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Coast News Jul 9, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at'DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-9815  Prdvinaial _ibrary,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number _j8, ^uly 9, 1964.  t Gibsons ��� Ph   886-9815 I Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number 28, July 9, 1964.       ; -7c per copy  �� '         ��� __ ^ *V'' ������      p ���"������ ^  ������ '    '  ''���    ' ,    "������ ;.,' ���  :   /'"''",  30-suite apartment block for Gibsons  staff Holidays  The Coast News office will be closed from Friday  of this week unfil Thurs., July 23. No paper will be  published for fhaf two week period.  As the result of an editorial in  the Coast News issue of June 11,  Gibsons may have a 30-suite apartment block built oh School  road shortly.  There is  nothing  definite  yet  which can be published but plans  are well in hand for this build--  ing which might cost in the region of $250,000.  It has reached the point where  Seek Health  Unit name  A name for the new Public  Health Unit.which spreads from  Powell River area to Pemberton,  taking in three school districts  and the towns of Sechelt, Gibsons, Squamish and Pemberton,  will be the subject pf discussion  in Powell River July 9, ; f  It will be the-first meeting of  the new Public! Health Unit at;;  which the organization outside"  the unit will be set up. Helping  to direct the Public Health Unit  will be a Union Board of Health  which includes representatives  of .schools boards and municipal  councils. - ,.  The representative from. Gib- ���  sons will ��� - be -Councillor ��� Fred  Feeney arid from Sechelt Councillor William v Swain. Sechelt'  District School board repres'entaV  tive will be Mrs. M."���, Ball, chairman of the board.    : )"��� \  As - regards a name for the  Health Unit, it has been suggested from the Health Unit office  that it be named Malaspina  Health' Unit, /Objections have  been ��� raised about' this with argument ^pointing, out . that- Pember-  tori and   Squamish   are   a; long  ling it the South Coast Unit. Sechelt council has gone on record,  favoring  Malaspina-Howe' Sound  Top picture: Four Queens who.attended Gibsons July 1 Celebration/ From left to right-they are: Queen Sandra Tjorhom "of Pender  Harbour- May Queen Marilyn McKenzie of Sechelt, Mermaid Queen  Dianne McDonald, for the July 1 Celebration, and retiring Queen  Nadine Gant.  Centre: A platform scene with the queens and entourages in conversation with Councillor Sam Fladager while Master of Ceremonies  Ike Mason stands belowipbkirig over the crowd.  Bottom: Winners of the Salmon Derby, two with their heads removed because of damageto the film.On the left is Ray Whiting  with his prize-winning fish,centre Steve Holland arid left John Smith  who tied for second with identical weights, splitting second and third  prizes between them.  The July 1 Celebration on Wednesday of last week was fortunate enough to have been held  on one of the;.finest.,days the  area has, had so far this sunimer.  As" a-.'result ai;iarge��� crowd lined the -parade route froih Super-  Vaiu.'parkirig area;?all;=the way  to Kinsri-eriv ParkSand joined iri  the ceremoriies which took place  on the platform in the "park, y  Master of Ceremonies Ike  Mason kept the opening ceremonies on the move from the  time   Councillor   Sam   Fladager  Plan water sports  Water sports will again be featured at the Municipal floats during late August after swimmers  and would-be swimmers have  just about wound up their swim  season.  This was announced by Gibsons ^Volunteer Fire. Department  following a meeting in the fire-  hall. Chairman Ken Crosby and  Dick Kennett, secretary-treasurer will work with Fred Holland,  Bill Feeney, Marvin Volen and  Norman McKay to get the event  organized. It will be held on August 30 which will be the last Sunday in the month. ;���'  Fuller details will be announced as the committee in charge  works them out.  ___innauiH^^  FAIR BOARD MEETING  There will be a meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair committee at 8 p.m., Thurs., July 16  in the Legion Hall, Gibsons  officially opened the gala event.  The parade route was lined  with flag decorations put up in  advance by Gibsons Volunteer  Firemen, and following judging  of floats by Mrs. V- Douglas,  John Kopalo.arid Lome Smith  it moved .off.    ��� ���  During the .afternoon Tidewater Players provided a rollicking ,half-hour with hillbilly songs  while the Lions, club had its  three carousels on the go with  long  line-ups  waiting   for rides.  