs. Gerry  Clarke, North Rd., Thursday at  8 p.m.  in six sch  $1$  Sechelt School District's turnover in teachers for the new  school year is one of the largest  it has .ever had with 28 new  teachers filling staff vacancies.  Changes have been made in  school, principalships as will be  rioted in the. list below, the *  riieaning new teacher and a T  meaning a transfer from one  school to another.  While the number, of teachers  involved in the turnover might  appear large, the percentage is  not much greater than an average school year. Following is the  list bf teachers:  Elphinstone  Secondary  Mr.  W. S.  Potter ������ principal  Mr. D. L. Montgomery ��� vice-  principal  Mrs. B. Rankin ��� girls' counsellor ,x  Mr. Lorne Smith ��� Industrial  ��� arts . ..' .  Mrs. Hazel Evans���home economics  Mr. R. F. Bennie ��� art  Miss Jean Robertson ��� commerce  * Mr.  Dave Harrison ��� sr.   socials  Mr. E. Yablonski ��� boys P.E.  * Miss Patricia  Studds ��� girls'  P.E.  Mr. M. J. Bujan  Mrs. Jean Fallows ��� librarian  Mrs. Iris Smith  Mrs. E.  Glassford  Mr. A. S. Trueman  Mr. L. R. Peterson  * Mr. David Richardson  * Mr. Robert Harding  Mrs. Mary Hercus  * Mr. C. C. Hunt ��� sr. English  * Mr. John Brighton ��� jr. level  * Mr.    Ron    Davie ��� math &  science ;  . * Mr.   R.  Whitelock ��� math  &  science '���.���-������  Pender Harbour Secondary  Mrs. Frances Fleming.���..prin-  cipai.-^M -yyyy-y-r-^ piyypy-  "Mr. J.C. Segec  Mr. W. C. Cross  Mrs.  Jean Whittaker  T Mr. J. L. Perry  * Mr. W. S. Ward ��� LA. plus  Mr. Barrie Friesan  Davis Bay Elementary  Mrs. M. Slater ��� principal  Mrs. Judy Parish  Bowen Island Elementary  * Mrs. Elsie Smetana    ,,  Egmont Elementary  Mrs.  Gladys McNutt  Gibsons Landing Elementary  T Mr. G. A. Cooper, principal-  Grade 6  * Mr. J. B. Ayris���Grades 5 & 6  Mrs. G. MacMillen  Mrs. A.- Skidmore  Mrs. M. MacKenzie  *,Miss Moraine Sturdy ��� 3  'Mrs.  Gladys' Armour  **Miss Mary Rose MacLean ���  1 & 2  Mrs. Muriel Neilson  * Miss  S. Holman,  kindergarten  Halfmoon Bay Elementary  Mrs. C. Surtees  Irvines Landing Elementary  Mrs. Beatrice Fair  Langdale Elementary  Mrs. Gladys Laird ��� principal  Miss Betty Turnbull l-  , Madeira Park Elementary  * Mr. Ken Powers ��� Grade 7  Mrs. Clara Lee  * Miss Penny Fanning���Grade 5  ���" Mrs. Gladys Prestmo .  * Mrs. Hopland��� Grade 2 (perhaps some 3's)  Miss Denise Critoph  Port Mellon Elementary  * Mr. J. H.  Portelance  * Mrs. Annie Swyck  * Mrs.  Kathleen Cattermole  Roberts Creek Elementary  T Mr. A. Merling ��� principal  Mrs.  J.  Warn  Mrs. H. Galiford  Mrs. L. Peterson  Sechelt Elementary  Mr. J. Ferrari ��� Grade 7  Mr. M. Mactavish ��� Grade 7  Mrs.  Wallis ��� Grade  6  T Mr.   W. L.  Reid, principal ���  Grade 5  * Mrs. Elsie Nicholson ��� Grades  3 & 4  :Mrs. L. Lang  'Mrs.' P. Gibson   ,-'���  % MKS^ JeanL-.Harjtjp. ~r Grade 1.^-,  ;'v*-_rpTffi  * Mrs. Jessie Hall ��� kindergarten ;' -���:  Vancouver Bay Elementary  Mrs. H. Kwasney  District Staff  Mrs.   G.   Wiren  ���   Supervisor  of Elementary Grades  Mr.   M.   W.   Dober ���  District  Librarian  Board press release  Information which follows was  issued in a press  release from  the school board and dated Aug.  8:  STAFF  In spite of or perhaps because  of unsettled weather most of us  are chiefly concerned with making the most of the available sunshine and the remaining days of  the summer holidays. For the  School Board however the summer months are especially busy.  New staff have to be secured for  the coming year and owing to the  sudden resignation of Mr. Child,  considerable juggling has been  necessary at the southern end of  the district to provide principals  -for the elementary schools.'  Mr: - G. Cooper, formerly pinci-  pal at Sechelt will be principal at  Gibsons.. M. W. Reid, former  principal at Port Mellon will be  principal at Sechelt. Mr. A. Merling, formerly on the staff at Sechelt will be principal at Roberts  Creek.  Mr. J. Portlance will come  from 70 Mile House to become  principal at Port Mellon. Mr. K.  Powers, principal Madeira Park  Elementary School, comes from  the Kettle Valley school district.  Mr. M. Dober has been appointed as school librarian for the district.  SWING SHIFTS  The school board is grateful  for the support and co-operation  of parents of grades 4 and 5 children at. Gibsons -Elementary who  will be adapting to swing shifts  in September until such time as  classroom space is available.  There are still a few organizational problems to be ironed out  but with the goodwill of all concerned it is hoped to make this  unavoidable necessity as painless  as possible.  TENDERS  The approval of a school board  referendum requesting money for  building is often tlie simplest  part of getting something done  and much correspondence passes  between the board and Victoria  before the first concrete mixer  arrives and the proposed new  building begins to take shape.  Tenders were called for an ad  dition to the industrial arts wing  at Elphinstone and- for home economics and industrial arts centre at Pender Harbour. The contract for Pender Harbour unit  was awarded to Ross-Crest Contractors in the amount of $59,000  and work will start immediately.  The bids on the addition to Elphinstone were higher than anticipated and some revisions will  be necessary.  The plans for the new 6 room  elementary school and activity  room at Gibsons have been approved by Victoria and tenders  will be called immediately. The  new school will be an extension  of the existing ^nnex building  and will coinprise activity room,  staff room, principal's office, 6  classrooms and cloakrooms, storage space and covered play area.  REPRESENTATIVE  ELECTIONS  The October-November annual  meetings for rural areas may  seem in the distant future but  those who wish to exercise their  right to vote for their representative (and who doesn't) should  make sure their names are on  the Rural Voters List now.  Who is entitled to vote?  Registered owners of property  should be automatically on the  list ��� check when lists are posted on Sept. 10.  Tenants  of  not less  than  six  months  residence,   since   before  March 1, 1964, should register at  the   School  Board   office   where  .forms are available.  Wives or husbands of property  owners .who are not registered  owners may also register as resident or tenant electors at the  school board office.  Corporations should name an  agent and inform the School  Board office before August 31,  when the lists close.  Do not delay, register now if  your name is not on the list.  TWO BUSLOADS ON TOUR  Two  busloads   of North  Vancouver Senior Citizens visited the  Coast News office Tuesday morning   and   were   presented   with  maps of the area and copies of  the Coast News.  Gala Day  at Hopkins  (By   NANCY   DOUGLAS)  Despite cloudy skies Hopkins  Landing held its Annual Gala  Day,  Saturday,  August  8.  It began in the usual manner  with families arising in the early  a.m. to participate in the fishing  derby. Later, the younger set  with their mothers gathered on  the float for the shiner derby.  The sound of Mr. Thomson's bagpipes at eleven signalled the  weigh in and count.  Although the afternoon was  cool and rainy it did not curtail  the events or the enthusiasum,  as the children braved the waters to compete. Even the adults  showed what, brave souls they  are as 16 parents competed in  a swimh-ing relay.  After dinner the rowboat races  were held, followed by the ladies nail driving contest and the  mens tug-o-war. Everyone.-then:  trbuped to the"' hall where the  sing-song and presentation of  prizes took place. Hotdogs, pop,  donuts and coffee were then  served.  Special thanks to the Hopkins  Store for the refreshments and  to all who worked to make the  day a success.  Winners were:  Shiner derby: most, Mark Hopkins 39; 2nd, Geraldine Fyles 34;  3rd, Joey Foster 29; smallest,  Dallas Brodie; largest, Bobby  Laird.  Fishing derby: heaviest, Richard Hopkins; 2nd, Eleanor Hopkins; most; Wilma Mandelkau;  smallest, Libby Hopkins and  Mary Day; strangest, Jimmy  Scorgie.  Swimming    events,    aggregate  winners:  6 and under, girls, Tareyn  Brodie, Geraldine Fyles; . boys,  Ian Manning, Joey Foster.  7, 8, 9, girls, Julie Manning,  Mary Day; boys, Stuart Manning, Don Avis.  10, 11, 12, girls, Marilyn Hopkins, Runa Hitchcock; boys,  Gordon Letham, Jimmy Scorgie.  13,   14,   girls,   Margaret   Day,  Libby    Hopkins;    boys,    Robert  Hitchcock, Brent Mardon.  15 and over, boys,    Don    Day;  girls, Diana Hopkins.  Ladies: nail driving, Marion  Hopkins. .  Tug-o-war, north and south  (tied).  Junior relay, north won; Adult  relay, south won.  Kiwanis check  junior gardens  Judging of the Kiwanis children's gardens took place Sunday, August 9. If any of the children's gardens were missed,  please contact one of the three  judges, Ed Anderson, Ed Fiedler  or Ozzie Hincks. The gardens on  the whole were again very good  and the children are to be commended, even with the adverse  weather conditions.  These children will be exhibiting in the Fall Fair, under the  junior collection of vegetables  and will be judged for Kiwanis  prizes.  All the contestants will be given, a free ticket to the Kiwanis  Salmon Barbecue to take place  on Sunday, Sept. 13 at the Salvation Army camp grounds at Lang  dale.  The garden club winners will  receive their prizes at that time.  This Barbecue and the other events that will go with it will have  activities for all so please contact Kiwanis members for tickets.  ���./Two:'Vancouver radio staffers  with their, wives and Ed Norman,  mainland representative of the  B.C; Ferry Authority visited the  area recently to familiarize them-  themselves with the general  scene.. The radio people were  Mr. and Mrs. John Barton of  CKWX and Mr. and Mrs. "Red"  Robinson of C-FUN. John Toynbee, president of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist association, accompanied them part of the way.  They travelled as far as Jervis  Inlet;  WHERE TO STAY  '.':  ':���   .:���;!���  yyy IRWIN  MOTEL  ply. .....'.^-'^Gibsons-/  ���  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  4  Miles  from  Gibsons on  Sechelt Highway  HADDOCK'S  CABANA   MARINA  Cabins,   Campsites,   Boats  Madeira Park  OLE'S  COVE  HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  BIG MAPLE  MOTEL  Wilson Creek  VIC'S MOTEL  Wilson  Creek  WHERE TO EAT  MARINER CAFE  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  &  DINING  ROOM  Gibsons  DOGWOOD CAFE  Gibsons  E & M COFFEE BAR  Sechelt  CALYPSO  WATERFRONT   CAFE  Sechelt  Petition seeks  control of cows  A herd law petition bearing the  names of 56 people ana supported strongly by bus drivers and  truckers who pass through the  area has been circulated in Pender Harbour area. It will be sent  to Victoria officials shortly.  