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Coast News Aug 6, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  .'.���.:":-.;.at:.D_NNY'S'"- "  ./ COFFEE ; HOUSE &  MOTEL  ���������:������  Gibsons'-"-^ Ph.  888-9815r  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING  THE GROW_Njfcj SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons,  B.C.   ;        Volume 18, Number $0, August 6, 1964  "    !_4  The  big  shed on  the 'government dock in r Gibsons, is  to. be  removed, information'supplied by  Jack Davis, M.P. for Coast-K_apil-  , ano reveals.  The following letter sent to the  . Coast News tells the. story.:-   "This in to inform you that a  : - notice   of  tender   has   gone   out  : from the  federal, department  of  public works, for: removal. of the >  existing shed and shed decking  ., and the renewal of the. decking;  ; under the shed, also the replace-"  ;  ment of 2,951 square feet of floats  : at Gibsons.  ...   i '���  "Tenders are due on August 24  and are being advertised by the  ; Vancouver'-* office,"    the    letter  ' ended. ,      .  It is not expected that work will  ' start on. the tearing ..down^of ..the ,  shed until about Oct. 1. Replacement on the floats is interpreted  to mean that three of the old  floats which i require some repairs will.be fixed up.  The   present   building   on   the  ���dock which.has not been.used for.  some   time   was   placed   there  about 1946 as an extension 'of a  former   building.    The    smaller  .building.had a somewhat varied  moved two or three times to ao-  . career   on   the   wharf,   it   being  'commodate traffic. It was used  considerably-   when , the    Union  Steamship   vessels   unloaded  freight there. There was a time  when   jGibsohs: people   obtained  their  freight   via' the-wharf   at  Granthams.   Now,   with  -ferries  operating,   trucks   bring   freight  ..direct,to.,, any. point.,    ..'   .... ..  With the addition of a new ferry to the B.C. Ferry; Authority  system, the Langdale.run expects  to. have "two, ferries - in "operation  shortly. Official word is that the  new schedule will start on Aug. 7.  :The Sechelt Queen will be on  the'run before that date to:allow  the* Langdale Queen to be dry-  docked for. repairs and maybe  some, hull-painting.-      ���' -        ~\  The 18th ship of the British'  Columbia Ferries fleet entered  provincial ^government 'service  Tuesday^ .'.'". .'* "/ "'''-oop/P;;['".':������:.  yshe- was :the_sleekv.yhew:;MV.  Queen of New Westminster, which  will begin operations, immediately to the Horseshoe Bay-Nanai-  mo run.  Some 600 invited guests boarded the $3.5 million vessel at Horse  shoe Bay for a two hour cruise  of the Strait of Georgia.  Her addition will free the Sechelt Queen for duty in serving  the Sunshine Coast with the Lang  dale Queen on the run from Horse  shoe Bay to Langdale.'. ~ :.[  Like her sister ship! the Queen  of Nanaimo, the new vessel features a variable pitch .propellor  system and bow propulsion, and  -has a service speed of 18 knots.  ,  ^She is.capable of carrying 110  - automobiles and is certified, for a  passenger capacity of 1000. persons/ '���   r ,-  y yOZ 4":  - Queen,ff!_f'New" 'Westminster is  also 'equipped' with the" latest; elec-  ���   tronic aids to navigation,' iiiclud-  i! ing long and short range radar,  radio" telephone  and  gyro :com-  '.'-Pass.._. ...._,,_v(.,p;',_.~.'v/-w_--��__y_^.'---i-r���.:  Passenger'���convenience "Ihclud-  ,es an elevator system-from car  deck to a choice- of three lounges,  . a 144-seat restaurant and a snack  bar." ''������.'���  The Queen of New ; Westminster joins the Queen of. Sidney,  Queen of Tsawwassen, and Queen  of Nanaimo on the one -hour and  50 minute, Horseshoe', Bay to  Nanaimo. crossing.   tons of pulp  At   11:00  p.m.,   July   9th,   the  mill at Port Mellon, manufactured   the    1,000,000th : ton   of  pulp  that    has    been   produced  since  Canadian   Forest   Products   Ltd.  -  purchased the mill in 1951. ,  "   There  is   a   total   of. fifty-five  (55) men bn: todays payroll who  . were working: in the mill when  CiF.P. started operating: in 1951.  y _. .-The?/.,jjicture ^aboye -   : shows ���  ''" .eighteen ;(18) of These-vwhor "are  now, working  as foremen  or  in  some other supervisory capacity.  These men are standing in front  of the skip load of pulp that contains the. one millionth ton pro  duced since the start-up in 1951.  From the moderate beginning  in 1951, the Port Mellon pulp  complex has seen rapid growth,  there being a constant reinvestment to meet present needs and  provide for future production requirements.  Prior to 1951 and going back  to about the year 1905 when the  first mill  building was  built in  Port  Mellon,   and  the   first  ton  - -of?(pulp  was  produced. in  1909,  Xthejmill did not have, a. very suc-  'cessfill. history. From the beginning! it passed through-the hands  of a ^number of owners.  ���������-.���. Wood pulp was;first produced  in 1909 by the British Canadian  Wood Pulp & Paper Company  who secured a provincial charter'  and water rights on the Rainy  River. They were able to produce about 20 tons of soda pulp  per day but the working capital  lasted only about four months  before the plant closed. --,  From then until 1951 when  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  acquired the mill, five compan^  ies had attempted to operate the  mill with little success.' Sorg  Pulp Company Ltd., Middletown,  Ohio, U.S.A., made the most  progress during their ownership  from 1940 into 1949 when the mill  closed down. They increased  mill pulp production from under  100 tons/per day to about 130  tons per1(day but were unable to  continue operations under the  prevailing market conditions of  .1949, the mill closing down until  taken.over by Canadian Forest  Products Ltd. in January of 1951,  and after ^ some rehabilitation  startedl to produce pulp late in  April of the same year.  . Immediately, a major modernization -and.'.expansion program  was undertaken which continued  through 1951-64. Production at  present averages 400 tons per  day and this years program will  bring the anticipated output to  520 tons per day: of fully bleached craft pulp.���Dennis Gray photo.  Fall Fair in 2 weeks  The SunsWne ^past F|all Fair  has attracted national interest  and is listed-in the third edition  1964 of the Calendar of Events in  Canada published by the federal  government Travel Bureau at Ottawa. Listed on page eight in the  ' British' Columbia listing one can  read: "August 21 _2 Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair, Gibsons.  This year's fair which takes  place on Friday, and Saturday,  August 21 and 22, opens officially  at 7 p.m. on the Friday evening.  : It will continue from 10 a.m. to  5 p.m. on Saturday.  The big event of Saturday, afternoon will be the fancy dress  and pet parade which is an annual thing for the younger set.  They parade with pets, decorated  vehicles or fancy and comic  dress.  Programs are being sold at 10  cents a copy with a draw number  attached. There will be a prize  . draw and some  lucky program  number, will be the winner.  Entry forms, in the fair's program, can be obtained at the  Coast News office, Kruse Drug  stores in Gibsons and Sechelt,  Don's Shoe Store, Twin Creeks  Building Supply; Co-op'Store and  Wyngaert Poultry Farm in Gibsons and Roberts Creek store.  This annual fair, which skip--  ped last year, for the first time  in many years, is sponsored by  the Howe . Sound Farmer's Institute aridexhibits .the usual things  shown at the average fair. The  main building will be_ the School,  Hall, at North Road and Sunshine  Coast Highway. When the need  arises adjacent halls are Used.  There are close to 300 classifications in the fair'book, which  can be entered as exhibits.  Museum organized in home  The basement of the home of  Les Peterson on Abbs-Road, has  been partitioned to house a museum of local relics. ,  On display are the assortment  of tools, utensils, maps and photographs relating to Gibsons and'  its vicinity of a former age, donated throughout the past several years by members of pioneer  and other early families. There  are also relics of the aboriginal  Indian peoples, and examples of  their recent handicraft.  Residents' and visitors are invited-to visit this small exhibit  at their leisure. The house in  which it is located is on the lower side of Abbs Road, the sec-  _MMUi��iffln���^  VACATION SCHOOL  A vacation church school for  children from four to eight years  of age will be held in the United  Church hall from 9 a.m. until  noon from Monday to Friday,  August 10 to 14.  ond from its junction with School  Rd. The phone number is 886-  9305. No fixed hours for visiting  have been set.  Families who have relics from  the community's early years, and  who wish to have them on display here, are cordially invited  to donate or lend them. Each  item is tagged with the name of  the donor or lender, as well as'  other pertinent information.  It is hoped that this nucleus of  relics will create enough interest that a larger museum, housed in its own building, will come  into being within the near future.  On Sat., August 1, despite cool  cloudy weather, Hunt Bay was  crowded for the 44th annual regatta organized by the Redrooffs  Beach and Country Club.  Standing beside a flagpole  dressed with the red ensign and  a maple leaf flag, Mr. Dennis  Hunt, the president, declared the  Regatta open and there was a  . sailpast of decorated boats.  The first prize was awarded to  Bruce Craig, Carol Campbell and  . Gail Merilees for their Japanese cormorant fishing boat. The  Sunshine Coast Dog Catcher,  manned by Heather and Wendy  Cleveland   and   Frannie    Cruise  ��� won the second prize.  A boat decorated as a United  Nations tank won the third prize  for Kippy Caple and Barry Jinks  who represented two members  of the Canadian forces on Cyprus. The C. I. Taylor boat portrayed Diogenes with a lantern  locking for an honest man. The  ��� Chris Dalton family represented  an Indian Trading Post and a  boat manned by Billy Dix depicted the tennis court on fire.  With a cold wind blowing, there  was a certain reluctance on the  part of swimmers to enter for  the various swimming contests,  but cheered on by mothers and  fathers, huddled on the beach  wrapped in sweaters and rugs,  the races got under way, and  here are the results:  Boys to 8: Ronnie Straight.  Boys to 10, Brian Cruise tied  of beats lined up out in the bay  with Ronnie Straight; girls, Allison West, Janis Pinkerton.  Boys to 12: Blake Pinkerton,  Brad West, Bob Sexton; girls:  Heather Cleveland, Wendy Cleveland, Frannie Cruise.  Boys to 14: Frank Juhan, Tommy Jackson, Blake Pinkerton;  girls, Heather Cleveland, Allison  West,  Wendy, Cleveland.  Boys Open: Bruce Campbell,  Frank Juhan, Blake Pinkerton;  girls: . Pamela Jackson, Penny  McPherson,  Cindy Jinks.  Mixed Relay: Craig Campbell  and Penny McPherson; Chris  Dalton and Cindy Jinks; Harold  Merilees and Wendy MacDonald.  Log Rolling: Tommy Jackson,  George Simpson, Allison West.  Girls Diving: Penny McPherson, Pamela Jackson, Ruth Le-  feaux; boys: Bruce Campbell,  Brad West, Bob Sexton;  For rowboat races, quite a fleet  ready to row inshore. In the heat  of the race, there were some near  collisions.., The . winning girls  boat was rowed by Frannie  Cruise and Heather Cleveland.  The winning boys boats were Peter Birrell and Herbie Hunt; Peter Lefeaux and Ken Moffatt;  Tommy Jackson and Scott McPherson.  One of the lighter moments of  the afternoon was a log rolling  exhibition by Dr. Gordon Jinks  and Gordon Cruise. Free ice  cream cones were distributed to  all. Mr. Dennis Hunt, in declaring the regatta closed, extended  thanks to Dr. Jinks, the chairman of the regatta committee  for organizing such a. successful  regatta.  Note for salmon:  Aug. 30 THE day  Get ready for Gibsons Firemen's big swim, salmon derby  and log rolling on Water Sports  day, Sunday, Aug.. 30 at Gibsons  Municipal  Floats.  /���':���.'  The program will include a  swim from the floats to the government dock, boat races, water  skiing, high diving, clowns, spot  prize draws and the big salmon  derby from dawn to 2 p.m.  Leg rollers are being invited  to attend from places far afield  so it is expected there will be  keen competition in this event  along   with , good   prizes.   Mer  chants of the area are supporting the firemen in this big day  and hope the weather will be favorable.  Swimming races for children  will start at 8 years of age. The  ages for diving events will start  at 10 years. Only adults will be  able to enter the log-rolling event. Minimum age for the distance swim will be 15 and for  rowboat races 10.  