Later in the day a ball game  (details in another story) was  played on Elementary school  grounds and., square dancing filled part,of the. Super-Valu parking area for a while before dancing started in the Legion:  A meeting of the celebration  committee will be held shortly  to wind up this year's event. At.  that time there will be a list of  names of those-who took part,  in its organization and a financial statement published.  SALMON   DERBY  1. Ray Whiting, 22 lbsi       ,  2 & 3 (tie) Steve Hollarid and  John Smith, 17 lbs. Share second  and third prize.  Hidden  weights:   5 lbs.,   Mirs.'  Berdahl,    $5   marine    products,  Budd Kiewitz.  14 lb., Mike Cassin, $8 gift,  certificate,  Walt  Nygren,  6 lb., Gunnar Christiarispn,'  hunting knife, Earl's Agencies,.'.1  2 lb.  11  oz.,  A. Mdorcrpfti.'?-,  gift   certificate;   Marine  ' Men's  Wear.  4 lb., Terry Amiel, dinner* for  two, Mariner Cafe;  Other awards will be found on  page three of this issue.  BASEBALL  In the first game on Wed., July  1 of the Sunshine. Coast Little  League Championship, the Roberts Creek Raiders defeated the  Gibsons Firemen 4-1 behind the  strong pitching of Ken Bland. The  game featured two double plays  and some sharp fielding by both  teams. Kim Inglis also pitched  a strong game for the losers.  Roberts Creek 3 0 0 0 10-4  Gibsons Firemen 0 0 0 10 0-1  Bland & Gibson;  Inglis & Winn  Gibsons Firemen - evened the  best of three series at one game  each defeating Roberts Creek 10-1  behind the two hit pitching of Bob  Johnson and some heavy hitting  by the entire team, particularly  Lief Harrison and Bob Johnson.  However it was Dan Crosby's  base clearing double in the top  of the fourth that put the game  out of reach for. Roberts Creek.  Gibsons Firemen 0:1 18 0 0 -10  Roblerts Creek 0 0'10 0 0 - 1  Jphrisph _ Winn; Flumerfelt &  Gibson. \ ' .'���'   .   ':':'���  iThevfinal game of the best of  three. I playoff will be played ori  Wednesday, July 8 at Roberts  Creek   School   grounds   at   6:30  The winning club will represent the Sunshine Coast in the  B.C.-playoffsan Richmond, July  16, 17, and 18.  Have you helped?  About three weeks ago Mt.  Elphinst6ne Scout group launched its annual appeal for funds  and this item is a reminder to  let all know that it is not too  late to make a contribution to  this worthy cause  If the original letter sent out  has been lost or misplaced please  send your contribution to Mr. J.  Setchfield, treasurer, Mt. Elphinstone Scout Group, Gibsons.  , .Gallon cans painted red with  the word gasoline stencilled on  them are on sale at local garages  and   also through  Mr.   Norman  . Ball. on. behalf of Roberts Creek  'Cub's..  At ;t the   last  meeting  of  Mt.  'Elphinstpne   council   in  Roberts  , Creek. Legion hall, Mon., June  30,' Drf...Williams, regional president 'attended with Fred Huish  from "Vancouver and Cpl. Nelson  'of' , the', . RCMP, Sechelt. They  were ' attending ... the Rover Gil-  well course at Roberts Creek  camp.  Gibsons council has  decided to  do all within its power to help  Gibsons   get   fihis   much-needed  apartment block.       .  Its backers have already built  ' a,rj38 suite apartment at Squamish and are now ready to put  up'] a slightly smaller one in Gib-.  ��� sons.  The editorial which has attracted; the attention of apartment  block builders urged the Chamber of Commerce to start an all-  year project such as obtaining  an.'apartment block for Gibsons,  something which is badly needed^ in this area. - -At -the -Coast  News office weekly three of four-  newcomers ask whether there is  a place where they can live. Usually rented places are .^required;  This area is now attracting peo-  .���_>le who are not interested, in, obtaining real estate or purchasing  a'house.  P'OiM the meeting before last, the  school   board   received   a   letter  Jfrprii a real estate firm in Van  couver asking the board to. supply it with a letter stating that  Gibsons was in need of an apartment block.  As a result of the Coast News  June 11. editorial, attention was  attracted and before long a definite announcement is expected  covering this new project, which  it is felt will be a great help to  the school board which has been  concerned over the lack of accommodation for school teachers in the area. This block if constructed on school road will be  within walking distance of both  Gibsons schools. ���'-.���������"  The apartment block will be  constructed by the Builtrite Holdings under NHA supervision and  the architect is John H. IJarvey  of Vancouver.  ���It will be the most expensive  building that" has so far been  built in Gibsons and will be on  a site uphill from the Labonte  home on the same side of School  Road.  drilling tender  by Gibsons  G & G Well Drilling Ltd. of  Abbbttsford was awarded the  contract for. drilling wells in  vicinity of Gibsons water reser-  jVJiir, to increase the present supply 'of water it-was announced  at;last Tuesday;night's meeting  of ^Gibsons council,   vl-,!,:���  This company had the lowest  of;.four tenders at $2,474. Rural  Well Drillers at $4,170, Western  Water well & Hameliri .'I. rilling  Ltd;, at $3,110, arid Pacific Wa-  terf{Wells Ltd at $3,430.were the  others. P.. '��� v,v .:0'P-:y -P.Py  at Victoria on the subject of the  legislation covering TB patient  costs and municipalities:. This  act limits Gibsons revenues to  $12,500 with the government paying the shot when TB patients  have to be hospitalized. If revenues go over the $12,500 mark; the  village would have to pay such  costs. The area has not had a  TB patient hospitalized for'.years.  Council has asked that this $12,-  500 limit set in .1942: should now  be closer to $25,000 -so.that there  would  be  some  parity   between  sought perriiissiontorput tip sighs^        Mr. Martin^formedi the clerk''"  directing ..visitors,^^ip; the,.Launching ramp in th'e'.VbayV.'-Av'mbtion  was also passed, condemning- the  old house opposite the Medical  clinic; now being utilized , for  parking by Shell. Service.' Condemnation gives the council power to order it removed. Councillor  James Drummond ; reported an  excellent rolling job had been  done on the airstrip at the airport. ' ������'���' '��� '���'''���-;,'  p'O P. '  Clerk Jules Mainil reported on  a phone conversation'with, Hon.  Eric Martin,  minister of health  he did not think the legislatiori  could be changed as there were  three ministers involved and  anyway the matter: would disappear when the Hall Medicare report became an actuality when  implemented by the federal  parliament.  Council*listened to the clerk's  report commented and concluded  with the general remark that as  there was no obvious credit  available to the government for  changing the law, council could  expect no action.  ^^^  p W  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee -House ��� Dining Room  *   Gibsons  IRWIN  MOTEL  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  Licensed -Premises  ���:'^Sf?;Glbsons ��� y  -WELCOME CAFE  &  DINING ROOM  :'--^-^;Gibsoris':;: ���'���':-',;,  'Gibsons  E & M COFFEE BAR  Sechelt ;  CALYPSO  WATERFRONT   CAFE  Sechelt  Sechelt council still  zoning  bylaw  Sechelt's municipal council  still battling with its zoning bylaw debated -last Wednesday  night for some time on it then  decided to hold another session  Tuesday, night of this - week.  Council had sent a copy, of its  proposed bylaw revision to Victoria- where municipal department officials reviewed it and  offered suggestions for consideration..  After about one ' hours' debate  on one item, the problem of side  lots between houses, Councillor  Sam Dawe volunteered the ob-.  servation that the more council  wrote to Victoria the more confused it became.  Side lots became an issue because of the prevalence today to  erect carports at the side. of  homes. Victoria's suggestion to  council is that it keep the strip  Pops concert  Tickets for the Viennese Pops  concert Sat. in Roberts Creek  Community Hall have been moving at a fairly brisk rate  Conductor Helmut Hoebig has  selected a fine program of Kal-  man, Lehar, Strauss and Benatz-  ky light music in the realm of  such light operas as the Merry  Widow, Whitehorse Inn; Gypsy  ���Baron, Fledermaus and Countess  Maritza.  This concert will start at 8:30  p.m. and will have as soloists  Edith . McIJellan, Richard Mc-  Dairmid and /Lily Shupe with  Wolf Meritze as , narrator. Vi  Smyth is  concert mistress.  LOGGING   ACCIDENT  Edward Charles Horth, 23, of  Hopkins Landing was "reported  fatally injured in a Squamish  area logging accident sometime  Monday afternoon.  of land between houses clear of  constructions. This some councillors believed to be a bit severe in view of open type of carports now in vogue.  Because council did not' appear  to be close to any decision, Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman,  decided on a special meeting for  nothing else but the. zoning bylaw.; ..,     :<::-:'-.     ��� :-'',"'" '.'��� :  "  Refusal by Barry McDonald,  provincial sanitation officer, to  allow industrial-, trailers to house  about 40 men on a lot in the village was regarded by Councillor  Beimel Gordon to be high-handed.  