The area sought to be placed  under the herd law would cover  from Pender Harbour Hotel, to  Pender Harbour Secondary  School to Cline Creek No. 2. The  petition was started by S. P. and  L. Dediluke.  Protection im^r t.hc Herd Law  is sought b" pt,���������!.' in areas affected by i unhindered roaming of cattle n highways and  unfenced properties. ��� The Unseen Audience  A___rrea___c  _���  Diary  Coast News,  Aug. 13,  1964.  ��oast Msuis  Fred Cruice, Editor arid Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons,  B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  >aymerit of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The second million!  One million tons of pulp ��� a forerunner of things to come?  Since Canadian Forest Products started operating its pulp mill  at Port Mellon progress has been its lot. Close to $35,000,000 has been  spent on expansion of plant, and production increases have been  achieved with each change.  Pulp is a product the use of which is growing continually. Look  how many new pulp mills are being constructed in British Columbia.  Deep sea merchant ships come to Port Mellon to load up for South  American and European ports. Use of pulp is spreading. The same  can be said of the uses pulp is being put to.  About 400 men are working at the mill on the various shifts.  These men and women draw the going wage and are a vital factor  in the economy of this area. They live all the way from Port Mellon  to beyond Roberts Creek. Without them the area would not be as  wealthy as it is.  The one millionth ton of pulp as a mass of pulp may not look like  much of a story but an examination of what has occurred to produce  that one millionth ton is a story which should be recorded as a milestone in the history of Port Mellon and the area.  Capt. Henry Augustus Mellon, after whom the town of Port Mellon  was named, was a key factor in the organization with capital of  $500,000 of the British Columbia Wood Pulp and Paper Co., Ltd. in  1901. That was 63 years ago. The operation and others that succeeded  it were not too successful. Today with pulp a required product on  world markets Canadian Forest Products has already left a definite  and favorable mark on the development not only at its mill but on the  comnjunity as well.  The second million ton may not get the same attention as did the  first million but one should remember that along with it wiH be the  continued advancement of the communities adjacent to the plan.  which has already had at least $35,000,000 in expansion costs added  to' its original plant.  Roll on that second millionth ton. With increased production facilities that figure may be reached sooner than expected.  Complex civilization garbage  The August issue of the Imperial Oil Review should give people  of the Sunshine Coast a bit of a lift inasmuch as much of the man-  made air pollutants it mentions do not hover in this area. True we  sometimes get a whiff of a pulp-mill which makes the normal atmosphere appreciated that much more.  However here is what the Review has to say about life in the  big city:  It's getting harder and harder for Canadians to breathe, especially in cities, without inhaling harmful contaminants. The 15 to 45  cubic feet of air per hour each of us breathes in normal activity is  becoming laden with the garbage of a complex civilization.  We've identified only a fraction of man-made air pollutants, the  Review says, but we know we're breathing fumes, smoke, dust, mists,  acids, phytotoxicants (compounds poisonous to vegetation, formed  by the action of sunlight on certain wastes), aldehydes, hydrocarbons, ozone, carbon monoxide, sulphur and nitrogen oxide. Although  the cost in terms of illness is incalculable, scientists believe long  exposure to such pollutants can lead to anything from mental depression to bronchitis and emphysema.  Our Tourist association could get the odd slogan out of the above  two paragraphs. How about No Emphysema Here or GOCC ��� We  Have None (garbage of a complex civilization). The field is wide  open for bright minds to work on.  Those moon photographs  The United States photographs of the moon are an achievement  for which the people involved can take all the credit. It means we.  are a step closer towards outer space exploration.  When outer space travel was first outlined the Coast News suggested it was like the first man with the first rowboat. He would have  to find out how to navigate it, what it could do and stand.  The moon shot during which pictures were taken is an excellent  experiment in navigation. To be able to select the area to be photographed and hit it, is a decided achievement. Now we have navigational equipment as well as the type of craft needed.  Expansion continues  Canadian and United States  economies, which operated at a  record pace in the first half of  1964, seem certain to continue expanding in the months ahead, according to the Bank of Montreal's  Business  Review  for  July,   just  issued. Reflecting this confidence  many large capital projects are  now underway or in an advanced  stage of planning and it seems  more than likely that total capital expenditures this year will  exceed by a good margin forecasts made earlier in the year.  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Nearly 30 years, have; passed  since the economics of Confederation have been subject to an  intensive review.  The last time was in the late  ��� 1930s. Then it was the Roweli  Sirois commission which attempted to diagnose the elemental ills  of a Canada wracked by cold,  hunger, "sickness'; and poverty.  Unemployment was a blot on our  national landscape. Many people  were living on a pittance. Less  than half our population enjoyed what was, even then, judged  to be a reasonable standard of  living. We were in the economic  doldrums and only surgery on a  national scale was likely to put  things right  again.  The 1939 report of the Rowell-  Sirois commission has since been  recognized as an historic document. It looked at Canada as a  whole. It also showed how its  various regions were knit together. Clearly the provinces could  not go it alone. Financial, monetary and other economic policies  capable of dealing with the situation could only be established in  Ottawa. A national effort was required and the initiative had to  come from the federal level of  government.  World War II put an end to the  great depression. It also concentrated more powers in Ottawa's  hands. . .powers which had formerly lain unused, or had been  given, under the British North  America act, to the provinces.  Additional steps have been  taken since 1945. The National  Employment Service has been established and Unemployment Insurance has been introduced.  Long term planning is much  more common in industry and  commerce.  As a result wide swings in  business  activity  are  less likely  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANAD1ANA  What native of Canada wrote  75 books?  Grant Allen or, to give him his  full name, Charles Grant Blair-  f in die Allen, was the author of  some 75 book,s, about 30 of them  novels and at least one of them  a sensation in its day. Although  Allen spent most of his life in  England, he was born on Wolfe  Island, near Kingston, Ont., in  1848.  His father was Joseph Ant���ell  Allen (1814-1900), a clergyman  and writer, and his mother was  Catherine Anne Charlotte Grant,  Baroness of Longueuil. He was  educated at Oxford, became  deeply interest tcl in biology and  philosophy, and was a friend of  Herbert Spencer and Charles  Darwin.  After four years of teaching in  Jamaica, Allen returned to England and settled down to a career  of writing. Many of his books  were popular studies of science,  philosophy or religion. Among  his novels was The Woman Who  Did, which appeared in 1895 and  was a sensation because of its  frank discussion of sex freedom.  Allen died in England in 1899.  $500 prize  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited is again offering an award of $500 for outstanding individual j o u r n a 1 i stic  achievement in British Columbia  weekly and semi-weekly newspapers.  Any editorial material relating  to business, industry, including  agriculture, or community affairs may be submitted. This includes editorials, features, ��� articles or series of articles, columns and news  stories.  The important elements in deciding merit will be: Promotion  of public understanding or enlightenment on questions relating to business, industry or community affairs; public service;  outstanding resourcefulness and  initiative, and quality of writing.  The material submitted must  have appeared in the newspaper  in the 12 months ending July 31,  1964.  /I PROMISE j  NOT TO PLAY/  WITB MATCHES  to occur. Unemployment is down..  Canadians, more secure in this  knowledge, are "asking for wage  increases with every passing  year. The provinces are also demanding more from Ottawa. Confidence��� even cockiness��� has  replaced the apprehensive mood  of a decade or two ago. The lessons of the 1930s, apparently, are  all but forgotten.  Confederation, therefore, bears  little resemblance to the circumstances of pre-war times. We are  more independent than ever before. But prosperity has also  brought some sceptics in its train-  Witness the fact that the Quebec  government has instituted a study  of that province's place in Confederation. It includes the effects on that province of "separation."  A long series "of federal-provincial negotiations lie ahead. Important changes will be made.  Overlapping legislation must be  doae away with. Co-operative action also calls for greater knowledge of our regions and their  growth in our national environment.  The federal government has  therefore decided to launch another study into the nature of  Confederation. It may not require a full-scale royal commission. But its findings are bound  to be informative: The recommendations which flow from such  a study may be even more enlightening. If they suggest greater decentralization and an increase in provincial as compared  to federal powers, I will, however, be surprised.  N- Richard McKibbin  IMSBRAijE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS,  B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  i ���-���aw  f  i  Spiced roses  When you're in the garden this  summer collecting some perfect  roses for a bright arrangement,  reserve blooms from some of  your fragrant varieties to make  the ever-popular potpourri.  A potpourri is nothing more  than a mixture of spiced rose  petals in a jar, yet it preserves  the fragrance of roses for many  years. Just lifting the lid can  fill a room with the sweetest  smell of summer, even in coldest  winter.  Making a potourri is still as  easy as it was in grandma's day.  