Entrants for the Salmon Derby  must have three raffle tickets  which are being sold for a dollar,  to become eligible.   .  Wall demolished  it did rain in July!  Tho   20 -font   hiph   ppmenf-   wall '.. ', _r  FROM NEW ORLEANS  Visiting Mrs. D. G. R. Smith at  Gower Point are Mr. and Mrs.  David Forbes Douglas and their  three boys, Michael, David  Forbes jr. and Gerald Wayne of  New Orleans. Mr. Douglas is a  nephew of Mrs. Smith and they  have not seen each other for 39  years. It is also the first trip  west for Mrs. Douglas and the  boys.  The 20 foot high cement wall  behind the Bal Block in Gibsons  has been knocked down, using  big city methods of building destruction. A heavy crane with a  swinging weight pounded the side  wall down first and then tackled  the. front wall immediately be-  ! hind the Bal Block.  This wall was constructed by  C. P. Ballentine back in 1946 as  a protection against/the big soil  bank which then existed behind  the block. The soil bank has been  removed, some 80,000 yards having been tnk^-  out,  (By R. F. KENNETT)  Cool and wet weather dominated in July as Gibsons recorded  the highest rainfall since 1932.  .    July  Normal  E.xtreme  Total Rain  4.74  2.90  4.74 ('64)  Days with Rain  13  5  13 ('64)  Highest Temperature  79  83'  94 ('58)  Lowest Temperature  50  45  43 ('62)  Mean Temperature  60  62  59 ('57)  The Coast News hastens to add that Mr. Kennett assumes no responsibility for the type of weather he has to report. Now that there  are no H-bombs blasting the atmosphere members of the public are  at a loss to exi>!oin why such weather continues.  Tourist  Information  WHERE TO STAY  IRWIN  MOTEL  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 ���    P-J    ..';-,. :;;...'::i;i  2        Coast   News,   Aug.   6,   1964.  IV  ***%��'.   ..���     --._.    -A-..-*WrtV-V_\  V-.VS    Y_.   ...W    '  "Remember how lonesome^ yve thought we'd be when our  " '" children all got married?'*  CoastMjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and 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  payment 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 for, six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year. A '..;'.'.,..-,  Editor: Last year, some residents living on Gower Point Road  took a petition around to most  of the other taxpayers who'also  live on this road, asking the department of highways to hard  surface the road to do away with  the dust during the summer  months. Anyone who has driven  over this road in the past will  know about this condition.; No'  matter what kind of flowers we  tried to grow, they all came out  the same color, grey.       -V7    '  Nothing came of this petition,  so this spring the writer "took it  on himself to try again. A letter  was written and a reply came  back, signed by Hon. P. VA. Gaglardi himself, stating that a ?traf-  -fic volume survey previously,/taken, showed that there was insufficient traffic to warrant paving  this stretch of road. ~,  -���������'���' Several days later, the writer  drove to the far end of this same  road and found that one mile of  said road was in-the process of  being paved This called for another letter to the department  asking for an answer to the' following question: 'if the traffic  survey did not warrant the paving of the road, why has a mile  of the road, which is a dead-end,  and where most of the residents  are summer campers, been paved?  An answer to this letter has  been received, stating that the  * matter would t be looked into by  the department but nothing more  has been heard about it. Maybe  Mr. Underwood has the answer  ��� or someone else.  Ian J. McKechnie.  A roads department reply concerning the stretch of road mentioned in the above letter was  sent to Mrs. J. Monrufet, secretary of the Roberts.Creek Community association, which organ-  into why this section-of road had  zation   also   showed  an   interest  A Health Unit problem  The Health Unit covering the area from Lund'to Pemberton in  seeking a name for the unit has opened a bit of a' hornet's nest.  There is an established feeling that right from the start this unit was  ' to be dominated by Powell River influences.  This naturally has aroused some opposition to associating the  name for the unit with Malaspina Strait which is in the Powell River area. The word Malaspina has been prominent in suggestions. In  fact at a Powell River meeting, from whence it has been stressed a  short name is needed, Malaspina-Pemberton was suggested but ruled  out of order because the meeting did not have a quorum to make the  selection legal. '.''��������� '  Fred Feeney, Gibsons delegate representing the municipal council suggested South Coast Health Unit. Sechelt council heard a suggestion from Sam Dawe, member of council that it be called Mala-  spina-Sechelt-Pemiberton if they seek place names in it. Next we expect to hear Squamish wants a place in the sun along with Wood-  fibre, Halfmoon Bay, Pender Harbour and Egmont.  South Coast is brief enough and has geographic connotations.  However this will not please those in the Powell River area who are  hoggers of the Sunshine Coast sun. Us poor whites down south must  be happy because Powell River exists but it will not be too manvj  years before Powell River is a minority area and may. have to take  some strong back talk from other portions of the Sunshine Coast.  Interconnecting power  It was not a wild guess when this paper on Sept. 28, 1961, contained the following paragraph in an editorial:        ,  "By the end of 1970, it is expected that all major power systems  will be capable of operating on an interconnected basis throughout.  the United States. Already 100 systems in 32 states east of the Rocky  Mountains are interconnected. West of the Rockies there has been  extensive use of interconnections for several years. The investor-  owned companies originated the interconnecing and pooling idea  many years ago."  The editorial commented: A complete Peace River and Columbia power supply would be an advantage.  "On Thursday of last week, U.S. President Lyndon Johnson formally approved a $700 million system to link 11 western states which  was described as being the largest single electric transmission system ever built in the U.S.  The editorial of Sept. 28 concluded with these words: So you see  B.C. would be in a grid system eventually.  The investor-owned corporations in the United^ States announced  back at the time the editorial was written that something like seven  billion dollars would be expended on U.S. power systems over the  next ten years.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Financing of education  By  JACK  DAVIS,   M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Rarely do provincial premiers  appear before parliament. When  they do there must obviously be  a great deal at stake. This was  true recently when Premier W.  A. C. Bennett appeared before  the senate committee on money  and banking.  Premier Bennett wants to start  something new. He wants to set  up a bank with a difference. The  difference is that the government  in the right of the province of  British Columbia will be in  charge. It will own the largest  single block of voting shares. It  will also appoint the chairman  and half of the board of directors. Does this make it a political  bank? Some senators are inclined to think it does.  Most people agree that we  need more banks. We certainly  need a bank with its headquarters on the West Coast. What  has become one of the world's  biggest bank, the Bank of America, has its head office in California. Now it is B.C.'s turn.  Canada's fastest growing province, with its own unique requirements, needs better service.  "Why not therefore mobilize the  savings of British Columbians  for this purpose?  What bothers the senators  most is that Mr. Bennett's bank  would create a precedent. If  B.C. has its own provincially  controlled bank, Quebec is bound  to follow suit. Ontario would be  quick to say me too. Other provinces would no doubt fall into  line as well.  What would this do to Canada's  financial structure? Ottawa, under our constitution, has complete control over money and  banking ��� now. What happens  to this control if the' wealthiest  provinces are able to set up  their own banks? They will be  bigger than anything we have  known to date in this country.  What happens if the provinces  channel all of their municipal,  departmental and commercial  business into their coffers? And  what happens if many local industries also find it desirable,  for political and other reasons,  to keep their accounts with these  provincial banks?  Not only would private enterprise be squeezed out of the field,  but the Bank of Canada would  be pigmy by comparison. Certainly Ottawa's minister of finance would lose some of his  authority over monetary ��� and  fiscal  policy in  this  country.  The senators therefore have  a tough decision on their hands.  B.C. must have at least one new  bank. Do they approve Lauren-  tide private bank application  and give Mr. Bennett's application the cold shoulder? Or should  we have both? Even if the premier's application is turned  down, parliament will no doubt  continue to struggle with this  problem in the months ahead.  It was on April 14 Leslie R.  Peterson announced the amount  of government grants authorized  by Order-in-Council for payment  to each school district for the  calendar year 1964 in respect of  operating  expenses.  Mr. Peterson stated that the  education finance formula pro-,  vides that1 for each school district the provincial. government  pays the full cost of a basic education program . beyond'y the  amount which can'��� be raised by  a basic levy determined annually by the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council. The Public School act  provides that this basic levy cannot .exceed 18 mills and further  provides that provincial basic  grants shall not be less than one-  half of the total cost of the basic  education program for all school  districts vcalculated on a province-  wide basis.  The basic levy for 1964 has  been set at 15.95 mills, an increase of .45 over the 15.50 mills  set for 1963. .       ,  Mr. Peterson stated that the  total cost of the basic education  program for all school districts  is $122,047,415 to which must be  added $4,100,000 for teachers'  superannuation which' is paid by  the government, making a grand '  total .of $126,147,415. Of this  amount the province - will pay  $66,239,198 or 52.51%, leaving  $59,908,217 or-47.49% to be contributed locally by the basic levy  of 15.95 mills.  School district operating costs  in excess of the basic education  program represent 4.48 mills on  a province-wide basis, an increase of 1.29 mills over the 1963  average of 3.19 mills. These excess local costs are incurred by  school districts in providing features and services above those  shared in the basic program and  are paid for entirely at local expense in each school district.  For the retirement of capital  debt on school buildings and  equipment, and for non-shareable  capital expenditures proposed by  school districts, Mr. Peterson  said that $24,039,009 will be required in 1964.  Of the shareable capital debt  the provincial government capital grants are 50% where the  local share is 3 mills or less,  75% where the local share exceeds 3 mills but not 4y2 mills,-  and 90% where the local share  exceeds 4y2 mills.  For 1964,  of the  83  organized  school districts, 33 school districts will receive 50%, 38 school  districts are at the 75% level of  sharing,' and 12 school districts  are at the 90% level of sharing  of capital costs.  Mr. Peterson went, on to say  that local education costs, after,  payment of- direct grants to  school district, for 1964 would  represent 23.41 mills on a province-wide basis as compared  with 21.54 mills on the same  basis foi^; 1963.; He pointed out  however that those direct grants  do not include the additional assistance which will be given to  the local taxpayers by the province paying $25,030,000 in homeowner grants in 1964.  ��� The home-owner -grant for 1964  is $85 to each, residential property owner compared with $70  for 1963, and is applicable first  to local school- taxes. This in-  .' crease in the home-owner grant  will result in there being no increase in local school taxes in  1964 for the great majority of  home owners. If a school district  has the average mill rate the  owner of a residential property  with a market value of up to  $10,000 will in fact pay no school  taxes.  