He was of the opinion the matter  should have been decided by  council. Council was informed  Mr. McDonald had refused permission on a sanitation basis. He  is also the appointed sanitarian  for Sechelt. These trailers for the  40 men came unannounced and a  spot decision was made. They  eventually were positioned in Selma Park area. The men are now  working on the hydro line from  Clowhom power station. It was  suggested B.C. Hydro should  have first sought permission.  Another item discussed briefly was the traffic tangle at the  cenotaph end of the village arising from automobiles crossing  traffic lines to park. It was regarded as menacing. It was decided to line up necessary paving  work to be done and price it. A  government survey of drainage  as affecting the main highway  leading into the Toredo street  area has been proposed which  council felt could tie in with the  drainage survey for the entire  village to be made shortly. Legion, officials were complimented for cleaning up the cenotaph  area. A copy of the letter was  also sent to Roy Bolderson who  did the work.  draws protest  Reporting to Gibsons council  on laxity in the tank filling operation at Shell Oil company  premises in the centre Of the village Councillor Fred Feeney offered the suggestion that he  would like to see the tanks re-,  moved right out of the village altogether. '  At last Tuesday night's meeting  he said'.he saw an overflow of  about 1,300 gallons of gasoline,  Which he said could have been a  serious fire hazard if some careless person with a lighted cigaret or match had been around.  Such a fire would have been uncontrollable, he added.  Council decided to. send the  company a letter advising them  of the irresponsible 'arid careless  negligence in filling the tanks and  urging another location for. them.  Pies! Pies Pies!  Home made pies!  A good summer hint would be  to forget your own hot oven and  go early to the UCW gala fete  in the United Church Hall, Friday of this week starting at 2  p.m., and pick up the pie you  want.  Home bake sales are invariably sold out first at any of these  events and the first come first  served rule is observed. There  will also be a selection of fresh  garden  produce  ARCHERY   SHOOT  An archery shoot will take  place Sunday, July 12, starting  at 2 p.m. at the Gibsons Rod  and Gun club range. Spectators  as well as archers will be 'welcomed. There will be prizes for  competitions. Jerry Ridgewell at  886-2894 has further information  for those who are interested in  archery.  ,i;;;:,; Coast News,  July, 9,f 1964.  The Thrill ThaiiComeaOnfie irf&EiJeiitie  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Coast Mjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ?.0. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  jayment "ef postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. $1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Let's get things done!  A government that gets things done makes comfortable reading when turned out as party propaganda but when one starts to  explore into the darker recesses of government operating the idea  .that things get done loses considerable weight.  There is a piece of legislatiori which has been a sore spot for  -three municipalities in British Columbia. This legislation concerns  -the ministers of health, municipalities and finance. These three are  Interested because the legislation'concerns health, the municipalities  and the treasury. ..���"���; .      ���.     '  The health angle involves TB patients in municipalities for which  the treasury has some responsibility. It-was" put among the acts of  4he legislature back in the early 1940s when the dollar had greater  -value than now. The intention was to make municipalities pay for  -hospitalization of TB patients from their areas when their taxation  ,Teyenue passed a certain figure.  As far as Gibsons was concerned the taxation limit was $12,500.  That amount in 1942 does not compare in value with today's $12,500.  '_Cry and buy the same amount of materials and get the same con-  .struction in 1964 on the basis of 1942 prices. It just cannot be done!  r Today the municipality of Gibsons, striving to keep within its $12-  "300 taxation limit, is being hobbled. It has plenty it could do with  -any money it can get its hands on but all it seeks from the provincial government is an increase in that. $12,500. limit which it is argued should be at least $20,000 or more based on relative values.  