There are special rose jars for  the purpose, but any attractive  bowl or globe with a tight-fitting  lid will do as well.  You can cut the blooms in any  stage, right up to the fullyopen-  ed flower, provided they are still  rich in color.  Remove the petals from the  cut roses promptly and spread  them out thinly on a screen or a  rack of cheesecloth. Allow them  to dry in a warm, airy place,  stirring and turning them daily.  Once they are completely dry  and become chip-like, they are  ready; to be packed in the jar in  loose layers. At this point, natural spices like cinnamon, allspice, cloves or nutmeg, may be  added to each layer. Keep the  jar secured tightly until the occasion arises when you want to  fill the air with the unmistakable  fragrance of roses.  Frosting!!  First applications for municipal grants , under the Federal-  Provincial-Centennial grants program are now being received at  Centennial Commission offices  in Ottawa, Commissioner John  Fisher announces.  "Ontario led the way," Mr.  Fisher said, adding "that it is  heartening to note that in these  early applications some municipalities are not only planning  Centennial projects of enduring  merit, projects that will be distinctively Centennial, but also  that a number of communities  are going much further in their  spending than their one-third  share."  On the other hand, he said,  several municipalities are attempting to take the' "frosting  off the Centennial Birthday  cake" by pushing for structures  such as fire halls, additions to  town halls and town water-works  which-are, perhaps, needed but  which in no way can be described as Centennial projects and  municipalities' mill rate would  cover them anyway.  The Federal-Provincial-Centennial grants program is the widely announced plan under which  the Federal Government undertakes to pay, out $1 per capita  for Centennial works of lasting  value, providing the province  and the municipality or other  initiating agency together put up  $2.  Applications in the first instance are made to the provincial authorities who, after passing on them, submit them to the  federal government agency, the  Centennial commission, for final  approval.  NOTICE  R, S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver; BC.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, AUGUST 24  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-0525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  '���R _/ R 0 R  AN AUGUST SUN  CAN SPOIL YOUR FUN  Forgetting to wear sun glasses, protect your  skin against burning by applying a good sun  cream, or exercising too strenuously can turn a  day of pleasure into a night of pain. Summer  bugs can ruin any picnic unless you apply an  insect repellent.  Right now we are displaying a complete variety of approved products which will help you  enjoy August weather. We will be glad to show  you which ones our customers find most help-  full.  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.  Kruse  Rae W.  Gibsons :<  886-2023  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and  Sechelt  885-2134  Druggists  ri /a ;  h R _ R U R  VANCOUVER. B.C. AUG.22 TO SEPT.7  Come win a house!  Or a spanking  new car!  Come to  THE PNE!  $90,000 foprogtum prizes'& the woii^rfvil 64 .  PNE! You can wixt a new $30,000 9-room Red  Cedar home, or a brand new car (we're giving  away 14 of them!) Come to Vancouver, for this  exciting, magicalPNE!  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN NAPOLEON -By McBride  A PNE salute!  This. year the PNE is saluting  the United Kingdom and Europe  and the theme is Continental  Carnival, The 180 acre park will  be dressed up with all that is  typical of more than a score of  fatherland countries.  To help tell this story more  than a quarter-miUion brochures  and thousands of posters will be  distributed. Brochures are available at the Coaast News where  the poster can also be seen.  Tqp U.S. teen-appeal talent  will round out the two-hour Beatle  Show August 22. General Artists  Corporation, U.S. impresarios for  the Beatles' tour, announce that  bombastic blonde Jackie De-  Shannon and the rhythmic Righteous Brothers will be included in  the supporting cast for the big  show.  Miss DeShannon is slim, 20 and  doe-eyed, a songstress who began her career at the age of six  by singing gospel songs on her  own radio show in Murray, Ky.  Now, 14 years later, she clicked  with You Won't Forget Me, a  song that made her a big name  on the charts.  The   Righteous   Brothers   have  Meters on way out  Parking .meters are being  abandoned by a number of smaller U.S. cities, says the B..C-  Automobile Association.  The BCAA says a recent survey by the American Municipal  Association reveals that 49 cities,  in 20 states, have removed more  than 19,000 meters since 1959.  Roughly three out of four meters were taken from on-street  positions in business districts, 15  percent from off-street municipal  lots, and the remainder from on-  street spots out of the business  district.  BARKERVILLE RECORDED  The rollicking fun of old time  Barkerville has been wrapped up  in a long play record for home  consumption. The first copy of  the London recording of Barkerville Ballads was presented last  week to Premier W. A. C. Bennett: The record contains songs  and patter of the gold rush era  of 100 years ago. It was made  during one of the performances  of the troupe which has played  twice daily at Theatre Royal  each summer since 1962.  such complementary voices that  many of their fans, who know  them through such hits as Little  Latin Lupe Lu and My Babe are  startled to find that the pair in  reality are two unrelated Southern California boys of Swedish  and English descent.  They are tall, blue-eyed Bill  Medley and blond, athletic-looking Bobby Hatfield. They teamed  up in 1962 and it was a combination for _ instant success.  More than 14,000 tickets have  been sold for the appearance of  the Beatles and their supporting  cast. This is more than half the  capacity figure of 27,000 and sales  are getting better each day. Tickets are available at the Vancouver Ticket Centre in the Queen  Elizabeth  Theatre.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Coast News, Aug. 13, 1964.       3  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  Canada's Food Rules, the g'uide  to the wise who want,their families to be healthy, list vegetables  as one of the basic foods, (a)  green and yellow vegetables,  some raw, some cooked one or  more servings per day. (b) potatoes every day. By the way  potatoes are not fattening. You  gain weight by simply eating  more calories than your body  uses within the day.  With an abundance of really-  fresh B.C. grown vegetables it's  easy to full-ill. vegetables needs  daily. There's no reason to prepare vegetables in the same old  way day after day and fret because the.family' start to refuse  their vegetable servings. There  are ways of creating delectable  dishes that will have your family  asking for seconds.  HARVARD  BEETS  1 dozen small whole B.C. beets  Vi cup granulated sugar  */_ tablespoon cornstarch  V_ cup vinegar  Wash beets thoroughly. Trim off  to within 1-inch of top end (this  prevents "bleeding"). Cook in  very little water until tender. Remove skins. Peel and slice or  dice. Mix together sugar and  cornstarch. Add y2 cup vinegar  and boil 5 minutes, stirring ,con-  'Stantly. Add beets. Place over  hot water 20 to 30 minutes to  blend flavors. Add 2 tablespoons  butter just before serving. Makes  4 to 5 servings.  SNAP BEANS WITH BACON  2 pounds green snap beans  2 small pieces bacon cut in  pieces  1 teaspon salt  Dash of pepper  Wash beans. Drain. Snip off ends.  Cut as desired. Cook bacon in  saucepan until crisp. Add beans.  Cook over low heat until beans  are shiny and coated with fat.  Add small amount of water and  cover:   cook   until   tender.   Sea  son to taste.  SPICED  CARROTS  4 medium-sized  carrots  1 tablespoon vinegar  1 tablespoon sugar  2 tablespons melted butter  4 whole cloves  Wash and scrape carrots:   cook;  until tender. Drain. Heat togeth-'  er the vinegar, sugar, butter and  cloves. Pour over cooked, drained carrots. Season with salt and  pepper. Serve at once.  {  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  STRAWBERRY TEA & BIHO  Saturday, Aug. 15 - 7 p.m.  Lawn of B. Broughfon. Highway 101  Proceeds to furnishing of room in new hospital  OPEN HOUSE  at  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Come in, have coffee and see the  latest Furniture and Appliances  ptfQQ School Book Covers  MARSHALL WELLS  AUG. 13 - 22  YOUR CHOICE  LAUNDRY  BASKET  Bushel Size,  Red, Yellow,  Turquoise.  Reg. 1.49  Value.  WASH BRUSH  7" long, with plastic,  bristles   end   shutoff.  Reg. 1_0 value.  GALVANIZED PAIL  ? -_   ������quart:sIre, for home or  If  l  milkhoine.   Bail   handle.  PLASTIC PAIL  Rectangular. Tur-  quoi.e or yellow.  12-quart capacity.  Reg. 1.19 value.  LET'S PLAY  FOOTBALL!  Official slxe and  weight, pebble-grain  vinyl cover. With In-  flator.  Reg. 2.49  Value  1  97  COFFEE MUGS  Opaque  white  heatproof  Sfass,   poll  Oc each.  ifass,   polka   dots.   Reg.  4 for $7c  I  I  I  I  YOUR  CHOICE  ANGEL CAKE PAN  Aluminum, 9" die..  Reg. 1.19 value. ((  DISH DRAINER  Plastic, Yellow or  Turquoise. Reg.  1.19 value,  MUFFIN PAN  Aluminum,   12  cup.    1.19  value.  EGG BEATER  Black   or   Turquoise  Reg. 1.19 value.  PRICE REDUCED!  ZENITH STRAIGHT-SEW  _ 58-97  Reg. 64.95  Value    With portable case. Features push-,  button reverse, 7 speeds, sewlight,  20 year warranty. Mends, dams,  patches. Accessory kit included. NO  DOWN   PAYMENT ���  1.35  WEEK.  SPECTACULAR  FURNITURE SAVINGS!  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  SECHELT ���  Ph.   885-2171  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Ph. 886-2424  ���<i% .y v... _*_ *  Right! When you're taking it easy with  good friends. When the time is right  for a cool, tasty, thirst satisfier -  Make yours U.B.C. beer  THE CARLING BREWERIES (B.C.) LTD.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the��Liquor Control Boartor by the Government of British Columbia.  U968Q-1 ig-i ''mjt&^$l��^MY\  yyp  Coast News, Aug. 13, 1964.  ������_im_��^^  music  COAST   NEWS  Gulf  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Three students obtained the  highest marks in the recent Royal Conservatory piano examinations held in Gibsons in June. '  Deborah Dockar received the  highest mark, 84% , in Grade 7.  Debra Marsh, 83% in Grade 5  and Wayne Wright, 81% in Grade  3. The examiner's remarks were  as follows:  Deborah Dockar: Musically  gifted. Performance showed com  mand. Played with rythmic and  tonal sparkle associated with  good sonatina- playing. Facile  and clear.  ��  Debra Marsh: First-rate performance. Colorful and had vitality. Played with authority.  This candidate shows talent and  has a fine feeling for tonal contrasts and tempo.  