Mr. Peterson concluded by  saying: '"Taking into consideration the payments made directly  by the province to. or on behalf  of school districts and'the homeowner grant payments which are  designed to relieve the burden  of local school costs on the home  owner, the province is providing  over 61% of the cost of public  school education. The continued  rise in public school education  costs, plus the increase for vocational and university training requires" approximately one-third  of all provincial revenue to be  devoted to education. All of the  province's revenue received from  income taxes and succession  duties plus the equivalent of  more than 45% from other  sources is required to meet-the  provincial government's .share of  costs of education. While we can  all be proud of the millions of  dollars being provided by the  province for educational services  it behooves all concerned with  education to practice the utmost  efficiency and economy to ensure that the taxpayer's money  is wisely spent and that the cost  of, educational services will not  starve other essential public services or the funds required to  adequately maintain them."  Help for Madagascar  The first shipment from Canada of a Red Cross gift of Children's clothing for the island of  Madagascar sailed __ne 20 from  the Port of Vancouver, aboard  the SS Maas Lloyd. Mrs. S. R.  Hayden, chairman of the sixty  Canadian Red Cross Women's  Work Committees of the B.C.  Division, reports that the shipment contained 7,250 garments  for children 2 to 12 years, worth  Gems of Thought  All women are mothers of  great men ��� it isn't their fault  if life disappoints them later.���  Boris Pasternak  A mother is the strongest educator, either for or against  crime.���Mary  Baker  Eddy  No language can express the  power and beauty and heroism  and majesty of a mother's love.  ���Edwin Hubbell Chapin  If you would reform the world  from its 'errors and vices, begin by enlisting the mothers. ���  Charles Simmons  $10,400 and made by Canadian  Red Cross volunteers throughout  the province. The garments are  girls' panty dresses, boys' shirts  and shorts and sweaters for chilly nights in the hill sections of  Madagascar.  This recent clothing shipment  from the B.C. Division, Women's  Work Committees of Canadian  Red Cross Society, is another  part of the new Red Cross pilot  scheme organized to give basic  assistance to the new African  republics. The island of Madagascar is now the Republic of  Malagasy.  A second shipment of garments  from B.C. Division Red Cross  Work Rooms also left Vancouver  recently for the League of Red  Cross Societies' warehouse in  Marseilles. This shipment was  replacements to the Red Cross  warehouse stocks and consisted  of mostly layettes, numbering  5,200 articles for a cost of around  $4,000.  The Red Cross League had to  ship to India and Pakistan recently to assist cyclone and  flood disaster victims.  been paved while it was pressing  for the paving of roads in heavier populated areas. Here is - a  copy of the department's letter:  Dear,Mrs. Monrufet: With re-  -ference" to the minister's letter  to you of June 25, ,1964, pleased  be- advised that we are now in  receipt of a report concerning  that paving referred to in your  letter of June 20.  The road in question is Ocean  Beach Ave., which is a continuation of Gower Point Rd. As this  mile is completely built up on  the land side with the prevailing  winds from the ocean, the dust  ���creates quite a problem. In our  - opinion .it was the most urgent  , on our, paving program in that  area.,  " .The balance of Gower Pt. Rd.  has been spot-oiled ^as was the  White Rd.; on which you live. We  intend to include the paving of  White Rd.'in, its entirety on our  next year-'s program. J. A. Den-  nison Sr., maintenance engineer.  \  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  .  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  FRANK E.  DECKER,  dos.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  ��� Gibsons  two great danger!  to your eyes;  There are many causes of blindness, from congenital defects to accidents.. But, two different  degenerative; and progressive diseases are a  great danger to persons oyer 40. Senile cataracts  cause about 13% and Glaucoma about 14% of  all blindness.  ' But cataracts can be safely removed and glaucoma can be controlled, providing the diagnosis  of either is made and treatment- begun in., its  early stages. The only sure way to guard against  these two dangers is to have your eyes examined  by a Doctor every;two years after the age of 40.  It takes an expert to diagnose them.  Your doctor can phone us when. you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and; Druggists  RHP.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  VOTERS' LIST  Qualified persons, other than property owners, wishing to have  their names entered on the List of Electors for 1964 - 65 must  file the necessary declaration with the Secretary-Treasurer of  School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. from  whom declaration ^forms may be obtained, .before 5:00 p.m.,  Monday, August 31, 1964.  RESIDENT ELECTORS-  -British subjects of the full age of  twenty-one years who are resident  and who have resided continuously  for not less than six months within  the school district immediately prior  to the submission of the declaration  provided for in Section 69, and whose  names are not entered on the list as  owner-electors.    -  TENANT    ELECTORS ��� British  subjects   of   the   full  age   of  '���-..��� .:".-* twenty-one\ years.-and   corporations  which are and have been continuously  ���.'.���"*. for   not  less   than   six- months   im  mediately prior to the submission of  the declaration provided for in Section 69, tenants in occupation of real  property within the school district  and whose names or the', names of  which are not entered on the list as  owner-electors   or resident-electors.  CORPORATIONS are not automatically placed on the list and  those qualifying as owners of property or as tenant-electors  must also file a written authorization under the seal of the  Corporation naming some person of the full age of twenty- one  years who is a British subject to be its agent on behalf of such  corporation. Such authorization shall be filed with the Secretary-Treasurer not later than August 31,' 1964.  Names, other than property owners, will not be carried forward from last year's list without a person" making a new declaration in accordance with the Public Schools Act.  SCHOOL   DISTRICT   No.   46   (SECHELT),  SECRETARY-TREASURER,  BOX 220, GIBSONS, B.C. The right turn when  you're planning a move  (���    is to MOVER, in the  v   YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  "WALKING  Beautiful BG issue  The fall issue of Beautiful Brit-  1st Columbia magazine will go on  sale July 30. It contains features  of interest to many parts of the  province as well as a picture feature on the province's basic and  secondary industries.  Simon Fraser Days, of special  interest to the Prince George  area is the lead story. An equally attractive story on the Saanich  Peninsula will have special appeal to southern Vancouver Island.  Also featured are Hedley, the  grape industry; and. a;i.,beautiful  painting, Farm Near Courtenay,  by E. J: Hughes. It is reprinted  j by special permission Of the Vancouver.Art  Gallery.  A special offer for Christmas  subscriptions is again offered  with -a beautiful new calendar,  The Best of Beautiful British Columbia -as the bonus feature.  RELIEVING TEACHERS  Sechelt School District No.  46 requires relieving teachers  for the school year 1946-65 as follows:  Port Mellon Elementary  Roberts Creek- Elementary  Madeira Park Elementary  Sechelt Elementary  Gibsons Landing Elementary  \fa day per week  y2 day per week  1 day per week  2 days per week  21/.  days per week  Application  Office.  forms   are   available   at   the   School   Board  The Board of .School Trustees,  School  District No. 46  (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Big  \. \% - I to 5 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS  Camp Sunrise, Langdale  Dinner 4 to 5 p.m.  PRIZES for RACES��� HORSESHOE PITCH ��� FISH DERBY  Tickets now on sale ��� Adults $2.50,  Children $1.50  Contact Barbecue Chairman Don Douglas Ph. 886-2615  This .is a butt-end view of the .22 calibre model 63 semi-automatic Winchester rifle, serial 41649A which the RCMP are looking  for in Connection with-the shooting-of a young couple at Nanaimo  on Oct. 16, 1962. RCMP have impressed on the public that any information provided will be treated in the strictist of confidence.  stamps coming  The 1964 souvenir card of  postage stamps- will soon be offered," for sale [ at. Canadian post  offices it was announced by the  Hon. John R. Nicholson, postmaster general. The card will  sell for 50 cents, the face value  of the stamps affixed to it.  ��� Four regular issues and five  commemoratiyes ,< have bee h  chosen for the 1964 ;edition of this  best-selling card.. The three��� and  five cent Queen Elizabeth stamps,  the ten cent issue., .showing an  Eskimo in a kayak and the new  a modern inter-city jet aircraft  seven cent stamp Which features  represent the regular issues. The  five commemorative'.[��� stamps on  the card were issued to honor  Sir Casimir Gzowski.the centen  nial of Victoria, B.C., Sir Martin  ^robisher, the two hundreth anniversary of the establishment  of regular land mail service in  Canada, and Canada's interest  in world peace.  The souvenir card, which  comes" complete with its own  mailing envelope, was first introduced in 1959. Intended as an  item for visitors to Canada, the  card has gained popularity with  both tourists and more serious  philatelists. Those cards which  were issued in earlier years, and  long since out of stock, now sell  at many times face value to  stamp collectors. More than 450,-  000;cards have been sold in the  past five years, with a new edition appearing each year. The  1964 card is series 6.  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  .9911-7  jhi^d_rtis_Tentis^iot published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  ACROSS  1. Smart   5. Hereditary   ,  -   _actd_*  9. Jupiter's  wife  10. Thin  .-XL. A hoardei?  12. Musical instrument  14. High: mus.  15. A shade of  . blue   .-  ���17. Cobalt: syxn.  18. English  river-  19. Malt  . beverage  20. Consumed ';.-���'  21. "From   to riches"  23. A canal:  IN". Eur.  24, Spain:  abbr.  26, To rent    "'  under  contract  28i In chemistry, dysprosium  29. A support '  SI. Art armored  car: Mil.  33. To bowl  underhand  34. Evergreen  35. Constellation  38. Avenue:  abbr.  39. Burden  4.0. The head!  ���    si.    -  41, "Whole  amount  43. Emerge)  45. Spirit /  46. Tidy   y  _7. Flycatcher  4S. Scottish-  Gaelic  ' DOWNr  1. So. Am.  republic  2. Girl's name  3. Anger  4. Great  slaughter  5. Hand  covering"  6. Ghostlike  7. Scold persistently  8. Performed  11. Insane ...  13. Christmas  songs  16. Per. to  A!sace>  _5_-  20. Sloth.  22.Lofty  .mountain  23. Know:  Scot.  24. Part  of a  chair  "back  25. Military 34. Foolish act  police officer 36. Way  27..Fis��� of her- 37. Boy's nick-  ring family       name  30. Siberian        39. Praise  ' gulf 42. Also  32. Sunflower      44. Indian  state weight  Kamchon houses  Gibsons PTA was successful  with Kamchon Week during June  in raising $85 for another Elphinstone House in Kamchon, Korea.  A cheque- has been forwarded to  Miss Sybil Conery bf Save the  Children Fund.  Twenty boxes of good, clean  and mended children's clothes  have also been despatched to the  Dr. Peter Spohn Clinic, Kamchon. Another 10 boxes are awaiting mending. Thanks go to all  whose generous contributions of  time and money have helped this  project.  Coast  News,   Aug.   6,  1964.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN,  A happy.... family is but an  earlier heaven.���Sir John Bow-,  'ring';,'..'.' .   .','.'.-'  wrmm  JOMELlff  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  " ����! ��� tm di-MMtrallH today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  Puzzle No, 799  OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT  Now op2n for your convenience ... our  bright new Modern Barber Shop in the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  MAY'S BOAT RENTALS LTD.  East Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt,  B.C.  P.O. Box 353 ��� Ph. S85-2007  FISHING TACKLE ��� GAS ��� OIL ��� BAIT  SCENIC TOURS ��� SKIING  mm  The value of the  time you'll save  will more than  pay our modest  rental. We're  ready to go any--  time you say.  SecheH, B.C.  Phone  885-2214  from  A COUPLET  HORSEHEAT  LIHE OF ISEW  e eqoipMent  EXPERT SHEET METAL WORK  DESIGNED FOR COMFORT  AND GREATER ECONOMY  FREE ESTIMATES  NO DOWN PAYMENT  BUY OR LEASE  EASY PAYMENTS ON YOUR  MONTHLY OIL STATEMENTS  Ask about the New  shell  water heater  Renl for only $3.39 a month  Phone SHELL at 886-2133  Gibsons, B.C.  or write  SHELL CANADA LTD.  