Why cannot this change be made? One minister argues it cannot  -"be done because three ministers are involved and apparently it is  -not possible for three ministers to make up their minds all at the  :.same time. This minister also argues, that when the Hall medicare  xeport is implemented on a federal level, the act covering TB cases  and municipalities would be wiped out.  The Hall report will not become law for a few years yet. The  three ministers will have plenty of time to either explain why they  ^cannot agree on the change ��� or make the change.  Tor a government that gets things done, things which the public can see with its eyes, it is the wonder of British Columbia. It can  move mountains, build dams for vast quantities of water. But to  Jielp three small municipalities progress along with the rest of Brit-  ash Columbia, that is another matter. The amount .of applause the  public will.hear from three small municipalities apparently does  not warrant government action. Gibsons has had no TB patients for  many, many years, if it ever has had any. It would like to have help  from the government that gets some things* done.  Thinking and inclination  Many a man who takes pride in his lawn feels that the season  "is a success until July rolls around. Then the ubiquitous crab grass  Jbegins to thrive, while the good grasses sort of fade out and retire.  There's something about weeds that one must admire, if he has  an impersonal, objective mind. Weeds neither ask nor give quarter.  The hotter and drier the weather, the more they thrive. Once the  vegetables have a good start, it doesn't matter so much. Tomatoes,  < cucumbers, sweet corn and carrots keep growing.  But a man who has been carefully eliminating dandelions from  his greensward during May and June sort of hates to give up on his  lawn. So for a fortnight or so he keeps digging %up the tentacled crab  : grass. But he knows in his heart the inevitable outcome.  About August first he'll say to himself, "Oh, well, What of it? I'll  let it go for the balance of the season, and next year I'll probably  .spade up the lawn and reseed." Of course, this is rationalization, but  a man would be in a sorry situation if he couldn't fit his thinking to  his inclinations.  Hospitality dos and don'ts  Operation Hospitality which offers dos and don'ts of hospitality  has been organized by the Canadian Tourist association.  Four excellent booklets, one  for service station personnel, another for retail sales personnel, a  third for motel amd hotel personnel and a fourth for restaurant  personnel have been received by  the Coast News.  The booklets, each the same  except for one or more pages devoted to a specific line of business, contain points for the read  er to observe such as a check  list of community information.  There is also a general quiz to  see what the reader knows about  his or her own community. There  are also pages devoted to the particular type of service personnel  offering such advice as to treat  a stranger like a special customer and give a little helpfulness.  These booklets are available  from the Canadian Tourist Association, 37 King Street East, Toronto 1,Ontario, at a cost of seven  cents each.  By A, Jo C.  From Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet' it extends, including the isles  at either end and offshore ��� a  Coastal area incomparable anywhere in the world except in  pfher parts of this .coast from  here to Alaska.  Those of us who sailed the  seas in our earlier year_s-visited  coasts more impressive where  steep mountains" rise abruptly out  cf the water as though they had  been heaved up by one sudden  and mighty thrust, but impressive can become oppressive in  the dark and narrow fiords they  form, so walled in by almost  vertical masses of rock as to  produce claustrophobia, the fear  of being shut in.  Humans need an environment  more friendly, one they can love  and in which they can take root,  rich in wholesome variety of  cove and beach and glimpse of  far horizon, of noble green-  timbered headlands of granite,  bluffs of the pleistocene sandy  clays bearing fossils of ancient  life for those who are interested  and the far more ancient volcanic   rocks  that   still   show as  mmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmm  islands -��� with each difference  in the underlying material shown  by the difference/in plant arid  shrub and tree,   y   ".���%.''  One could-go on forever with  full measure to draw upon, the  plain truth being that the more  one studies and learns our district the more he finds in it, -  and the more he loves it.    '.  And the great days and weeks  of holiday are ahead when even  the restless northern ,���.