Wayne Wright: First rate performance. Colorful, rhythmical,  technically secure. Played with  facility and clarity. A natural ���  there is promise of accomplishment 'here.  Piano results:  Grade 9, Honors, Marilyn Macey, Carol Enemark. Pass, Lynda  Dockar.  Grade 7: First class honors,  Deborah Dockar.  Grade 5: First class honors,  Debra Marsh, Honors, Clare  Hague.  Grade 4: Honors, Lloyd Sherman.  Grade 3: First class honors,  Wayne Wright. Honors, Katherine Potter, Pass, Ronald Peers.  The above candidates are students  of Mrs.  Betty Allen.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  -.':;..    (By MARY TINKLEY)  Those with.w.ater problems will  be interested to hear that Gulf  Drilling .Ltd. is planning to  bring drilling equipment worth  $200,000 to the area during the  first week in September if they  can get enough .business to warrant transportation of the 30 ton  rig. The driller which has a 35  foot tower is fully hydraulic and  will rapidly drill holes up to 20  inches in diameter through rock.  #      *     -*  All members of the Lovers of  Life League are invited to the  annual bathing picnic on Saturday, Aug 15 from 2-3:30 Jp.m. at  Greene's beach.; Pop and cookies  will be served.  Mrs. Gwen Godkin of Bath,  England, is visiting the family of  her brother, the Rev. N. J. God-  kin at their Middle Point 'cottage.  Miss Godkin is on her way home  to England after a holiday in  San Francisco.  Mr. and Mrs. Earl McMurray  and their four children are guests  of Mrs. McMurray's parents, the  D. H. Stewarts at Secret Cove.  &     *     *  Recent visitors at the Harry  McLeans were Mrs. Myrtle Mather, Miss May Storey, Mrs. .  Merle Young and Mrs. Tess  Bloomfield, all of Vancouver and  Mrs. Florence Samoridny and  Mrs. Ethel Howe of North Burnaby.  Guests of the A. J. Ruther-  fords have been Dr. and Mrs.  William Cave of Kelowna with  children Cathy, Billy, Alistair,  Douglas and Mrs. Cave's mother,  Mrs. Elsie Rutherford.  . At the Stan Moffatts are Alderman and Mrs. Art Wall of White  Rock and Mr. and Mrs. Archie  Everall of Cloverdale, with Glen-  da and Gary.  SUMMER  CLEARANCE SALE  ENDS SATURDAY  Savings from 1-3 to1-2 OiEf  SKIRTS  1-2I0FF  from  Spring or Fall  Jackets  SUNS ��� SHORTS  PEDAL PUSHERS  POP TOPS  $1.88  Terylene  SUMS  Reg. $8-95  $4.88  Cotton  FULL SLIPS  Sizes 32 - 48  $1.88  Summer Blouses  from  $1.88  Summjer Sleep Wear, One Low Price $1.88  PLEASE! No Phone or Mail Orders��� All Sales Final .?  yiyyz%&&&.   .......  (NEXT TO BANK OF MONTREAL)   GIBSONS  !  The Dennis Gamble family is-  on vacation in Saskatchewan, visp  iting   relatives   inP the- Garriek  area. '���''��� "-'P'-i   ���'. '  .  The Rev. Robert Stagg and  family of North Vancouver are  vacationing at the Robert Shaw  cottage.  Canon and Mrs. Alan" Greene  last week visited Campbell River where Canon Greene took relief duty for the Rev. Trevor Williams who was on vacation. After a particularly busy weekend,  he joined Mrs-. Greene who was  vacationing at Saratoga Beach  and they enjoyed some fishing,  though with their usual poor luck.  During their absence A1 an  Greene Jr. and his family enjoyed a holiday at the Greene Redrooffs home.  * *     *  At the annual general, meeting  of the Welcome Beach Community Association held on Aug. 8,  members stood for a moment's  silence in memory of two members, Mrs. J. E. Meikle and Mrs.  R. H. Wilkinson, who had died  during the past year.  J. A. Morgan, the president,  reported on the improvements  which had been carried out in  the Welcome Beach hall during  the past year. An oil heater had  been installed. The hall had been  rewired for 220v to accommodate an electric range, the gift  of Mr. H. H. Macey. Mr. Gilbert  Love had made a. gift of chairs  and coffee mugs.  A motion by F. E. Claydon to  contribute the sum of approximately $250 to the new hospital  for some specific purpose was  carried. Another motion by J.  Sallis to set up a committtee to  revise the constitution which in  his opinion gave too much power  to the executive, was defeated.  Officers elected were: President, J. A. Morgan; vice-president, J. M. Cooper; secretary, A.  A. Young; treasurer, F. E. Claydon; committee, . Mrs. Louise  Bath, Mrs. Patti" White and R.  Cormack. A. A. Young was voted honorary president in recognition of his services to the association.  * *     *  At Welcome Beach, guests of  the John Restons are Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Bourdon and family  and'Mr. and Mrs. Richard Harri- .  son of Vancouver. Richard Harrison is the son of Major Harri-  s.son,, a former well known resident of- Welcome Beach. On Sunday last a dinner party was held  at Ole's Cove to celebrate the  birthdays of : Janet Reston and  Mrs. Grace Rutherford,. Present  were the Reston and Rutherford  families and John Ferguson.  * *     *  On Sunday, Aug. 9, the Rev.  James Fergusson held his first  service at the Church of His  Presence at rector of the new  parish which covers the area  from Sechelt north to Egmont.  This was preceded by a buffet  luncheon at the Alan Greenes' on  Aug. 7 for some of the ladies of  St. Hilda's Church and the  Church of His Presence. Tove  Hansen represented the Children's Service at which she so  often reads the lessons. A warm  sunny day favored the occasion  and lunch was served on the  verandah overlooking the bay.  Some Redrooffs guests have  been Mr. and Mrs. Doug Mcleod  with Kathy and Mark at the Bill  Grundys and Debra Sexton at the  Charles Tinkleys. At the Don  Ross cottage is Don's sister, Miss  Nell Ross and Canon Greene's  guests were his nephew; the  Rev. Bob Greene and his four  children:-frprn; New IjVestminster.'  .Sharon  Kearnes of Burnaby  is  vacationing with the Bill Robinson family on Duck Rock Beach-  �����:-; The" fishing".has" started to improve and quite a few nice blue-  backs were brought in this weekend;  20 YEARS ON KEATS  Mr. W. F. Read of -Vancouver  visited Gibsons recently. He was  the first caretaker" of Keats Is?  land Baptist camp and was there  for 20 years.  WI DRAW WINNERS  Winners of the draws at the  recent WI tea were: Mystery  parcel, Mrs. Grace Broughton  and flowering planters Mrs.  Martha Kendall and Ceanna Watson.  Sechelt  Beauty $alon  "p Ph.   885-9525^  HAIRSfytING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  MAY'S BOAT RENTALS LTD  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C.  P.O. Box 353 ��� Ph. S85-20O7  FISHING TACKLE ��� GAS ��� OIL��� BAIT  SCENIC TOURS��� SKIING  TASELLA SHOPPE  SECHELT ��� 885-2023  Ladies, Mens & Child, ens Clothing  Yard Goods  Staples  JANITOR  A full-time janitor is required for Pender Harbour Secondary  School effective September 1, 1964.  Particulars concerning hours of work and duties may be obtained from Mr. A. C. Porter, Maintenance Supervisor.  Application forms are available at the School Board Office,  Gibsons, B.C.  Board;i of School Trustees  Sechelt, School District No. 46  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  RESIDENT ��� ELECTORS and TENANT - ELECTORS  Resident-electors and Tenant-electors, whose names do not appear on the current Municipal Voters List; are reminded that  in order to have their names placed on the List it is necessary  to complete a statutory declaration during the month of August  or September.  A Resident-elector is defined as a British subject of the full  age of 21 years who is a resident and has resided continuously  for riot less than six months within the Municipality immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for, and  whose name is not entered on the list as an Owner-elector.  A Tenant-elector is defined as a British subject of the full age  of 21 years who is and has been continuously for not less than  six months immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for, in occupation of real property within the  Municipality and whose name is not entered on the list as an  Owner-elector or a Resident-elector. Owners of property, registered in the Land Registry Office prior to September 30, 1964,  .will be. placed automatically on the Voters List as Owner electors. > '  Declaration forms may be obtained from the Municipal Office.  Confirmation notices have already been mailed to Resident-  electors and 'Tenant-electors who completed the necessary affidavit in thei 1963/1964.  The Voters List for the current year will close at 5:00 p.m.,  Monday, Septernber 30, 1964,  JULES A. MAINIL, Village Clerk  SUMMER SPECIALS  ASK FOR OUR WEEKLY FLYER IN YOUR  LOCAL POST OFFICE  PLAY OUR LUCKY NUMBER GAME  SECHELT  Match the numbers on  your flyer with the card  in our window $^fe JP1.00  and you win  Good Only on Current Flyer  CASH COMING   EVENTS  Aug. 17/Bridge Glub.Tournament  evening,   8   p.m.,   Port   Mellon-  Church Hall  Visitors welcome.  SUNSHINE COAP REAL ESTATE  FOR RENT (Cont'd)  MISC. FOR SALE  ':.' "A. '.���'<���  GIBSONS  DEATHS  MAINWARING ��� Passed away  Aug. 7, 1964, Archie Ernest Main-  waring of Gower Point Road,  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Florence. Funeral  service was held Mon.,. Aug. 10  1964 at 2 p__. from St. Bartholo-.  mew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  B.C. Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery HAR V E Y FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMQRIAM  MARSH ��� In loving memory of  my husband Archie Marsh. Loved and remembered every day.  Till we meet again. Alice  CARD OF THANKS  My sister and I take the opportunity to thank those who helped and were concerned when our  dear sister Anna Hansen drowned at Hopkins Landing, July 24,  1964. We are very grateful for  the quick response from the  RCMP Many thanks to Mark and  Alma Gregory, Juanita arid Norman Johnson. A very special  thanks to Const. John Webb, Rev.  Murray Cameron and Harvey  Funeral Rome.  Carl Grefstad, Belle Hansen.  PETS  Capucine monkey with cage and  leash, $40. Phone 886-9347.  "r Pure bred Bassett hound puppy.  Phone 886-9301.  Caged birds boarded. See Harry  Davey, Aldersprings Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-9620.  HELP WANTED  Applications are now being received for one cook and one janitor-utility position. Apply for interview to Adrriinistrator, St.  Mary's Hospital, Box 403, Sechelt.  Applications are now being received for the following positions,  Cooks, Kitchen and Ward maids,  laundry help. Apply for interview to Administrator, St. Mary's  Hospital, Box 403, Sechelt.  Man for simple bookkeeping,  general office and warehouse  ���work. P.O. Box 188, Sechelt.  Man to fall some trees. Phone  386-2115.           .  25 carrier boys for Gibsons and  area. Apply Box 722, Coast News.  Spare time driver, Sechelt TaxL  Phone 885-2125.  WORK WANTED  *��  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 lazes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating  and  Hilling  Complete   Lawn  Service  from  planting to maintenance.  