Box  2211,  Vancouver 3   ,B.C. ^4r.,~-J2oastO:New��yAxLfr;-JLf. 1964.  _*   _* 4#&z sfc__=*     Z ~*g  Store purchased  Mr. and Airs. R. Oram of GrbT  .sons have, purchased ���the vacant'  ;store, iwith' its "> apartment pyerr  liead, post, office building and adjoining "cottage at Roberts Creek  from. Mr. and .Mrs. %'03s Shaw.  The Shaws rah a. general store  "On ,-tlie- premise's-.' from, ;19?6 until  the early '50s when thigyj rented  it .to Messrs J. Matthews and  Keith Wright until ^ S^ptemlber,  1956 at which time the youn��  men opened the Super-jValu at  Gibsons ,,- cvi-  The D. A. Donaghans, then  new arrivals at the Creek, having purchased the lat_iDan--McLaren's home, operated'the store  in 1957. In '58 Mr. and Mrs,..M,  Stevens took it overbut.jgave.it  up after a year or so,I and are  presently in charge - of-'-ithe ,;p6st~  office.  ���������?. ';;.  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  '������'���'  DAYS  NITES  885-2111:  885-2155  _D.P. Charter  WED., AUG. 12-8 p.m.  a  meeting   of  the!>oPeninsula  Democrats will be held at the  home of��� -: y  -''.riot*  Mr.  DON MARCROFT  Field Road, Wilson -Creek  ' I GALLIFORD ��� PATRICK  ���.'���������'"' The- marriage of; Desnia Julita  Patrick,:.second daughter of Mrv'  andpMrs.-'-'.BV'- Ford,, of  London,';  England;'and: Ralph Edmond* Gal-'  liford,i son; of Mr: and Mrs. John  H.'Galliford.i Roberts Creek,"took-  '������ place   on   July  25   at   Unitarian  Church,  49th  and Oak;  Vancouver, Rev. A. Phillip Hewett offi-  - dating. - '���.  "! The bride was charming \ in a  pink brocade sheath' with dress-  ���    length coat and net: and flower.  "hat in matching shade. Her corsage was pink and White roses.   Miss ...Iris Knight, as bridesmaid, wore an ensemble in off-  white and corsage of pink roses.  '   Mr. Galliford was attended by  -his brother-in-law Mr. Wm. Boyte  1   The  groom's  mother  chose  a  two-piece suit in deep cream with   black   accessories.   Her   corsage  was yellow roses. The bride's  parents were unable to attend.  Following a family reception  at the Biltmore, the happy couple left for a trip in the interior,  '   to visit Banff,  Lake Louise  and  ,   other points.  Spectacular  describes PNE  The Pacific Rational Exhibition offers Fair -visors many  free, spectacular attractions. In  keeping with.ijJthis polity is the  Sky High. ;Sjfray-0-|fama act  which will perform in the heart  of the fair grounds daily and  nightly during the Aug. 22 . Sept.  7 Continental Caravan exhibition.  .... This act consists of three daredevils performing atop 125-foot  swaying steel poles. The trio  ; sway their poles in 40-foot arcs,  in the meantime performing  handstands and other acrobatic  feats.  Feature of their extremely  dangerous, fruly spectacular act  is their unbelieveable three-man  changeover ��� from pole, to pole  to pole.  Last year's free high act featured Betty and Benny Fox, who  danced and performed acrobatics  on a piny platform atop a 125-  foot pole.  Their act drew much laudatory  comment from both local and  out-of-town Fair patrons, who  made it a point of informing PNE  officials how impressed and  pleased they were that such a  ���quality act would be provided  free of charge, r    MiMdry ::jujtder^ a liiiolbutw  (By MARY TINKLEY)  This is the time of year when  local grandmothers are the most  popular and hard worked people  in the area. A favorite grandmother is Mrs. Alex Morris of Welcome Beach whose guests have  been her grandchildren David  and Nola Morris and Michael and  Tony Stansfield. David and Nola  came for.a few days but stayed  for three weeks. This week, Mrs.  Morris is expecting her daughter  Mrs. Philip Cave of Coquitlam  with four more grandchildren.  DO YOU MOW?  50 CAUl    #'  56 CALLS  $300 [  Thor_,|nIyt  8 p.m.  SHARP'  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. Wm. Boyte, of Glenayre,  : is spending a'vacation with her  'parents,  the J.   Gall-fords.   With  her are her children, John, Betsy  and   David,   and   her   nephews,  'Michael and David Patrick.  Mrs. D. Townley has as guests  Vher  granddaughter,   Nancy   Ann  Nowell   of  Vancouver,   and  her  .son Pat and his wife -and .son,  Phillip, from Comox.  Miss Lesley Fenton, of West  Vancouver, has been the guest  of Mrs. R. Mitchell for two weeks  Mrs. Olive Service and Mrs.  Peggy Gibson enjoyed a brief  vacation in California during the  month.  While Miss Margaret Fellowes,  back from Heritage Camp in  Quebec, is working for her camper badge at the Guide Camp at  Wilson Creek, her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. B. .Fellowes, are vacationing at their summer home on  Crow road.  PAGING PAT KELLY  If young Patrick Kelly happens  to be around he can call at the  Cdast News office and pick, up,.  .hisT'rain^at which was lost some-'  where on Marine Drive in Gib-  The largest number of delegates  in the history of The Royal Canadian Legion, a.total of 1509, attended the 20th Dominion ;; convention at Winnipeg this year.  The tremendous amount of  business done in the four days  indicates the dynamic vitality of  this national organization, reports from the Committees covered a vast field of endeavor  proving a dedication- of service,  to their fellow citizens, to community work of all kinds,' to  youth to old age, to education,  health, housing, national defence  and of course to all veterans ^and  dependents. Debates ranged from  the quality of pyjamas in hospitals, unemployment in disfres-'  sed areas, to a study of Armed"  Forces-and'Civil Defence.  ��� The resolutions originate from,  an_ the ' arguments are debated  by men and women who are imbued with abiding love, for Canada, who are unalterably opposed to alien faiths which seek to  destroy our democracy and the  freedom for which they fought  so hard in war and for which  over 100,000 of their fellows laid  down their lives.  Witness a convention such as  this and you get a panoramic  view of the Legion at work��� in  more than 2,000 communities  throughout the length and breadth  of this dear land.  The Royal Canadian Legion is  a great, national brotherhood,  each man's status is as important as the next man's within  the Legion. Are you a veteran?  There is plenty of room for .you  in the Legion.  Pender Harbour ��� Mrs.i'M.  Payne, RR1, Madeira Park.  ,  Gibsons ��� Mr. R. Kennett,  Box 257; Gibsons.  Roberts Creek ��� Mr. Glendin-  ning; RR1, Gibsons.  Sechelt ��� '���' Mr. G. G.-., Lucten,  Box 47, Se��heiU. ..V  '" ii-./.'-..-:'..         ���Advt.  GARDEN PARTY  .  With almost ideal. weather St.  Aidan's W.A. garden party at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Cumming drew many people who saw  the well-kept . grounds at their  best. The auxiliary offers thanks  to those who attended or helped  in  arrangements for the  event.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  August  7,  8 & 10  Troy Donahue, Connie Stevens  PALM SPRINGS WEEKEND  Technicolor  '  * Starts' 8) ._>_&.,  Out  10 p.m.  sons. -  -.-co  Pulling up some old linoleum  recently at the United Church  manse on Seaview Road, Mrs.  M. Cameron, wife of the minister, found a-few pages of the  Coast News dated August 1, 1949.  One heading jread; School Bylaw -Protest Hearing Starts Today mentioning Capt. F. Drage  as the representative for a group  of taxpayers protesting the $605,-  (000; school bylaw.r He questioned  the-validity of the poll.  .Another;'then growing perennial subject was .headed: Sechelt  Board to Press ..for liquor Store.  Sechelt obtained one this summer.  A smaller item concerned Roberts Creek United 'Church which  announced it held a service every Sunday afternoon in the store  buildng near the1 wharf with-Rev.  H. T. Bevan, minister in charge.  A Gibsons item? read: Here's  the end of July and if we don't  get some sunshine within the next  few weeks the small fry will be  returning to school amid groans  and moans asking where has the  summer; gbne?v,: '   p.\-  FROM   VANCOUVER  Mrs.: N.: Du-fiey is visiting her  brother, and , sister-in-laiWi Mr.  and Mrs: J. >A. Hope of Soames  Point.. . '  ...-.'��� P'yOy .,-..-" .  Bambi, a fawn, has adopted the Big Maple Motel at Wilson Creek  as its home, and is quite friendly. Visitor Vickie Cruice seems as  much interested in the fawn as the fawn is in her.-; pop  HAIIMOON BAY NOTES  ���.  ��� Another popular grandmother  is Mrs. Ruby Wame who had her  grandchildren George, Ricky and  Sina Weir for a three weeks vacation and says how much she  enjoyed them,    >  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse is delighted to have two of her granddaughters, Nicola Williamson of  Coquitlam and Kindree Mac-  Dougall bf Boston Bar.  Vacationing at Ithe Doug Brewis  cottage have been Mr; and Mrs.  Harold Flesher of Vancouver,'  with Dennis, Gary and Bobby,  while Rob Wilkinson's guests  were Sandy Tupper and Miss  Wendy Blain of Vancouver.  At the Ernie Pipers are Randy  Petersen and Mike McLintock,  both of Vancouver.  Some disappointed- guests at  the Morrice Hanley home who  had come from Edmonton in the  hope'of getting some good fishing were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Logan' and Mr. and Mrs. Roland  Johnson.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forshaw,  with Robin and Lissa are vacationing at Duck Rock Cottage.  Mr. .George Nairn is at ..his  Redrooffs cottage, with guests  Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Heselton.  At the Roy Doyle home are  Mr. and Mrs. . Len Werseen of  North Vancouver with their three  ."daughters.  Cindy Edmunds is spending  two weeks in Vancouver as the  guest of Mr. and Mrs; Jimmy  Weir   .  Two members of the Redrooffs  summer    colony   in   Vancouver,  hospitals. recovering from ' heart  attacks are I)r. H.;H. Caple and  Bruce Robinson.  "Ralph McCrady is making good  progress after undergoing surgery in St. Vincent's Hospital.  The annual general meeting  of the Welcome Beach Community Association will be held at  the Welcome Beach Hall oh Saturday, August 8 at 8 p._n.  SECHELT ��� 885-2023  Ladies, Mens & Childrens GlotMiig  Yard Goods  es  DURABLE . BEAUTIFUL  KEM-GL0  MIRACLE ALKYD ENAMEL  for Walls/Cabinets, Woodwork  KITCHENS -BATHROOMS  Peninsula Plumbing & Supplies  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886r___3  GIBSONS FIREMEN  WATER SPORTS  ���._ _- -  1 p.m.  fe  ENTRY FORM  NAME  ���-1  i.  2.  3.  P&.  5.  6.  7.  8:  S.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  9  ���11  ��� ii  14  14  14  14  ;   ;. a.K  Youngest Swimmer  Boys Race, 8 - 9  Girls Race, 8  Boys Race, 10  Girls Race, 10  Boys Race, 12  Girls Race, 12  Novelty Race, 8  Boys Diving, 10  Girls Diving, 10 -14 ���������.'���-  Combined Diving, 15 and over  Novelty Race, 15 and over  Log Rolling,  Adults only  Combined Relays ;  Distance Swim, 15 and over  Row Boat Race, 10 - 14  (Own.Boat and Life Jacket)  Salmon Derby from Dawn till 2 p.m.  Turn in at Coast News, Granthams Store,,..  :.y.<%   4*   Hopkins -Store:        "���"   v PoP0  ��� ��� '   W .1.. 'f.  .   '....'.      I - ������  ��� - :...- 11 , L   -    .  17  a  ���  ���  a  E]  a  a  n  n  a  n  ���  n  a  a  Iffis of Prizes r Fun for All  .;>-(���- yw.  ���}.' !  SPECIALS  ASK FOR OUR WEEKLY FLYER IN YOUR LOCAL POST  OFFICE   - - - -   4 Weeks off Flyers. July 14 to Aug. 8  PLAY OUR LUCKY NUMBER GAME  Match the numbers on  your flyer with the card  in our window $^fc Is .00  and you win  Good Only oil Current Flyer  CASH COM!NC   EVENTS  Aug 12, Gibsons Garden Club annual tour to Queen Elizabeth  Park and Stanley Park. Leave  ���Gibsons 8 a.m. Cost for members  -$2.50, non-members $3. For reservations Rhone 886-2045 or 886-  5203.  DEATHS  SUNSHINE GOASI REAL ESIllfl  GIBSONS ,-, HOPKINS area ��� Brand spanj_-  __ ���          .    , , _ ' -in;:'new _'" bedroom home.^view ���  View lots ��� Fully,serviced lots >; living room" has Ronian'Tile'fi?e-  m new home area overlooking place jElect. kitchen .with dining  bay. Your choice of three. First area ��� full concrete basernent,  time, offered. Full price only auto. ^ 0u furnace; $12,800 full  $1250 each.,.-                 , .           ���       price with low down payment. '  i .-���-j.*--  RUMBLE ��� Passed away July  29, 1964, at Lindross Private hospital, .Sarah Rumble of Hillside  and Burnaby, B.C., aged 99 years  .Survived by four daughters and  PL son, 11 grandchildren and 22  great-grandchildren. Private funeral service was held Sat., Aug.  1 from the Hamilton Mortuary,  Rev D. Donaldson officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons, B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  Acreage ��� 21 acres'with creek'  and 1,250 feet road frontage. Property close to village with excellent   subdivision   potential.   