Mowing and Sweepinig  POWER RAKING (  Edging  and  Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for  regular complete  lawn care  BOY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  -Plumbing, repairs, laying water-  pipe, septic tank work, pump septic tanks, Gibsons to Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  Any kind of work wanted. Phone  Bert Harding. 886-2775-  Sewing. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  RADIO. TV. HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  T>y government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  'FUELS  View lots ��� Fully serviced lots  in new home area.. overlooking  bay. Your choice of three,. First  time offered. Full price only  $1250 each.  Acreage;���21.acres with creek  arid 1,250 feet road frontage. Property close to village with excellent subdivision potential. Full  price $6,500 terrhs.  yO   ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront -T- 2 bedroom bsmt.  home plus guest cabin on se-.  cluded 1% acres with 120 ft.  beach frontage. Full price $10,750  DAVIS BAY  View lots ��� Fully serviced,  close to beach and wharf. Magnificent westerly view. Priced  from $1,250. Terms.  Modern View Home ��� 3 bedrooms, full basement. Knotty  pirie living roorri 14 x 18 with.  fireplace. Separate dining room.  Mahogany cabinet kitchen with  Arborite counters and breakfast  nook. Colored pemb. plumbing,  wired for stove, washer and dryer. Full price $14,000 with easy  terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy aceess from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ��� 3A acre view  property fronting on safe beach  in protected bay. Easy access.  Full price $5,000, easy terms.  Call Frank  Lewis  at  Gibsons  ^office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  View lots, treed, Davis Bay,  close to beach. $1650. Easy terms  Retire, Selma Park, Clean remodelled cottage, Arborite kit-  then, Elec. stove, hot water. Nice  view, close" to store and P.O.  $5500 Terms.  Davis Bay ��� 2. bedrm, fireplace. Ideal summer or year  round home, level to beach. Try  your offers.  195' waterfront. Ideal motel &  marina site. Halfmoon Bay. Safe  protected moorage. 2 bedrm cottage, 4 cabins, trailer space.  West Sechelt waterfront ���> 80 x  '500, 'Trees. Must sell. Try offers.  Asking $4400.  Halfmoon Bay ��� Clean compact 2 bedrm home. Extra building on 2nd lot. Guestroom. Close  to beach, Store and P.O. Terms  $10,750 F.P.  For these and other good buys,  Please call J. Anderson, 885-9565.  SECHEIT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  COAL _ WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD. COAL  $32 ton, $17 }_-ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices   phone  886-9902  -WANTED  Wanted for cash ��� Used propane  fridge, preferably with tanks.  Would consider kerosene. Please  -write McAllister, 736 Richards  St., Vancouver.       ^   ~"~       TIMBER   WANTED  "Will buy timber, or timber and  Hand.   Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  Country general store on waterfront property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Particulars from this office.  2 bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500  terms. :  SELMA PARK  Waterfront, large home with 3  bedrooms, two cabins on beach.  This is nice property and priced  to sell.  DAVIS BAY  . 2.5,-racres   wooded   lot,   block  from nigftway, Davis Bay, $1500  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedrm house on nice waterfront lot, $12,000 terms. Other  view lots, nice size and low price  $730,  Call or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  fPhone   885-2065  Eves   885-9303, E. Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King.  Older type 2 br. home. F.P.  $5,000. Low D.P.  Special price for a short time  only on a new 2 br. Post and  Beam.  Still available, some very  choice building lots on Sargeant  and Abbs roads.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 885-2.66  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Acreage for sale overlooking Sargent Bay, 1100 ft. road frontage,  $5500. Terms, discount for cash.  Lot in Welcome Wood, $895. By  owner,  Ph.   885-4427.  10 acres, well located iir newly  opened area. $3000.  Real value here ��� 2 _? acres,  mostly cleared, small insulated  house requires : some finishingl  All services including village water. $1500 down gives possession.  3 bedroom furnished waterfront  home, from Sept. to June. Automatic oil heat, etc. Granthams.  Apply Kilowney, 6 doors,north of  Granthams Store.    -  Pender Harbour. Furnished 3  bedroom house in Gunboat Bay.  See Dan Johnston or Phone 988-  7245.  66' frontage on good beach at 2 bedroom heated suite, -Gibsons  Roberts Creek, 4 room summer village; fridge and stove, $75 per  cottage, only $7500, full price on month. Garage $5 per month. Ph.  terms. , 886-9609.  $2500 down puts you in posses-      FURNISHED  SUITE  FOR  REHT  sion   of  new  2  bedroom   home,    Automatic heat, full bath, separ-  view, living room, full base, auto   ate entrance. Ph. 886-9850.  oil. furn., modern in every res-   pect. Be sure to see this. Self-contained bachelor suite, all  electric, on waterfront, near Gibsons.  Ph.  886-9813.  Modern self-(contained duplex  suite, 2 bedrooms. Adults only.  Phone 886-9510.  5 acres for only $11'00.  Attractive 4 bedroom home,  close to everythirig, requires a  bit of finishing, for only $2000 dn.  FOR'THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  27 ft. trailer, not. to be moved.  Phone 886-2762.  4 room house, Gibsons. CA 4-7780  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  announcements  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  1,500 down, $6,500 full price.  The family home you have been  looking for. 4 bedrms ��� room  for more. Cone, basement, extra  plbg available. View property.  GIBSONS  Magnificent waterfront building site. $2,800 full price.  ROBERTS CREEK  Furnished cottage, close to  good beach, $5,500 full price.  Terms.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your lawn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner,  885-2292.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  GIBSONS,   B.C.  PH.  886-2481  TWO  NEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.   ^.  Phone 883-2233  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  :*-,  NEW HOMES, $2,000  We will build new, 3 bedroom,  full basement homes in the Gibsons area and arrange all mortgage details. You have a wide  choice in style and size. These  homes carry a written guarantee,  they are NOT prefabs. Finished  rec. rooms and extra plu_-bing  or bedrooms cam be provided at  cost only. We have a wide range  of serviced view lots. For further information, call YU 8-4101  or eves. YU 7-6157. W. Sutherland, 1295 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver, COLUMBIA WE6T-.  ERN REALTY  4 bedroom home, view lot, central. Full price $8,500.  3 room hacienda,. Roberts Ck.,  $3500. All services.  DIAL 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett���Notary Public)  PROPERTY   WANTED  ���LPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  August 8 ��� 36875, Orange  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Uced furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, flib-  gons, Ph. 886-9950.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWRRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116,  Gibsons  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie  St.,. Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view, m-  sured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  ���%-;  , BRICKLAYER,    -r     r  ���Custom built fireplaces and cMm  neys.-Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  Parts & repairs to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 885-2116  Your  Beatty Agent  BUILDING MATERIALS  WANTED TO RENT  Large size crib and high chair  for two weeks commencing Sat.,  Aug. 15. Phone 886-9359.  2 or 3 bedroom clea* house, Gibsons area, permanent. Phone 886-  9863.   ,-  FOR   RENT  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FLORISTS  Seaside   cabin   for   rent.   Apply  Granthams store. 886-2163.     ,;  STORE OR OFFICE OR BOTH,  IN   SECHELT.  Ph. 885-9535.  Wreaths and spra"* T.i^'.T *��'*  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  . :.l$-kip�� $89  1  used  electric. Moffat ^Cottage  "���"��������� ���      24" $_nge�� $4��.y5  1 used. TV, 21" Haliicrafter, $75  1 wood range, Al shape,-$50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,  Phone  885-2171  REASONABLE OFFERS  20' cabin cruiser, 70 hp. motor;  compact cartop carriers, radio  record player; portable TV; oil  lamps; lawn roller; bathroom  scales; men's boot roller skates  no. 9; 8' dinghy with oars. Walter  Flay,  Selma Park,  885-9535.  Terratrac tractor, all new running gear, new tracks, factory  built arch with new rubber. '54  Merc pickup truck, Power saw,  fire tools, chokers etc. Everything needed to log, ready to go.  Phone 886-9872.  Oysters, properly processed at  registered plants, are morsels of  the sea available throughout the  year. Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast stores and cafes. Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  4 year old sorrel thoroughbred  gelding with Association saddle,  bridle. $350 or swap for pickup  truck of equal value. Can be seen  at end of Tyson Rd., Wilson Ck.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   &  886-9303  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  and compost. Prepare an excellent product for late fall planting. Sacked for convenient han^  dling. Wyngaert Poultry Farm,  886-9340.  Rangette,   as   new,   $50.   Enterprise  oil range,  good  condition,  with medium height barrel stand  $40. Phone 886-9307.  Automatic oil floor furnace, electric fired, complete with all controls and thermostat. Cost over  $500 new. Will sell for $100. Ph.  886-7713. -."���'���������. ���������'���������>  Good condition, walnut comb, radio and record player; baby crib,  6 yr. old and foam mattress; baby commode, smart twin rockers.  Phone 886-2477.  WHITtCROSS SHOES  for 1*^1 Woman who --..  looks fd*-%omfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  All your canvas needs made to  order, Ground sheets, tarps, boat  covers and dunnage bags.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD. _  Phone 886-9303 ;    I"  Sun Derby is only 2 weeks avray.P  We have the tackle it will take to  get a winner. Come in to Earl!s,  886-9600. . -;  Hammond  organ,  A100,  2 years'  old, as new. Original cost $3,500.;  Will sell fox $1800. R. H. Wilkinson, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885:8709^  1 Coke machine; 1 electric grill;  1 electric deep fry; 1 cash register-adding machine comlbination.  