Full  price $6,500 terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom bsmt.  home plus guest cabin on secluded 1% acres with 120 ft.  beach frontage. Full price $10,750  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank my many  friends -for the lovely cards, letters and flowers sent me during  my three weeks in St. Paul's  Hospital.  Mrs. W. B. Billingsley.  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 Juanita  and Norman Johnson. A very  special thanks to Const. John  Webb, Rev. Murray Cameron  and Harvey Funeral Home;  Belle Hansen, Carl Grefstad.  /���'LOST-,-   '���.,,-v:";:;'.    :    ���'���'-.' '������"���'���  - Dark blue, 10 ft* plywood boat,  believed drifted west from Rob-  I erts Creek"; Please contact J. R.  ���Marsh, : R.R/ 1,   Gibsons.   Phorie  ^86-7746..,; ; ....-���,,���,.;..���.  9 ft.:-Davidson rdinghy; tan plastic, light oak frame. Reward. Ph.  S86-999B.    ���;;:/, p  8' dinghy, plywood, white outside,  blue inside. Phone 886-9344.  PETS  Capucine monkey with cage and  leash, $40. Phone 886-9347.  Pure bred Bassett hound puppy.  Phone 886-9301.  Caged birds boarded. See Harry  Davey, Aldersprings "i Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-9620.  HELP WANTEb^*"  Applications  are  now. being re-.  "ceived- for: ohe'cook arid/one jari-.  ' itor-utitity position. Apply for interview    to    Administrator,    St.  i Mary's Hospital, Box 403, Sechelt.  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  pine living room 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 access from -highway,  springs on property.. Full price  $4,500.  :ky PENDER HARBOUR  ,    Wa(__-rb~ui Lot'---- % acre view  ipropertys-)frpnjting:;on safe beach  i in'": protected -bay:' ;Easy .access.  Full price $5,000, easy terms.  Call Frank  Lewis , at  GibsonsT-  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) br Morton Mackay,  Res.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALfY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  SOAMES POINT"��� A real family home oh the waterfront. This  4 bedroom home has a charm, all  its own and has all conveniences.  You will be surprised at the .price  and the low down payment required to possess.  Approx.* 8 acres with large high  way frontage, stream. Full'price  only $5250.  ROBERTS OREEK: waterfront  immaculate 2 bedroom v home,  view living room has cozy fireplace, compact kitchen with adjoining dining area, Ige.^ utility.  Approx; 2 -acres,--garage/- workshop^ woodshed, fruits of.,-,all -varieties, plus nice garden:.A steal  :;at *$12;600.iterms considered.^  Small , home   on   acreage,   all  ���services, $6500.    V*/--',<:. ���-,';;!  '^"^O^^^^^-'^Tm^me^T-  front, 2 acres ori very/easyterms  FOR THE. CHOICE  v   c  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  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  To  "C__l    -SeW-",- TSUgT  __--.  K. ^BUnJERJ^LIT -&Jiuiii^nce    FURNISHED SUITE FOR RENT  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phorie 886-2000  Applications are now being, received for the following positions,  Cooks, Kitchen and Ward maids,  laundry help. Apply for inter-;  view to Administrator, St Mary's  Hospital, Box 403, Sechelt.  25 carrier boys for Gibsons and  area. Apply Box 722, Coast News.  Your   entry   completed   for  the  Fall Fair. x  Spare time driver, Sechelt Taxi.  Phone 885-2125.  WORK WANTED  Any kind of work wanted. Phone  Bert Harding.  886-2775.  Plumbing, repairs, laying water-  pipe, septic tank work, pump septic tanks, Gibsons to Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  Sewing. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking   v  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.  Roberts; Creek waterfront ���  Fully remodelled, Arborite kitchen, vanity bath, fireplace in  large liv. rm.,: laundry room, sun  porch, 2 bedrms. Good value at  $11,000 F.P. V ,  Gibsons   Retirement   home   ���  Modern;   also; heat,   lovely   lot,  gardener's  paradise.  Only $8250  "F.P.-  '// V       ���.,. /  Gibsons Waterfront ��� 6 lots, 4  oh level beach. Ideal marine site.  Priced to sell, - //.  West Sechelt ��� 100 x 250 level  lot. All utilities. $2200,F.P.  80' waterfront ��� Treed lot,  West Sechelt. Priced low at $4400  terms. '  60' x 150' Davis Bay,' Building  lot close to beach. $1650. Terms.  Northwest Bay ���. _r acre summer home sites. Nicely treed,  close to beach-. Fishing, swimming. Priced to sell at $1200 each.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565.  Commercial property, Sechelt,  Main street. Call Bob Kent, 885-  4461. p:.y-  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, / Sedhelt, B.C.  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. c  SELMA PARK      V  Waterfront, large home with 3  bedrooms,, two cabins on beach.  This is nice property and priced  to sell. :  DAVIS BAY  ,-    2.5   acres   wooded   lot,   block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  GIBSONS v./  . Investment bargain. Excellent  apartment site, centrally located,  close to schools, shops. $3000 FP.  ROBERTS  CREEK :  Two, bedroom   furnished    cottager/conveniently   situated    on  ; Beach  Avenue  close  to  Roberts  Creek park. $2501. D.P., .Balance  $75 per month. ' p:y  GRANTHAMS  is the family home you have been  seeking. Four bedrooms, - concrete  $1500 downV .This  basement., Ocean view.  Eves. - C...R. Gathercole, 886-2785  /Cr^RLKENGLISH^^W  /  Real Estate-���Insurance  -'-.- Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   BC.:        PH. 886-2481  Automatic heat, full bath, separate entrance. Ph., 886-9850.  Furnished   3   rooms   waterfront,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2863. -  Store in Sechelt. Phone 885-9535.  WANTED  TO  RENT  2 or 3 bedroom clean- house, Gibsons area, .permanent. Rhone 886-  9863.  ROOM AND BOARD WANTED  Room and board required for 15  year old school girl, either Sechelt or Gibsons. Write Mrs. C.  Potts, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  TWO   NEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFR0NQ.0TS   ^  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to,Earl'S Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view 'Of  Jervis Inlet.      '  / -���->_.-  V URGE VIE* LOTS yr  Madeira   Park   Sub-divisionP  _ 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  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.  .������ ' "���"'' '/'-a-i-SON'S'-^       ~~~  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  NEW HOMES, $2,000  Wie will build/new, 3 bedroom,  fulTsbasement homes in the Gibsons , area and arrange all mort-  > gage 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 plumbing  or bedrooms can be provided at  cost only. We have a wide range  "Of sei^ice'd-^view lots; For further inforination, call YU 8-4101  or eves. YU 7-6157. W. Sutherland, 1295 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver. COLUMBIA WESTERN REALTY  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First pass Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  4 bedroom home, view lot, central. Full price $8,500.  ��� ������ ;3V room. _at?iehda> Roberts Ck.,  $350Q, .All .services.  DIAL 886-2191  _ -   ��� -,.->     -��� ������������������,-. -,'������'- ,. .=-, V ^ROBERTS GREEK -      ;  Arrange  for regular  complete >   i]i.   ypp   ������?������������-y^y"\. y        .vj :  lawn care 2 bedrm house on nice water-  ROY BOLDERSON ,- iv,.^Bp^3&^;.iw?ntviptj ^ $12>M,yejCp_s. - -^  Sechelt 885-9530     view lots, nice sizeahd low-price ���  ���     ���-  Phone evenings only Please    .   $750.  RADIO. TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by  government  certified technician.   Phone  886-9384.  FUELS  COAL _ WOOD  Alder $10  Maple "$12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 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  Call or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Eves  .885-9303, E. Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King.  H. B.GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.   Kennett���Notary  Public)  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  August 1��� 18580, Green  HOWE  SOUND  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE, Gibsons  For membership or explosive requirements,   contact   the   Secretary,   F.   J.   Wyngaert,   886-9340.  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Cdast News  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778/  Evenings by Appointment  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason "'  All kinds p�� brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Lsed furniture, or what have  you? Al's" UsedTFurniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  WATERFRONT  No hills to climb. 2 br. home,  Lawn, flowers and shrubs. All  this'for $10,500.  .   EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  '.'���   Phones 886-2166  .  Evenings 886-2500 or 888-2496  Revenue    producing    waterfront'  property  in   village   of  Gibsons  Landing,  3  rentals.  For further,  particulars phone 886-9858 or AM  herst 6-7254 in Vancouver.  Acreage for sale overlooking Sargent Bay, 110,0 /ft. road frontage,  $5500. Terms,: discount for cash.  Lot in Welcome Wood, $895. By  ,. .owner,  Ph.  885-4427.   .  2 cleared view lots near highway  and waterfront at Granthams,  with well. $1200. Box 61, Fort  Langley, B.C.  190 x 330 ft. lot reduced for quick  sale   Phone 886-2397.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  **/' fir? ���.  Retired couple want country  place, some good soil. Box 721,  Coast News.  FOR   RENT  6 . room house, completely furnished, including, linens, all facilities, for school year, teachers  preferred. Granthams. $80 per  month. CA 4-7304 or evenings  886-2411.  Modern selfricontaihed duplex  suite, 2 bedrooms. Adults only.  Phone 886-9510.  2 bedroom heated suite, Gibsons  village, fridge and stove, $75 per  month. Garage $5 per month. Ph.  886-9609   V  Revision    of   Gibsons   village^...^,^. **  .,jbji'siness   taxes   will   more   tha_k^fc'i:iK  likely come up: for consideration  at  some future, council meeting  based on a suggestion xnade by  Councillor; James, JDruninjond at.;  last/week's: municipal;: moeting; .' .  He. made   the < proposal   that.  / something should ��� be .done about  it in the near future because tlie  "present, schedule of rates was one  of the lowest in the proyince...  It was pointed out by Chairman..  Ritchey that avgood many muni-  cipalities;; heavy in debt, were at.  their wit's tend striving;to obtain'  more revenue from, their- present  taxable  resources.  were  MISC. FOR SALE  July 26  The    coho ; fishing ..continues  . gObd to excellent this week in  niahy areas of the gulf, particularly in Sechelt Inlet and waters  from Cape Lazo south to Shelter  Point. The first of the large west  'cOa'st coho are now moving in  with some fair to good catches  reported in Discovery Passage  and in waters off/Victoria. Spring  .salmon catches are down a little this week, although the Stuart  ���lisland and ' Discovery Passage  areas are still rated as good.  Vancouver-Howe Sound ��� Up-  .per Htiwe Sound waters continued.- to   produce   Squamish  River  "Careful!, don't cut  -.'.';/ yourself 1"   ,,-...  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. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen/  BRICKLAYER   . ,  Custom built fireplaces arid ohim  neys.  Brick and  block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  ..,.,886-3::.   Collap'slb__ bathtub Ph.. 886-2780.  Enterprise oil stove, timer clock, ���__���_,,���_���_  =���   +K��   on  �����  ak  -_.,-���i  excellent condition, Like hew, $l00 ���>'springs  in   the   20   to   45   pound  Phone 886-2565 or 886-2121. lan^P ^e ,flsh wer?, ta^e,n *}    ��� ���������' McNab    Creeks     Anvil    Island,  REASONABLE OFFERS pbrteau and Brittania Beach. Mr.  20' cabin cruiser, 70 hp. motor;    Mike  Derewhorusky  of Vancou-  compact cartop carriers^ adding  ,veriook a 43 pound spring on a  ^S?f' ^��r^^r^yeBx /peafTpink.Luckie Louie plug on  portable    TV;     Bell    piano;     ^/ssundav near MrNah Crock  lamps;    lawn   roUer;    bathroom    faunaay near. MciMao creeK.  scales; men's boot roller skates  no. 9; 8' dinghy with oars. Walter  Flay,  Selma  Park,  885-9535.  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.  Top part.of Merc 30 hp. motor;  Bes^t offer will take. Ph. 885-9570.  -i__- ?f_j : ____. ������  Us.gd Sparton TV, excellent condition, $75.nP.O. Box 94, Gibsoiis:"'  1  Enterpri_e   range, /Cyclos  oil.  burner," copper c6il and hot wa-'  ter tank. All OK, $90. 1616 School  Rd. Phone 886-9558 Wed., Thurs.  or Fri.  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89  1   used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"   range.   $49:95    tered schools  resulted in  some-  1 used TV,/21" Hallicrafter, $75    what spotty catches. Sechelt In-  . Lower Howe Sound waters,  Gower Point, Gibsons Gap, Salmon Rock and the south shore  of/ Bowen '-Island * are producing  some good catches of coho and  jacksprings. However, strong  westerly winds and rough seas  curtailed fishing operations.  Ambleside waters are producing  the odd spring. Coho are present  in this area off the Capilano  River but very few are being  taken/ .  /  .31 boats checked in the Howe  Sound area Sunday reported 2  springs, 4 jacks, 3 coho and one  grilse.  '[>iP(-iider Harbour-Sechelt Inlet���  A good supply of coho were reported in waiters from Welcome  Pass to Egmont, although  scat-  1 wood range, Al shape,  $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,   Phone  885-2171  let is rated as  good with both  coho and spring salmon making  ���up00ethe    catch.  Weekend  boat       checks  for the area  tallied the  Ail- your canvas needs made..Jto-, Rowing  catches;   Pender  Har-  order, Ground sheets, tarps, b^fe^ur^ll boats checked reported  covers and dunnage bags.  ?y*��Z��������?aprings   averaging   14   lb.,   1  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.      jack,   6  coho - averaging  4y2  lb.  Phone 886-9303 ^'<,and 2 grilse;  3 of the 11 boats           y' -.0 *���%.' reboried no catch. Sechelt Inlet���  2|^|^26 boats checked reported  np>5c{_tch. 4 -springs averaging 6  lbyf 3$ coho averaging 5 lb. and  3/grilse were divided among the  remainder:v Quarry Bay to Bar-  ^gaffi^arboiir���?��of 17 boats re-  /?pbrte<l!/���d catch with 2 springs  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now ^verifeirig 16 lb-; 2 jacks, 16 coho  and compost. Prepare an excel- :;ay>ragirig 4 lb. and 3 grilse re^  lent. product for late fall plant-e^pehe, _y the -remainder.  ing. Sacked-for convenient nan-   . ; ;   dling.   Wyngaert  Poultry Farm,,  886-9340. :   /  YOUR DOluLARHAS  MORE  CENis AT  EARL'S & /WALT'S  .886-9600  &  886-9303  Topsoil   $2.50   per'yard.   Phone?  886-9826. ,; \'P  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who ^  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine^ Drive, 886-9833  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see. Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. . tfn ,  y fe  M  n  14 burner table top gas stove.  One 27 ft. furnished/ house  trailer. Terms. Phone 886-2762  Used electric and sas ranges,  also oil ranges. C _ S Sales.  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1962 Ford F500 flat deck, on duals  rubber fair. Excellent condition.  Call 885-4459.  ANGLICAN  St, Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  . St,^ Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  ���yp. li:15 a.m., Matins  Church of His Presence, Redrooft  li'd5 a.m;, Holy Communion  V; Egmont  3   p.m..  Evensong  ;;St.  HUda's,   Sechelt  ri--7:30 p.m., Evensong  ��� .    /   Madeira Park  $ a 7:30 p.m..   Evensong  ���'���".���I  ii* _���'  Iff       UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  ..'��...,.'.*.   11 a.m., Nursery  ' fp*$l a.m.; Divine Service  ip%%j    Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Wilson Creek  .:��j_.i_5 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  '52 Pontiac 2 door/ radio and  heater. As is. $100. Phone 886-  2565 or 886-2121.' ��������������'  ST. VINCENT'S  .:.  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  x5 ^iMost pure .Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  '53  Pontiac,   2 mew -tires,   good  running order,.$125.'.Ph. 886-9800.      yx^y o":QkvmT  '5Fchev, good trarispofta-ionTPh. ^j, 4_ . 5   *, *   o  886-2724 ���"' ,^_.,.,       Bethel Baptist, Sechelt   :     ....     ���^^^���fe^;a^^WorJ5hipi<Service  '58   Chev,   2   door   hardtop,   V8 --_-     ������w--��� _  standard.  Phone  884-5286.       >-  BOATS FOR SALE  **  GaUnettec 33' x 8'6", sounder arid  net. Will, exchange for area pro-  perty   Phone 886-2762.   '  WANTED  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber,  or timber and  land.  Cash.   Phone  886-9984**  Rock collectors.  Phone 886-2831.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. . ������   .'.-..., y.r-  .;������_..i.-;'''  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's   Flower   Shon.   Sechelt.  Phone885-445^ ._ ......  7:'30 p.m., "Wedl, Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  ;PrayjerifMeeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  1 GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30   p.m..   Evanjrelistic   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  Groups  Tues., 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,: Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 8 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections ggest wood users  6       Coast  News,  Aug.   6,  1964.  The sulphate*'pulpmill rather  than the :sawmill-holds the key  to unlocking ��� the untapped timber  reserves of B.C^a University of  British Columbia; geography professor says in his recently published book. -  Dr. Walter G. Hard wick, assistant professor of geography, in.  a book entitled Geography of the  forest industry of coastal B.C.  says full utilization of trees is  now imperative.  ; He adds: "Full utilization can  only take place through addition  of provision of additional pulping  plant capacity which can use  both" sawmill waste and pulp-  grade logs." (;  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or .Repaired  -  Drainage Fields' Installed  -,;���. ���'-<   ������ ������-.-'  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  When such mills are built, he  says, total annual recovery on a  sustained-yield basis could reach  an annual allowable cut of two  billion cubic feet, as compared  to, the present annual allowable  cut of 850 million cubic feet.  "Much of this increase, says  Prof. .Hardwick, would come  from utilization of grades and  species suitable for pulping, but  not sawmilling, and timber found  in remote areas."  The demand for full utilization  of forest resources w^ll significantly modify, the pattern 'of/forest .activity  in the  province..,  Dr. Hardwick first traces the  growth of the forest industry in  coastal B.C. and concludes that  even though markets are not yet  large enough to permit establishment of total potential sulphate  pulp production, a major expansion in timber speculation is  due.,  B-C- still occupies a peripheral  location when related to major  world markets and thus continues  to suffer from competition with  producers in more central locations:  As they have done in the past,  Dr. . Hardwick says, the major  forest firms may feel it timely  to   gain   control   of   unalienated  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  /  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  Clarke Simpkins Invites You To See  CANADA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF  4-Wheel Drive  THE VEHICLE TH A I^fGOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  Top. Quality Used  Models,  both gas and diesel.  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  from  easy terms  NEW LAND ROVERS  B.C.'s Largest Selection  Terms to suit from ....  ALL MODELS  $2895  Cars and Trucks Wanted in Trade  "BUY, RENT OR LEASE A LAND ROVER"  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver TR J*-52_L1  ,__-<  .**i  ?>���/���,  r��  . .t���TTT,,  ���w*tf  ^  __?%".  >h  ���^  i ir _  Vs  // t,  ^Qii  m  6_V\  RPM MULTI-MOTIVE GREASE  IS TOUGH AND VERSATILE  This new multi-purpose grease offers greater protection  than any other similar grease, in wheel hearings, chassis points,  track rollers and genera! automotive lubrication. It forms a tough  film that fights moisture, rust and extreme temperatures over  500= F ... even under extended lubrication intervals.  Convenient 14V_ oz. cartridges are leakproof, easy to load.  RPM Multi-Motive Grease is available in cartons of 24 cartridges  for easy use In lever-type grease guns.  RPM.  CH-VRON  DIBION REO. T.M*  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek���885-9332  timber and tfyeir motives. will. be  the same -as those of oil companies which . continue' exploration even when" new wells have  been capped because of lack of  markets.        ,     - '  Today, however,.-timber.cannot  be purchased solely for -speculation, as in the past. Pulp harvesting licenses and'.tree farm licenses can only be secured if plans  . for conversion plants aire includ-.  ' ed. ��� ��������� ..: ������"':;.: ���  This   involves   expenditures ; of  up to $50 million 'and companies  ���  may have to gamble large sums  to   secure   perpetual   control   of  the inexhaustible forest .resources  The establishment of new  mills, says Dr. Hardwick;' will  significantly modify the pattern  Of forest activity in the north  as it has already done on. the  coast. ' ���      . .";';. ,.P0-iy.  "Some 1070 sawmills listed in  the interior may be" reduced/ in  number to approximate r the 147:  on the coast," he predicts, arid  grouped mills adjacent to impor-:  tant regional timber supplies will  become commonplace.  ,    .; -  ���'��� :>  The book is available through  the UBC bookstore at $2.25. per  copy: :.'y' ',-'���';,   /   >\ '���  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  APRICOT UPSIDE-DOWN  BREAD   PUDDING  Vz cup 'melted butter or  margarine/   .. '        .  Vz cup brown sugar   -  8 apricot halves, drained  . 4 maraschino  cherries,   cut  in  , half ���'.-.. '..":  2 eggs; beaten -  Vz cup granulated sugar    ���" ���-'���'���;  Vz cup apricot juice  Vz cup milk "     ���  l1/.  quarts soft V^-inch bread .  .   cubes; '"'."' P.  Method: Combine 2 tablespoons  melted butter with brown sugar,  spread mixture evenly over bot- .  torn of an 8-inch round cake pan.  Place a -maraschino cherry half  in centre of brown sugar mixture, rounded.side down. Evenly  ' space remaining cherry ��� halves  about l^_-inches away from cen- ���.'  tre. Top. each cherry, half with  an apricot half, placing the flat  side down. Combine beaten eggs .  granulated sugar, apricot juice,  milk; and remaining melted butter; "fold in - soft?: bread'-cubes.  Spread bread mixture over fruit  in cake nan.. Bake in a moderate  oven (350 deg: F.) for thirty  minutes. Loosen pudding around  edge and. immediately, turn upside down on serving plate. Serve  with whipped cream if desired.  Yield:  8 servings, py '  Printed Pattern  ..-������:��� ������rv  '.-' Canadians^ came/ close to: setting a' new record,for beef consumption last .year, the- Meat  Packers Council of. Canada reports. They ate nearly 74 lbs.:of  beef per capital/and missed, by  ���just  one  pound :the fhigh''-of '75  /lbs. set in i95Tio /  / Total : red   meat . consumption  including beef,-,��� pork/ veal, lamb,  'variety meats, arid ��� canned: meats  amounted to 143 lbs. /per. person,  in  1963.  This  was more than/5  'lbs.    above, the  previous .year,  'quite, a sigriifiearit increase when  competition / for  the ; housewife's  '/food dollar isr becoming greater  all trie time. /--,/   ok:;.,-P  -P Over'the past ten years or .so,  ���beef  has   steadily", increased  in  it's  popularity,   while has  shown little change except for a  peak period  around .1959  when  V high support prices for hogs resulted  in   surplus   pork; produc-  ."tion.;'O'pyo;/, /;/'/'  0 Sausages arid.; cooked riieats  have responded to a\ larger ele-  0 mand .during the past 10 years  and enjoyed a growth rate almost the same as beef and nearly double that of.bacon.     ;  v Some experts are forecasting  that, we'll be eating close /to' 80  lbs. vOf beef1 per person by; 1970.  If the Canadian population increases by; a. predicted���, 14% in  the.sariie- period, beef producers  '���" should be' assured of a fairly  substantial market for/their products. '/���'��� :���:���'       -'Py ::-y   .>.:y.y.  / Madeira/ Park,  Halfmoon/"Bay  and Sechelt students of Mrs. G.  1L. Brooke who passed! examinations held in Vancouver by The  ' Royal Couservatory ' of Music of  .'Toronto are: 0k.P:-'k'\,  ' ; Grade' 4 history ��� first class  honors��� Cecelia Scott.  " Grade  1  theory ��� honors ���  Leonard Graves.  Grade i violin .��� first class  honors'' arid grade 2 violiri ��� pass  ���/Heather Duncan.  Grade 1 piano -���'honors '���  Ruby Anderson. , ;  Grade .3 piano��� pass ��� Carol  /Lee,  " -":.' 'P y-P.y !/?s-.:/.  ���   Grade 8 piano ��� pass0��� Gloria  "Bishop//;   ''_'���.������_   :'^'/U/;';"/���'���''' /  9443  SIZES  T2'/_-24'/_  r  Sliver of a sheath with a crisply competent air ��� definitely a  dress to depend on now and  through the seasons. For homespun, jersey" linen.  