Best offer. Phone 886-2707-  F��r    guaranteed    watch   .-and. V  jewelry    repaire.    see    Chris's'  Jewelers, Sechelt.  Work ^one ;  on the premises. tfri  Defiance 20 inch wood and coal; __  furnace, little used. Phone 886=-; ^  2445.  Milk cow, due to freshen "around  Sept. 1. Phone 886-9375 around 6  P-m-  'PP.,   '*������'  Used electric and gas ranges^-  also oil ranges. C & S Sal__y  Ph. 885-9713.   Sechelt.  IVz hp. Seagull outboard. May be  seen ^t   Morgan's   Mens   Wear,.-  Sechelt. Phone 885-9330.      i  > \r" ,  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1962' frord F500 __at deck, on duals  rubber'���;fair..Excellent condition.  Call 865-4459.;^^  : *53:v Ford, automatic,: good work-  1i^^prid-tion. Ph. 886:7744.  19'62-lI:Plym6i|th sedan, $995 Spe-  ci^ Can:be seen at Solnik's Ser-  Ivice; Station';.p ."'��� ������'  Chnrch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11 a.m., Holy Communion  .   St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m*., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  -Sunday  School,  9:45 a.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  V Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  ' Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  ��� BAPTIST "*  .Bethel  Baptist,  Sechelt .-���������  11:15. a.m., Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed, Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  ; 7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7;30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  '..'.���. 10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  >Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  : PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  - 11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30  p.m.,   Children's  P .'(>': Groups  ,Tiies., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  "JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, gun., 7 \p.m,  Watchtower Study,  Sun., 8 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -   8S5-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  READY  MIX  *.. CONCRETE  Coal and wood stove, water jacket. Apply Kilowney, 6 doors north  of Granthams Store.  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���;--Gibsons  18,ft. trailer for,sale, good con-���r  .Hfinn '���'��� Phnno    fifi.K-Q_n".       *--'    "  '���.    Y_  dition^ Phone 886-9500:  Bendisr automatic washer. 'Reconditioned: .Phone 886-9656.  Get   all   dog   accessories   from  Earls' 886-9600.  House trailer for sale, 35-..x-8'.  Phone 886-2715.  Topsoil   $2.50   per   yard.   Phone  886-9826.   *  BOATS FOR SALE  1 16 ft. Clinker with cabin and 4  hp. Easthope, $150.  1 14 ft. Clinker with clutch and 3  hp. B. & S   $135.  116 ft. Dreamboat outboard, steer  ing, no motor. $225.  1 10 ft. heavy plywood fibreglass-  ed outboard boat, no motor, $100.  1 8 ft. new plastic boat, F.B.  dfinghy, $60.  Apply  SMITTY'S MARINA  GIBSONS  12 ft, runabout, good condition.  10 hp. Merc, minor repairs. Ph.  886-9614.   Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property   Phone  886-2762.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  14 ft. cabin boat, 30 horse Mercury outboard. Ph. 886-9500.  BUY RIGHT*  _B0Y.  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  6��t a tttt .laa-strati-i lodif  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228 tory 6  echelt  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLE 29  (Copyright)  Two other constellations were  given names by the Sechelts.  One they saw as STUHM-TOH'-  MISH, the Archer, with his bow  drawn. The other was his quarry,  MY'-OOK, the Grizzly Bear. In  Sechelt Inlet, about one-half mile  up-inlet from the western entrance of Salmon Arm, two life-  sized figures, in pure white  quartz, stand out against the  granite's  grey-black.  One is known as STUHM-TOH'-  MISH, the bowman. He kneels in  a position to shoot, and a giant  arrow is aimed at MY'-OOK, the  grizzly, who is reared for a  charge. Whether or not the natural rock tableau suggested the  constellation's name makes interesting speculation '��� in any  case, both eternal stone and star  figures have intrigued the Sechelt people during untold centuries.  All of these reckonings, difficult as .their mastery must undoubtedly have been, can be  more or less logically accounted  for by scrupulous and intricate  observations, retained and work  ed over until forced to yield systems by. which seasons, time,,  tide, and direction could be de-  . termined.. Even with regard to  this logically explicable science,  however, the uninitiate must  a particular system was evolved,  realize the fact that, even when  each reckoner was obliged to  perform his own observations ���  of moon phase,, of sun or star  position, or of whatever natural  phenomenon or combination of  phenomena, his immediate Reckoning necessitated.  Not so readily explained are  other computations. For instance,  Basil Joe's skill in determining  the tide's time and height along  the Strait of Georgia coast and  into Jervis Inlet can be, as has  been suggested, attributed to  lore handed down to him from  his predecessors, coupled with a  keen sense of observation.  His ability to reckon the ebbs  and flows and the slack water  times of KLAY'-KO, the Sechelt  Rapids, is not so easily account-  ed for, particularly during certain spring tides, when such a  vast quantity of water piles up  there that only three, rather than  the regular four changes take  place.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  TENDERS INVITED  :V.--li-  Tenders for painting the. ^Gibspns Landing Fire Hall will be  accepted at the Municipal? Office. until Saturday, August 14,  19f>4.. For detailed informSttiC-tf contact the Municipal Office.  The lowest or any other'bfd jiatSnecessarily accepted.  ���v ���-���������  ���trot^tA; MAINIL, Clerk  Shop the Easy Catalogue way  .GIBSONS  (LOCATED IN  THRIFTEE DRY GOODS  STORE)  FAST DELIVERY SERVICE  ORDERS PLACED BEFORE 3 j>.m.  MONDAYS BACK WEDNESDAY  Phone 866-2252  SECHELT ���  SELMA PARK ��� WILSON  CREEK  PHONE TOLL FREE ZENITH 6912  ������* ���$"������* ���^"���v***"  >�����>.  .��<yyP:/fi^i:imko  It's the easy way to  order an toId favorite  CARLING  PILSENER*68"*  He has been' known to give  accurate times of slack water  during such occurrences, when  tide-tables, even could he read  them, were wrong. On "at least  one occasion, he showed that the  tables were in error in the computation of TUH-KUH-MAH-  LAY'-KO, the lowest annual tide,  by three days, driving stakes  into the low-water mark on successive days to prove his point.  Less comprehensible still is the  ability he revealed, on at least  one occasion, to predict slack-  water in the dangerous Yuclata  Rapids, when again the time  given in official tide-tables was  inaccurate.-  And when nearing 80, Basil retired from 35 seasons of skippering seine-boats, in all waters  throughout - the length of B.C.'s  coastline, he did so without having ever once having scraped a  keel on an uncharted reef.  Reg Paul, while logging at the  head of Narrows Arm, would  make the run to Porpoise Bay  in the camp speed-boat in the  evening, gather and load supplies, and set out for camp  again, over 20 miles away, under a sky black with cloud, at  midnight or later.  There is neither beacon nor  light of any other kind to guide  a mariner, and the open boat  carried neither spotlight nor  compass. Reg has tried to explain the. sense by which he  knew not only the channel, which  closes to within 100 yards at  KO'-KAH; Narrows Arm Rapids,-  but also the presence of tide-  rips, for which he had to slow  from his otherwise full speed,  in case of driftwood.  Obviously, all attempts at explanation fail. But the trips go  on, over a course that no qualified master-mariner would care  to follow without all the instruments of his art, even though  he might admit having occasionally been guided by the same inexplicable forces that guide Reg  Paul.  (To be continued)  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia. P99U-6.  FISH  where they were  -.- .At August 2  Spring salmon catches are improving in Cowichan Bay as  spawners destined for the Cowi-  . chan River are now beginning  to arrive. Catches so far have  been-light but should improve  in the coming weeks. Spring  fishing is rated as good in the  vicinity of Stuart Island and  Pender Harbour. For those able  to make the trip, Rivers; Met  has been producing well this past  week .with the peak of the run  due to arrive shortly. Top fish  of the past week weighed in at  71 lbs.;  Coho fishing continues good  from Cape Lazo north to Discovery Passage, at Stuart Island and in Sechelt Inlet. Saanich  Inlet catches improved considerably with several limits reported  during the week.  -Vancouver-Howe  Sound ��� On  . Saturday, cohoes were present  ,;dn. fairV. numbers in the outside  waters "of Howe Sound, along the  southern shore of Bowen Island  and off Gapilano River. - Some  limit catches of coho.. with, fish  up to 10" pounds in weight were  reported.. This .' run. should in:.  crease in strength during the  next few weeks. Weather conditions deteriorated on Sunday with  southeasterly winds .and heavy  rain curtailing fishing effort in  local waters. In upper Howe  ' Sound a few large springs in  the 20; to 40-lb. range were taken  during the week. Smelt fishing  re-opened at midnight August 1  in District 1 which includes  Vancouver beaches.  Pender Harbor-Sechelt Inlet ���  Spring salmon fishing was generally spotty throughout the area  this week. Pender Harbor is rated as good with best catches reported Thursday and Saturday  evenings. Fish of the week was  a 35 pounder boated Friday evening by Mr. C. Lorentzen, of Sinclair Bay. A few springs to 20  pounds came out of Sargeant  Bay during the week and small  springs averaging 8 lbs. were reported in Sechelt Inlet.  Coho fishing continues good in  Sechelt Inlet with the odd fish  up to 19 lbs. in the catch. Fear-  ney Point and Quarry Bay are  reported as fair with coho up to  7 lbs. in the catch. Few fish are  in evidence in the North Thor-  manby Island and Bargain Harbor areas.  Twenty-eight boats checked  Saturday in Bargain Harbor to  Pender Harbor waters totalled  6 sp"'vir;s averaging 17 lbs., 8  jacks, -0 coho and 8 grilse; 4 of  the 28 boats /������ t.o_-*-"-j ho catch.  Only  _ out of _3  bi_cs checked  in Sechelt Inlet on .Saturday were  without fish.  6       Coast News, Aug. 13, 1964.  TO EXPAND MILL  A $4.1 million expansion of the  Alberni Plywood Division mill of  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited,, which will increase production capacity by  36 percent, is announced by  John O. Hemmingsen, vice-president and general manager of the  company's wood products group.  