Printed Pattern 9443: Half  Sizes 121/2, 14>/2,' 16 ���, 18V_, 20 V_,  22V_, 24 V_. Size 16V_ requires 3>/2  yards 39-inch.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS ansl STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  YOUR FREE PATTERN IS  READY ��� choose it from 250  design ideas in new SPRING-  SUMMER Pattern Catalog, just  out! Dresses, sportswear, coats,  more!  Send 50c now.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  ' Everything   for .'./your : building  ' ���.        needs '  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING 'r-  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS'   ' ������  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING .SALVAGE  'LTD. ;���   'ypPppO-p'  ., . Heavy, Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425        :���-  CHAIN SAW CENTkE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for, PM  Canadien,; McCulloch and Homelite' Chain Saws  A Coinplete Stock of "Machines  and Parts for'Maintenance   .  ������������-..";��� and; Repairs:   ������;:;  .  Telephone  885-2228  1 ��� >    'y     - ������.       ���'���'���_' ���   :t -_���-. .'_���  GENERAL REPAIRS  f     CHIMNfeY   SWEEPING   ���  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  . Dependable /Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Hoine Furnishings  Major Appliances..  Record;Bar   .  Phone   885-9777    ,  B R..H.^  Oil stoves ��� arid /riea'ters. cleaned-  p.y: ,y ��������������� and1: serviced '"''py-.-y..-.  -'���'"���^piiV'.Mejipn'-o/E.airls' Cove   -  'Pyyy.   Phone ;886-2155-; Pykkkk  : For-all-your Heatirig needs call  TINIBLEirSM^  -SALES /&:;SERyiCE';'  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves,, heaters and furnaces  New  installations  of  warrii. air  or hot water- heating^ tailored  to  your  needs  Your  choice  of financing  plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. liox 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized "Service"  ' Agents  Brown Bros. Flor'sts  Phone 886 9543  11 &S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 8S6-217i'  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���r Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  yo   SECHELT ���������''   P'''*'���  Phone 885-2062        ^  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of .fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen reinodeiling is. our .  specialty.  R. :BIRK1N    f  White Rd., /Roberts Creek  Phone  886r2551  CiSiALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  -    ; PROPANE  Also Oil Installation.'./  ...', Free estimates ;  Furniture ;  \   Phone  885-9713  SWANSON BROS.  / Conventional  1st  Mortgages  pyon Selected Properties /  Canada  Permanent Mortgage  ���;' /   .���'���    Corp.   ���" .;' ���  .   apply -  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  '/representative  Gibsons ^ 886-2481  < Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks. arid Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  CROYGREGGS  .   Sand, Gravel, Fill,  ; Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader /,  :-.y :.:.-���������. Bulldozing  ..  Sechelt:��� Ph. 885-9H2  We ttse  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ..to clean^-your ;watch  and jewelry  CHRIS" JEWELERS  ',.'.. Mail Orders  Given' Prompt Attention"  Ph, Sechelt 885-2151  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  .Phone, 886-9384..rr- Gibsons  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  V..     Electric welding,    ^  Wheel .balancing  Truck.arid'car repairs''���"'  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562    ,.-.���..;.'  NORM BURTON  Your-Odd Job Man --  Carpentry Worki 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  S -. . ���  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom   -     $1400  Phone 885-4464   .   * : ���  '  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  !; Phone 886-2808   -  Everything   for- your building  needs  Free Estimates  JStGNS UNLIMITEBt  DISPLAY SIGNS  ,'..;.; JERRyS/SIGNS  Interior ^arid Exterior/ Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons,.B.C.��� Ph. 886-2894  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking; Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  ���    3      Phone 886-9826  '. AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract of. hourly' rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, Ph  886*826  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANEP  PhoneX886-2422  D. J. R0Yf P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS v  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    .  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway h. Pratt Rd.  . SALES AND ' S r'' 7ICE  Port Mellon  ��� P<w<- r Harbour  Free Estii.n-. >s        -  > -Phone 88G-_^;>3  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  :  Precision  Machinery  100  ton  Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280 Th  e  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLT 28  (Copyright)  As did most ancient peoples,  the Sechelts perceived the fact  that cycles in natural phenomena  on earth corresponded to movements and positions of heavenly  bodies.'    -  The sun; SEE-AY'-KLUH,- they,  saw as the source of all life.  The  fact  that' the  same term,  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  SEE-AY<-KLUH, applied to" the  medicine man, as we now' refer to him, indicates, the belief  that ,this personage derived his  power, supreme over all other  powers that could be invoked by  a human individual, from the  giver of all power, the sun.: The  artist-medicine man who left  his   insignia,, the   circle,   within  ���. the -cave- -mouth at " SHAK'-  KWOHT proved, by so doing,  that power derived, from the sun  could conquer ' that inherent in  any*, earthly phenomenon..  ��� The   Sechelts   understood   and  made/use  of such  concepts  as  . the year, the month, and,, of  course, the,. day.. The year;  SKOH'-NYE, they saw as a  grand cycle, but 'they did not  . number each , in sequence /as  civilizations of"' Europe canje to  do.    ��� ';-..'-_ .'.../���/'  ��� Within the annual cycle, trie  Sechelts could/perceive a- fixed  ' series of lesser cycles, each de-  marked by the life and death' of  SHEHL'-SHEHL, the moon. Each  _ of ���'; SHEHL'-SHEHL's   lifer-spans,  The Corporation of the Village of .Gibsons Landing  TENDERS INVITED  Tenders for painting the Gibsons Landing Fire Hair will be  accepted at the Municipal Office until. Saturday;" August 14,  1964. For detailed information contact the Municipal Office.  The lowest or any other bid;not necessarily accepted.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk  PARKINSON'S <_?>  HEATING Ltd.  Ojb$on$  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Shop the Easy Cat_logue >yay  a*  SIMPSON-SEARS  GIBSONS  (LOCATED  IN  THRIFTEE DRY GOODS  STORE)  FAST DELIVERY SERVICE  ORDERS PLACED BEFORE "3 p.m.  MONDAYS BACK WEDNESDAY  Phone 886-2252  SECHELT ���  SELMA PARK  WILSON  CREEK  PHONE TOLL FREE ZENITH 6912  these .people noted, was accompanied by some natural phenomenon. During Ja'nuary, for instance, SKWEET-OOL'? the raven, laid its eggs. This first  moon of the year thus became  known as , SKWEET-OOL'-  SHEHL'-SHEHL; literally, raven  month.  February,   the   month   during  which LAY'-AM, the lOng-necked  loon, -laid  its   eggs,  was  known  as       LAY'-AM-SHEHL^SHEHL;  March;     when     the black  cod,  KWOHM'-KWOHM, laid its eggs,  KWOHM'  -; KWOHM - SHEHL'-  SHEHL;   April,   hatching   moon,  when cod eggs began to hatch,  .   NUHM^-SHEHL'-SHEHL; -J ;May,  when the1. salmon_erry, ?KWAIL'-  KWOHL,  began to  grow,   SAHy-  ATCH - KYE - KWAIL' - SHEHL'-  SHEHL;    June,    ripening moon,  when the salmon-berries ripened,  SAH' - ATCH - KYE - SHEHL'-  SHEHL;     July,    when    HUHN'-  OHN, the'humpback salmon, first  arrived,      HUHN'-OHN-SHEHL'-  SHEHL-   August,   when   TAHK'-  AHN, the  salal  berry,  ripened,  TAHK' -/AHN '- SHEHL' - SHEHL;  September, during which HUHN'-  OHN   began   to   enter   streams,  TUHM* - HUHN' - OHN - SHEHL'-  SHEHL; October, moon of YAH'-  NO,   the   dog-salmon,   YAH'-NO-  KWUH-SHEHL'-SHEHL;   November, during which KUHM-EYE'-  AT, the cohoe, spawned, KUHM-  EYE'-AT-SHEHL'-SHEHL,      and  December,  when,   for   the   first  time, skin would come off summer-smoked salmon when cooked,  NUHM'-SHEHL-SHEHL,   the  same  designation   as; for   April,  from  the fact that the skin of  the   cooked  salmon   shed! much  as did the cod egg-coverings as,  they hatched.     ; ;  Within each moon-cycle, /.the  Sechelts gave names to each  day; SKY'-UHLT, names now  long lost. They also' devised a  means /for telling time'/during  daylight hours, but this knowledge is .also lost. Likely is was  based on. either trie position of  the sun/in the sky, or by the  rise and fall of the tide.  For the Sechelt people, dependent as they were on it for travel  and fOr food-gathering; observed  .the tides most closely. They discovered that their ebb and flow  corresponded   in . time  with   the  moon's   position,   and.in]���extent  with' its   phase.   High tide, they  called    KUHM'-MAY-UHL;     low  tide,      TCHOOK-SAY'-WOHSS;  strongv tide,   TSEYE-AHM'-KOH,  and - the extreme low tide . which  occurs .once a year, during August, TUH-KUH-MAH-LAY'-KOH.  The   star;    KOH'-SUHN,    also  played its part in Sechelt reckon-  ��� ing. Long t ages past, _.these people realized  that  both  direction  arid  time.' could  be   determined  from  a   cluster  of  stars - in  the  northern heavens. From the fact  that the  group   of   stars' which  swung : slowly   about  one fixed  star   resembled   such' a  utensil,  they., called,   the    constellation  SOHPNA->r-AtCH-KWAH'-KWOH-  WJHSS; a pot with a/handle; pur  Big Dipper/;The fixed star, they  discovered,: could be ��� used as a  bearing' point; ^ since. it   always .-  indicated north.  By close observation of the Dipper, they learned also What time of night it indicated at any given position in ���  TSOH'-KWUH,   the   sky,   during  changing seasons.of SKOH'-MYE,  .the    year.    Positions" of  certain  other stars also helped' fix sea-,  sons.  (To be continued)  ���.f.1   ^.A *'���>'*    ***"  J���_,  will he decorating the new Co-op store  in Gibsons about Aug. 4  FOR QUALITY PAINTING  contact Harry Crowshaw at the new Co-op store or phone 886-2015  We will be pleased to take care of  your requirements at reasonable rates  X* >?/���*  yyytyy*  'S  PETERSON ��� EGGLETON  : Rev. Roger J. Mags officiated  at the wedding of Marilyn Joan,  eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs;  Leslie Eggleton, 4947 Latimer  . Road, Cloverdale, to Lawrence  Walter Peterson, . Gibsons, The  wedding took place July 4 at  3:30 p.m. in St. Andrew's Church,  Langley.  The bride wore a white, floor-'  length, gown: of delustered satin  topped with a lace overblouse.  Her cshoulder .. length veil was  caught in/a coronet of pearls.  She carried a bouquet of deep  red roses!;':'.      '  Maid/of honor was Seigrid  Hausknecht. The bride's' sister,,  Judy, was bride's_taid..       ���  Both attendants wore dresses  of aqua ?organza ��� over taffeta,  with bell-shaped skirts. Their  headpieces featured a rose of the  same color^ catching up a nylon  veiling.  The attendants' bouquets were  yellow carnations, tipped with  red;" ���'"'���'���'.���     '  - The attendants for the groom  were Lloyd , Burritt ��� of "��� Gower  Point, best man, and David Peterson and Peter Eggleton, ushers  Mrs; H: George was��� organist.  The reception was held at New-  lands Golf Club.  Mother of the bride received in  a pink ensemble of riylbn sheer  over printed floral satin.; She  wore a hat of pink tulle w;ithi  white accessories.  The mother, of the groom wore  an eriibossed satin brocade ensemble in soft pink, with matching hat and white accessories.  Rod   Sharpe   of   Langley   was  master of ceremonies. The. toast  to the bride was giveriibetGerry  Brown of 100 Mile House.  For going away, the bride wore  a green and white raw silk dress  and jacketv,Her accessories were  white./   '   :': ������ ��� ��� ���  ( After a honeymoon trip to Europe, Mr. and Mrs. Peterson will  reside in Oliver.  martin���mcsavaney .  A small but pretty wedding  was held * in ��� C.qllmgwobd United  Church, Vancouver ori Saturday,  ''July-23, at 7 p.m., when Florence  Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  / Jj 'R. McSavaney bf Roberts  Creek, ��� became the bride of Kenneth ���'. Alexarider ��� Martin, son, of  Mr. and Mrs.. H. G. Martiri' of  Vancouver. 'The ceremony was  performed by the Rev. G. R.  Gostelow; the bride being' given  in marriage by her father. ���' ';'  , A short dress of, white silk  brocade with long sleeves was  worn by the bride, with short  bouffant veil to complete the  costume. The bridal bouquet was  of red rosebuds and white carnations. Mrs. William Galloway,  cousin of the" bride: was matron  of honor and wore a short dress  of yellow organza with matching  chapel veil. : /;  Bridesmaid was Miss Hazel  ���Martin, the groom's sister, who  wore a dress of pale blue nylon  crepe with matching veil. Best ;  man was Don Currie and usher  was Robin McSavaney.      '  Coast News,   Aug.   6,   1964.       7  At the reception in Collingwood  - Community hall, the toast to the  bride was proposed by Mr. D. S.  Anderson. : j  For going away, the bride  changed to a suit of blue linen  with matching hat and white accessories and wore a corsage of  white carnations. From out of  town were Mr. and Mrs. J. C.  McSavaney, who travelled from  Toronto for the event.  NEW SCOUT CENTRE  A $225,000 Boy Scout service  ceritre was approved recently''at  the Calgary, Alberta's regional  Scout council annual meeting.  The present Scout headquarters  has been used since 1948 when  Calgary. Scouts numbered.: 1,300  There are now 9,221 members.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYUNG  designed  just  for  you  Cold Waving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE!  Call 886-2434 or 2163  FOR GUARANTEED WORK  ROBERTS  CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Savings... Loans  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  Open Tuesday to Friday  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE _ ECONOMY  LEOPARD SKIN AUTO ROBES    CO QQ  Special *P^-5*S*  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  Phone 886-2572  W.VV-W?_.f_��A-'(VV--_W__V  ������  .  whatever happened to the "Z"? (for zenith)  .Ever noticed there's no' _" on the  latest type of telephone dial? "Z"  stands for Zenith - and Zenith  stands for free long distance calls.  When phoning an out-of-town com*  pany or store, always check first  whether it lists a Zenith number  in your local directory.* v  If so, merely call yourOperator and  ask her for that Zenith number.  # Should you find no Zenith listing,  double-check by calling "Infor*  mation"PYour out-of-town com'  pany or store may have installed  Zenith after your directory was  ��� issued.  Within seconds she'll connect you  free of charge. It makes no difference whether your Zenith subscriber is 40 miles away or 4,000.  You don't pay for the call. He does.  But please remember: you can't  dial a Zenith number direct. Instead, you dial "0" for Operator.  On the latest phones it's where  the "Z" should appear.  tj.U. iCL  v_f!  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  v?<y  PROVIDING OVER 300 COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS   , ��� : C37S-4.J Indian theme at camp  sows write  8       Coast  News,  Aug.   6,   1964.  (By CHRISTA WEST)'  Two or three of the, older  Brownies from the Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Port Mellon packs  joined Brownies from Vancouver  for ��� five days camping at -the  North Shore Brownie Hide-away  at Camp Olave, Wilson Creekl  At camp we had an Indian  theme so instead of sixes we; had;  tribes, Haida, Nootka aridSalish  . on. Our leaders were Mrs. Croquet, Big Chief Sitting Bull; Mrs.  Labonte, Big Chief Running Bear;  Mrs. Wheeler, Little Chief Running Water and Mrs. Macintosh?  Little Chief Silent* Deer. Our .two  Packies, Wendy Inglis and Meri-  lee Olsen were Hiawatha and Little Echo,,  We had lovely weather and  were able to go swimming .twice  a day. We had time for games,  walks and handicrafts such as  working with plaster, of P_rts,  making booklets and headdresses. Brownies helped with camp  chores, including sweeping floors;:  laying tables, dishwashing and'  bringing in wood. In the.evenings  we had pow-wow, sang songs and  did skits. |  One night Erica Ball came to  tell us about her trip to Guide  Camp in Nova Scotia. On the; last  night the leaders did skits and  had to play forfeits. Afterwards  they were each presented, with a  : teepee ' on   which   the-Brownies  r had. written their names. On Sun-  'p dlyt %fe had a  special Brownie  service in the outdoor ehapel.^and  Mrs; Croquet told us* a**real mint  .: story. "   .   ��������� .."'...'.  On the last morning we went  * _'o the flag ceremonies with all  h Me Brownies, Guides^Girl'ScoutS  and Leaders at the  camp:  The  Guides and Girl Scouts formed a  big horseshoe arid the Brownies  fell in behind them. We did a sun  i dance, but in vain for it started  to rain about 11 o'clock.  ���Mr. and .Mrs. Wes Hodgson of  Gibsons who aire now In Great  Britain report on what they 'have  encountered there in the following-letter: ...';���'������'  In Crayford,. Kent, we are get-  ting closer to the old'home town  of Folkstone and that school  girls reunion. The Manchester-  London Express -is similar; to  Canadian trains and quite different to the railway coaches I re  member   with   five-;; passengers  solemnly facing each other.    '  To whizz through.the countryside from Manchester to ^London ���  in a little more than three hours  is   an   exhilarating    experience.  ; The scenery;.,-'., from county to  county changes arid we arrive in  Kent with its mile upon mile of  /orchards.: -���;*;:  Relatives  are  eajger  to   show  Pus the beauty spots/and outline  local history. We visited Bexley  ���P Natural gas sales amounted to  $370 million in 1963, an increase  of $30 million from the previous  ���year;  export sale of the U.S. in  1963 had a value of $82 million.  i_j~_r���~u~ ��� ��� J  ��� ������-��-  SUMMER  Sum kkbres^ jpiikk Jackets  ��� :J.     y'y'���;      ^La^el^s-ys^to 2414 -  : MRTS 4iP SHIFTS  V        -   DAN^MM COTTONS  SUMMKfSLIMS^^BEDALS,  >      : TEiLEliki#  Helenas Siphon Shoppe  ;      GIBSONS^- Phone 886-9941  *^*_*_��_��_-_��_-_�����*_,"_����-��*^^^^^'^"^^^^^  Lucky Dollar Store  :-V J^Stfaf^-V'.flBBT.fc >���';;_��'  PHOMf 886-2563  '���*���--��'* ��**^ -'*^?_^T%.--_~i_  FREE DELIVERY  .���������(��������������������������������������������������������������-���--���--���'���-���������_---���-���������������*'  ^        39c lb.  Lean Cottage Rolls 59c lb.  Roasting Chickens3 2 ��� a��49c lb.  Baby Beef Liver 49c lb-  Sliced Bologna 39c lb.  Steakettes veai - Beei - Pork 59c lb.  Sunrype Apple Juice ^ oz. 3 _ $1  Dad's Chip Nip Cookies 2 _ 59c  Paulins Asst. Cookies 3 ,, $1  Heinz Ketchup   it<����� 2 * 49c  Malkins Pork & Beans 4 _ 49c  Puritan Meat Balls is oz      2 >., 69c  ,./;...���. '->;":[������  YORK OR DALES M       Qf%\  Frozen Meat Pies 4��53  BViheCase  ICE  -    BAIT  Watch for our Giant  4-page Flyer N;->xl Week!  .People and place's of this area  hit the news in metropolitan Vancouver newspapers; last week.  First,was the Maldwyn-Thomas  family with a large, picture in the  Province of Mrs. Thomas and  son William Roger who are off  to .Moscow where Mr. Thomas is  on a two year stint as commercial secretary. Mr. Thomas spent  many years in Gibsons where: he  received most of his schooling..  A story in the Sun told how Peter Trappitt and. his wife Gladys  in Vancouver in a kayak for  a  Scout colors  in decorations  In spite of heavy rains the  Strawberry Tea sponsored by the  Ladies' Auxilary to Scouts and  Cubs at St. Aidan's Church, Hall  was fairly - well attended.       ��� .;���  As the president, Mrs. R. Quig-  ley,- was detained until after the  opening hour, Miss E.< IJarrold  introduced Mrs. N. Ball who declared the Tea opened.  The guests took tea at tables  gay with marigolds, California  poppies and. greenery, representing the Scout colors. Servitors  were Mrs., J. Naylor, Mrs. D.  Macklam, Mrs.. K. Martin and  Mrs. S. Blakely.p'p-k:  ���The ever-popular hoine cooking  ing stall wast presided over by  Mrs. C. Beeman and Mrs. A.  Blomgren.  Sim and Randy Naylor were in  charge of the mystery parcel  and the cookie guessing contest.  Forty-five cookies was the right  number guessed by Mrs. M. G.  Greggs. The mystery parcel contained tea towels and was won  by Mrs. B. McKenzie.  ���"  Auxiliary members thank all  those who co-operated to make  the affair a success.  left the old Fishermen's wharf  trip to Olympia, Washington, repeating a trip made back in 1930.  "Mr  and Mrs. Trappitt are from  ; Pender Harbour. Mr. Trappitt has  dene some writing for the Coast r  News. Both are 67 years old. ;.' ��� :  Another person well known; in  this area, Les ���Hempsall, ; also  took some of the iimelight in an  article in the Vancouver Sun describing his work in the construction of aN CFP pulp mill in the  ���Prince George 'area.-���.   ������'-'������.'���.       >  The  YMCA  camp; at. Hopkins  Landing came in. for a historical .  note in the Vancouver Sun which   .  :under  the "heading  57  Years  of  Progress wrote: . r  It was in 1907 that 10< teen-age  boys  took a boat to  a  clearing .  near Hopkins Landing  on Howe  Sound    and" * threw.   down    their \  packs in two��� tents called Camp  Elphinstone. This summer, about  P459 boys  will-visit  Elphinstone, 0  still operated by the YMCA, They  will  swim,  sail, .hike   and learn  ��� X6 get along with their fellows.;  Late Want lis  lost -.y--  3 keys and license tag ori-chain.  Phone -886-9808.  ..-."."  Hall with its velvety lawns,  its  .amazing .'display of topiary, waterfalls and.'-rockeries with flowers beyond description.  With the population so great it  amazes the visitor of this little  isle to ; see such stretchesvof  woodland.  Our visit to Bexley Hall was  on a glorious Summer evening  so we missed the horse with the  headless rider who is supposed  to ride at midnight on the haunt-  ed bridge.^  In Dartford, Central Park is a  . memorial to the Old Contemptible- to mark the 50th anniversary of the declaration of war in  1914. This flower bed is perfect  in design and color of the Old  Contemptible crest and is made  of more than 9,000 plants.  . In another quiet corner of the  park is a, beautiful garden for  the blind. This is a war memorial  for those of Dartford who sacrificed their lives in World War II.  In this small garden are walks  and seats and. Tose-covered arbors. To enable the blind to really appreciate the garden the  flowers are of the heavily scented type.  The scent ' of honeysuckle,  lavender, stocks and herbs fill  the air. The blind touch these  flowers and enjoy the fragrance  of them from their -fingers.  Plaques on a low wall tell in'"  Brail e the description of this little sanctuary.  MRS  CELIA STROSHEIN  who reports she had a perfect  day in Vancouver as winner of  Pacific Meats Ltd. "Queen for a  Day contest. Mrs. Stroshein made  her purchase at Sechelt's Shop  Easy store. Mrs. .Stroshein along  with Mr. Stroshein were entertained during the day finishing  up at a night club.'  RAIN CUTS LOSSES  B.C.'s Forest Service during  the last week of July spent, only  $3,500. fighting forest fires.- This  is the lowest cost- for several  years. During the last week bf  ���July'1 in 1960. the cost was $847,411.  CUSTOM  Trenching ��� Landscaping  '  Rotoyating -��� Driveways, etc.  ' Py   Gravel and Fill  :  M Fiedler Pl1- 886^764  -*'-:Py:   GIBSONS ^Plione 886-2827     -   :  All Evening Shows 8 p.m.  Children's Matinee, Saturday 2:30 p.m.  _ .** ..' . ; ������--*--������--���---���*������������-������-���������-���������-���fa--���-���-���������������������������>���������������������������-���--������������������������������������*������������������  "        WED., THURS;> _FRI. ��� AUG. 5, 6 & 7  Bob Hope, Lana Turner, Janis Paige,  Jim Hutton,  Paula Prentiss.  BACHELOR IN PARADISE  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  ������������----_������--���------���-���-���-���--���-_---���-__--���----_���_'_�����_���_���������__������������������^���^���-������-���������������������-���i  ^   .       SATURDAY MATINEE ��� AUGUST 8  -   Denny Miller, Joanna Barnes, Caesar Donova  TARAZAN THE APE MAN  "    - Technicolor  '.' ��� h  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� AUGUST 8, 10 & 11  Walt Disney True Life Adventure  JUNGLE CAT  Technicolor  ���asfcwnr. jrr %.   ���-jr.x.  <a  ANNUAL  AUGUST 5 to 15  Savings from 1-3 to 1-2 OFF  SUMS ���SHORTS     *  PEDAL PUSHERS  POP TOPS  from  $1.88  SKIRTS  1-2 OFF  Summer Blouses  from  $1_88  All Hats  1-2 PRICE  2?^ Spring or Fall^fe  Pt4  Spring or Fall  Jackets  Reg. $1995  $10  I  v_  ,\  1-20FF  v*m  SUPS  $1.88  Terylene  SLJMS  Reg. $8-95  $4.83  ,-r.  M  Colfon  y2 slips  $1.29  Colfon  FULL SLIPS  :"5Sizes "32 '.���- 48  1..      .:���  ���i 5" '"oy  tb^>'._f^__ v a,,-K y\k\ v.. *_  Si*-ni^r.;--Sl^^irW,^Oli^_^  PLEASE! No Phone or Mail Orders ��� All Sales Final  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  (NEXT TO BANK OF MONTREAL)   GIBSONS  rM___-i


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