The expansion will create 118  permanent new jobs in the mill  at Port ^Alberni, and some 100  workmen will be employed during most of the construction  phase over a 16 to 18 month  period.  I Tve got a lot of part time workers.,. at full time salaries,}  v. of coursef*  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ���  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  ,-"_ Log Towing  -Phone  885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free  Estimates ���  Ph.  884-5387  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves,. heaters and furnaces  . New  installations   of warm  air  " or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs  Your choice of financing plans  -      Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ~ Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phorie   886-2357  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  .CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand _ Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  CROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Seehelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  1 Peninsula  Phone 886-2206  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - ��86-2166  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  .   Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  l mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, Ph- ��mm  SMITHS HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. R0Yf P. Eng. B.C.LS.  I-AND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing* Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  DIETERS TV & Hl-fr. SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  . Ph.  886-2280   ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phono 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8%      C;v. t:o. bank financed CROSSWORD PUZZLE  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  ACROSS  _.-��������� blanche  6.Exp__se  11. Eskimo  boat  a2.Bi_iards  term  13. A lyric  foi_i of  French  2. Egyptian  god  3. Outer crust  of cheese  4.To__gster  5-._*iece out  6. South.  Carolina:  abbr.  7. Tablets  origin: Pros.  8. Part ot  15. A size of "to he"  paper  16-.__imit  17. Land  measures  9- Embrace  10. Freshwater  tortoise  tional  language  20. Separate  21. Away  13  l_>  7,  19. Paid:  abbr.   14. Final  20. Tolerable       18. Interna'  22. Pair: abbr.  23. In a drifting state  26. Cut with  shears  28. Surly,  rough-  mannered  29. Rope with  running  knot  SO. A relative  31. A reddish  metal  32. Exist  33. Fashion.  34. Jewish  month  35. Young bear  36. Shoshone-  an. Indian  39. River: New  Mex.  41. A Mack   V  eye: si.  44. Unsuitable  46. Small snake  47. Moth  48. Plant ovules  DOWN  LHeal  22.F-J3  23. Turkish  title  24.A  beating  25.Ger-  xhaxdc  letter  26. Contend  with  27. Through  29. Incline  the  head  slightly  31. Corn spears  33. Greek  -letter  34. Malarial  fever  35. Sleeveless  wrap  ���Henna _____  ��� _____ _a___  __n____[_r __________  _Hi_  ______  __  _____. -____ ______  ________ ______  __ _____ ta_  ______   D_____.-   '��� 1  ______ an_ Q__i  ____   Cl_-G_l_3" _E_  I l_7fTI/\J_.|  II l__il5i_J-_-l  ________ ________  _!______.   ____gd  36.W&,vy: Her.  37. off,  as in, golf  38. Blunders  ao. Loiter  42. Owns  43. Fish  45. Treasurer:  abbr.  at  as  3o  3+  39  44  24  3a  2  26-  2_  40  5  _._2  ao  35  ai  33  _!  45    _/  17  18  4-1  47  2.9  8  IS  _._>  (__  42  4_>  48  2  __,  19  JO  43  *3fc  2.7  37  38  Nature's scrapbook  By  BILL  MYRING  SLEEPY TIME GULL  Gulls seem to sleep while  floating on the water, as do  ducks and geese, while it is said  that the Albatross family sleeps  while on the wing.  In deep snow country, ruffed  grouse will dive into a snowdrift from the wing and sleep  snugly in the igloo they have  formed. Some species of swifts  sleep slung tightly together in a  ball, like bees swarming.  Dogs will die in about five days  without sleep. On_the whole,  there is little bed making among  birds and animals. An exception  is the gorilla, which goes to a  lot of trouble making its nightly  nest, although it rarely sleeps  in the same place two nights in  succession. A small man could  sleep with comfort in one of  these one-night stands. In the  famous Munich Zoo, monkeys  were supplied with a blanket  each to see what they would do  with them. The animals soon  learned to use them just as luv  man beings do, and one of the  popular sights of this Zoo was  for visitors to view the monkeys  wrapped up in their civilized  bed-c_vers.  EARTHQUAKE SUPPORTS  WOOD  The March 27 earthquake  which shattered Anchorage and  other parts of Alaska offered  conclusive evidence about the  superior "ability of wood-frame  structures to resist shocks.  Both the American Plywood  Association, and the U.S. Forest Products Laboratory at Madison, Wisconsin, sent teams of  researchers into the Anchorage  area immediately following tlie .  quake. They came back with  proof positive.  Wood structures have exceptional resistance to earthquake^  shocks because the walls, floors  and roofs are well fastened together, yet can yield enough at  the many joints between parts  to withstand repeated shock  tremors, concluded Joseph A.  Liska,     wood    engineering    re  search chiefs at the USFS lab.  All types of wood construction  survived fairly well-even homes  that dropped 10 to 20 feet in  crevasses, Liska noted.  We now have the research  background to know that wood  houses can be adequately tied  together and braced against  racking forces of even such violence, Liska stated. This was a  main reason why other types of  buildings collapsed. Once a  single section gave way, the rest  would fall like dominoes in a  row.  SLEEPING HABITS  When and how do birds and  animals sleep?  Rabbits have about 16 regularly spaced naps during the day.  Thrushes are active for about  9 hours in winter. In summer  they go from two in the morning  until ten at night without a rest.  Some birds are light sleepers,  exploding from their nests at the  first sign of danger, others, the  stance, sleep so soundly that  Australian frogmouth for in-  they may be lifted from their  perches without waking.  Pigs sleep in a circle with  their heads inward. Bobwhites  sleep in a circle with heads  pointed outwards.  AH WILDERNESS  The word "wilderness" comes  from the Old English "Wildeor-  em ��� like wild beast." Foresters  generally define "areas which by  the works of man, are inaccessible except by trail, are roadless and have no man-made facilities." An apocryphale tale  concerns a little old* lady who  alighted from a bus and asked  the forest guide, "Where is the  wilderness?" "Lady," he replied,  pointing toward a dense stand  of trees, "out past the last pop  bottle!"  . . . Although the wolf is a  savage, powerful killer, killing  only for food, there is no kinder  or more devoted mate in the  wilds    of   North  America.  PARKINSON'S  Esso.  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPLETE Lil OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  lfsfhel.aw  (Summary of Forest Fire Law,  Forest Act)  During the closed season, May  1st to October 31st, the following  regulations apply in British Columbia's forests:  Permits  Permits are obtainable from  the local forest officer and are  necessary before starting any  campfire or clearing and industrial fire within one half mile of  forest or woodland and for every  open burner.  Campfires  (a) Campfires must not be set  out on lands where notices are  posted prohibiting the setting of  such fires.  (b) It is illegal to build any  campfire. within 10 feet of any  log, stump, snag or standing  tree.  (c) All inflammable material  must be cleared away for a distance of three feet in every direction f��om . the edge of everv  campfire and every campfire  must be totally extinguished before leaving. '  SMOKING  Lighted matches and burning  tobacco must be totally extinguished   before   throwing away.  Fighting Fires  Able-bodied citizens must help  in fighting forest, fires when called upon by a duly authorized  officer.  Reporting Fires  Every adult resident of the  province discovering that a fire  has started must do his utmost  to prevent it spreading and. if the  fire has not been reported he  must do so by the quickest possible means to the Forest Branch  Penalties  For violation of the provincial  forest fire law, $25 to $300 fine  or up to two years imprisonment.  Forest Closure.  Penalties are placed on persons  entering the woods when they  have been closed to travel by  forest branch officials.  Coast News, Aug. 13, 1964.  Panel to debate  education trend  ��� Diamond jubilee convention of  the' B.C. School Trustees association in Vancouver October 5-7  will place a lot of weight on the  history of education in this, province ��� but even more on the  immediate and fast-developing  future.  The convention will emphasize  in many ways the growing responsibility of school boards in  education beyond the high school,  said J. A. Gray of Trail, president. School trustees are now entering new fields in community  and regional colleges; their role  in adult education and re-education is expanding rapidly; and  they are becoming' more and  more involved in the university  area, not only, for teachers but  also in relationship  to  colleges.  One of the highlights of the  convention will be a panel of  three  university  presidents,   Dr.  John B. McDonald, University of  B.C.; Dr. Malcolm G. Taylor,  University of Victoria; and Dr.^  Patrick McTasgart-Cbwan, Simon  Eraser University. They will discuss The Emerging Change of  Higher Education Facilities and  Opportunities in B.C.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  Beautiful Dorothy Harpell, is  the singing star of CBC-TV's  Keynotes, which originates in  Edmonton. Keynotes is seen  throughout the summer in an  early evening time slot on Saturdays. Miss Harpeil's distinctive song stylings and good looks  mark her as a comer.  ALL  FED UP  Tired of eating at home?  Fastest way to find good  RESTAURANTS is in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING  Give  oursel-P  a LUCKY  V  BREAK  Keep gasoline in a small can  which is well filled. Vapor which  forms at the top of a partially-  filled container is particularly  dangerous.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 8_6-_iS_8 or 8862404  ^*_"_-_^-~*_-_-_~_-_^*����_-_~��#^^*_��_*-��_"_i  SAILINGS  DAILY  Between  ii  Sunshine Coast - Vancouver  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  SUMMER SCHEDULE       :  ,  ���"������ ���;'.���' & Ly. Langdale  7:30 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  9:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p:'m.  9:30 p.m.  10:30 pirn.  6:30 a.m.  7:30 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  9:30 a.m.  10:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:30 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  9:30 p.m.  Additional sailings Fridays and Sundays only.  11:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m.  SECHELT PENINSULA - POWELL RIVER  Seven round trips daily between Earl Cove and  Saltery Bay, 23 miles-Southof Powell River. Crossing  time, 60 minutes.  SUMMER SCHEDULE  Lv. Earl Gove  8:00 a.m. 6:20 p.m.  10:20 a.m. 8:40 p.m.  12:40 p.m. 11:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:50  a.m.  9:10 a>m.  5:10 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  11:30 a.m.    9:50 p.m.  2:50 p.m.  Head Office: 816 Wharf Street, Victoria  For information phone: Horseshoe Bay 921-7411,  Tsawwassen 943-2221, Langdale 886-2372  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8       Coast News, Aug. 13, 1964.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  . . /-     '>;������    I-'- _        .'    y    '   ���'      ��� " '..���������"���.  :::   '    '    .' ... ". ':  ���    ��� : - . ���'.��� v"\'v'    :. .���;'.���   '���.'      "    r' ' ���:'.::   '������'-���".  LETTERS      DoM^rtrmm in CentemiMl plamimg  to  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel  and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- S86-T764  GIANT  BINGO  JMPOT  j 50 CALLS  $620  59 CALLS  $200  Tliors.. ing. 13  8 p.m.  Editor: I have been living on  and   off in   Gibsons,   corner   of  Glen and Beach Avenue for near-  - ly 50 years. I have owned several dogs and have always looked  well after them, but I am now  confronted with the problem of  my dog being attacked both on  and off my property by a large  Collie   dog   weighing   about   75  pounds, and can get no redress.  I    communicated    with    the  RCMP and also Mr. Cope, when  president   of   the   S.P.C.A.   and  they are willing to co-operate ful-  . ly, within their powerSi Here are  ��� the facts, this dog does not belong in this neighborhood, but is  allowed on the premises of my  next  door neighbor,  who is  the  daughter of Mr.  and Mrs.  Wallace who run the Welcome Cafe,  and who own this dog.  I have  complained to  all the  parties concerned that this dog  is a nuisance, but all to no avail.  In the meantime for the protection of my dog, I have to keep  him shut up in the basement, because my dog is not a fighter, either that, or to follow him around  in order to protect him  against  attack from this collie dog. This  is in spite of the fact that I not  only have a fence and'a gate to  keep  this,   and  other  dogs,   off  my property. To sum up, all I  am asking,  is for the owner of  this dog to keep him  at home,  where he belongs, so that I and  my. dog will be able to live in  peace.-  I regret to have to publish this  information, but I have been  forced into it by the circumstances. I approached the city clerk  of the commission on this issue  but evidently he could do nothing  about it. It looks to me that the  public can look forward to no  protection until the commission  or someone in authority, gets  busy to have a pound installed in  Gibsons. Hoping this letter will  get some action - Robert Lamont.  A Gibsons resident has been  appointed to a provincial subcommittee planning Canada's  1967 centennial celebrations. Mrs.  Dorothy Wortman will serve on  the Creative and 'Cultural Activities Committee. She is one of  450 appointees named throughout  the province by the Canadian  Confederation Centennial Committee of B.C.  The framework of provincial  organizations for the Centennial  observance includes - 23 sub-committees working under the jurisdiction of a board of directors  appointed by Cabinet Order-in-  man is Deputy Provincial Secre-  Council last year. General chair-  tary L. J. Wallace, who was  chairman of the B.C. Centennial  directorship in 1958.  Mr. Wallace, in announcing the  appointments, said the list of  volunteer workers now contains  representation   in   nearly   every  Magistrate's  court  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  NO llhl.H HI.. _7  Young fishers  are early risers  Even the young^jvlien it comes  to fishing, are early risers. At  the Sechelt Recreation committee derby Sunday some were  waiting at 7:30 a.m. to get at the  fish in Porpoise Bay.  John Hayes and son Woody  were weighersJin and Bobby Beck  won first and second prizes for  the heaviest cod, Raymond Sheridan first, second and third for  the heaviest perch and Howard  Long, first and second for the  largest flounder.  In the shiner class, Jimmy Gibson caught 49 and got first prize,  Robin Barendregt, second with  38, and Scott Henderson, 36.  Gecff Eyres had 22 and Janice  Campbell 21. AH won prizes.  The fine weather helped to  make the event a success.  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, John Rezan-  soff of Vancouver was fined $10  for illegal parking on the highway.  Raymond Schluter. of Vancouver was fined $20 for passing another vehicle over a solid line  and Fred Lord was fined $20 for  failing to heed a stop sign.  Brian Ross Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek was found guilty of  assault causing bodily harm to  complainant William Price of  Roberts Creek. William Richard  Jack, charged jointly with Flumerfelt was found guilty of common assault. The trial lasted several hours. Corp. Ray Nelson of  Sechelt prosecuted and Mr. J.  Stuart Clyne of Vancouver conducted the defence for Flumerfelt. Four prominent area citizens appeared as character witnesses for Flumerfelt.  The Magistrate expressed his  appreciation to the citizens who  came forward to testify to the  character of the accused. He  pointed out that an assault is a  crime that is the concern not  only of the victim of the attack,  but is a crime against the community. Flumerfelt was given a  suspended sentence for six  months upon entering into a recognizance to keep the peace and  be of good behavior. It was Flum-  erfelt's first conviction of any  offence. Jack was sentenced to  30 days imprisonment on the  charge of common assault.  William Richard Jack was also found guilty of common assault against Mrs. William Price  in connection with the same altercation and was sentenced to  30 days imprisonment. He was also found guilty of being an interdict in possession of 'liquor on a  third offence and sentenced to  three months imprisonment. All  sentences   to   run   concurrently.  Twelve speeders were fined $25  each.  community in B.C. Local committees are also being established to plan local events and decide upon permanent projects to  mark the birthday year. To date  170 community committees have  been formed.  The celebrations of the Centenary of Canadian Confederation in 1967 will begin in B.C.  in 1966 ��� the 100th anniversary  of the union of. Vancouver Island and the Crown colony of  British    Columbia    and  will  be  Legion donates  Sechelt Royal Canadian Legion  has donated $1,000 to the new  St. Mary's Hospital and the Ladies Auxiliary has donated $350  for the examining room.  These Legion members have  worked hard during the past few  months to raise this money and  as a result have joined the numerous other organizations who  have contributed quite a large  sum towards the furnishing of  the hospital which is rapidly  reaching the point where opening ceremonies can be given serious consideration.  marked with* special celebrations and projects at the national,  provincial and community level.  Financing will be carried" out'  by the three levels of govern-:  ment. Special grants will be offered communities for permanent  memorial projects. A similar  program conducted ' in B.C. in  1958 resulted in new parks, libraries, hospitals, swimming  pools and ' community halls  throughout the province.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  AUGUST 14,  15 &  17  -:      Steve Reeves       .  THE TROJAN HORSE  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out  10 p.m.  ^^-^*���������^*%i___"_-__-_^_i_->��_^w^%  COAST MAIirM  Sat., Aug. 22 - 10 a.ir_.  RUBY LAKE GOVERNMENT PARK (If weather permits)  It will be a timely occasion to get together with members from  Powell River and North Vancouver in view of the coming  nominating convention for the federal election: Bring your lunch  For information   contact your  representative  S. P. DEDILUKE, Ph. 883-2353  & Supplies  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2837  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  WED., THURS., FRI..��� AUGUST 12, 13 & 14  Doris Day, Rex Harrison, John Gavin, Myrna Loy  MIDNIGHT LACE  Technicolor  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� AUGUST 15  Lloyd Bridges, Vera Mies  PRIDE OF THE BLUE GRASS  Technicolor  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� AUGUST 15, 17 & 18  Paul Newman, Jackie Gleason, Piper Laurie  THE HUSTLER  (ADULT)  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY  SERVICE _ ECONOMY  ��_pd_i .99  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  HAND   LAMPS  Special  service  Phone 886-2572  Fissici^smm SHOE SALE  All Summer Footwear to Go! Regardless of Price!  We Need the Room for Fall Stock  LESS THAN V2 PRICE!  LADIES HEELS  Reg. $1095  HOW $4.99 pair  Bone & White, Illusion & High Heels  Childrens _ Misses WHITE DRESS SHOES  Smart styles-Reg. $499 - NOW $2.99 pair  GIRLS GREY SUEDE OXFORDS       $2.99 pair  Just the thing for Back to School, Sizes 11 to 3  LADIES SPORT OXFORDS $1.49 pair  . Sturdy made' Canvass Oxfords, Various colors  to choose from, Slipon & Tie Styles, Sizes 4 to 10  Boys Back to School Special!  STURDY BROWN OXFORDS Special $2.99 pair  . Long wearing Neolite Soles,   Sizes  11 to 3  WASHABLE CASUALS NOW 3.49 pair  Styles  include  Flat  _  Wedge  Heels ��� The  .        Famous   Kedettes  ���  Reg.  $495  Extra! LADIES FLATTIES NOW $3.99  Smart styles,  include  Slings,  Slip on & Ties  White & Bone ��� Reg. to $6-95  ITALIAN SANDALS $2.99 pair  v   Imported  from  Italy  ���  Soft &  Comfortable  CLEAN 'EM UP  FINAL CLEARANCE HI GRADE LADIES  SUMMER SHOES  Reg. to $15-95 pair  NOW $9.95  Extra!    MEN'S CASUALS  NOW $4.99  Styles include Brown Loafers, Grey High-cut,  Dessert Boots, Fawn Suede Ties, Sizes 6 to 12  in the lot ��� Reg. $7-95  Out They Go!  LADIES WEDGE CASUALS NOW $2.99  Styles include Slings & Ties, Flat Form Soles  for comfort ��� Reg.  $5-95  WELL KNOWN MAKES such as White Cross &  Gracia. Styles include White, Beige, Leather '&  Mesh Ties & Pumps. Comfort with style.  -Sk;  EVERYTHING AT $1.99  See our GIVE-AWAY TABLE, Womens, Childrens  & Boys Shoes ��� HELP YOUR SELF 6. SAVE  .r '-,  ALL SALES FINAL  FAMILY SHOE  MARINE DRIVE  SYD EDWARDS  Be sure to come in and see  many other Bargains & Save

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