- energy  can relax or be diverted to some  ��� favorite; recreation, so it is well  that we share the rejoicing of  all nature around us as summer  invades the .leafy woods that  have replaced the conifers over  wide areas and causes them to  shimmer in green arid gold ���  green in the shadows and gold  in the light ��� "Still pranked  with spring nor yet with summer  half  embrowned."  And in rejoicing we follow a  custom most ancient in the long  human story. Far back along the  borderline between historic and  prehistoric the Bel-fires twinkled  on a thousand hills as northern  people rejoiced at-t the return of  the season of warmth arid plenty,  the fires. - around which they  danced andjani' being symbolic  of *the s_h"himself, the ! groat  hero of summer and all life.  The winter solstice : gives  promise that he will/retreat no  farther but begin ten return and  the summer solstice, shows that  promise fulfilled. Therefore we  celebrate both events as did our  very remote ancestors. No one  can say - whether or not the Old  ones knew that the:��� seasons are  caused by the incliiiation; of the  earth's axis to the.plane of its  orbit about the sun, but" the exact orientation of the great stone  monuments ���- like Storiehenge in  England for instance ��� suggests  very strongly* that they knew  what they were about arid w.ere  preparing ~ observatories with  which .to note the beginning of  each> seasonal change,  tired ' admiral who checked the  ancient human work recently ���  Such was the opinion of a re-  and I, for one, would not con-  * tradict an admiral with a compass in'his hands! . v  N.  Richard McKibbin  PHONE  886-2062.'     * GIBSONS, BC;  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  *_...  Editor: Your Dominion Day  Editorial gives food for thought.  Undoubtedly far too many of us  fail in our dv.ty as citizens. The  policy of drift and indifference  seems, to have gained momentum  following the two world wars.  A good sensible lead would be  . most welcome, the question being where is it going to come  from, parliaments? Hardly.  Critics suggest that Ottawa's  conduct this past year is about  the worst exhibition in half a  century. In the Davis. Ottawa  Diary we find even him telling  us that "politicians generally  look through rose colored glasses" and that "the leadership in  the house has not been overly  decisive." ,  We found the government most  decisive when dealing with their  salary increase. Representatives  of the four parties promptly caucusing to the point where hardly  any complaint is heard in the  house. Giving definite proof that  where the will to dp prevails  decisions can quickly be made.  What a contrast when it comes  to'the flag issue and medicare.  Canadians can find little to complain about a Maple Leaf emblem. Possibly one leaf would  be preferable to the three thereby eliminating the thought ��� Of-  sectionalism and subsequent  confusion.  Medicare has been discussed  for decades and promised by the  Liberals for over four decades.  We now have the Hall report and  we find the medical profession���  with few exceptions ��� strongly  opposing its acceptance before  studying it's provisions. It is-interesting to remember that Hall  was appointed by Diefenbacker  and also that he was largely responsible for drafting the Saskatchewan medicare plan. We  now find parliament adopting its  customary delaying tactics and  are arranging to put the matter  aside for further interminable  conferences.  Unlimited care from the cradle  to the grave might have deleterious effect on the resourcefulness of our people. At "the  same time proper medical attention is a must for the well  being of any people. * ���'���  How damnable it is that politics has to play it's part on this  question any more than it did on  the unanimity of the members  raising their salaries. Furthermore our B.C. premier telling us  that B.C. wishes to be on the  band waggon with medicare. It's  pleasing to note that 14 Social  Credit members when canvassed  favored action on medicare and  Mr..Bennett knows that we know  that he'd have had the house ���  not only his own movement ���  solidly behind him had he. introduced medicare any time during the past 12 years. ��� Dave  Rees.  /    MEREDITH  ! "jf think it's putting on too  1 much wei;jhtl"  Editor: When I wrote you'  about the selfishness of Sechelt  in regard to a breakwater I also  wrote an identical letter to the  Sechelt Peninsula Times but I  note that while they head its letter column The Reader's Right,  in their paper, where you use  the usual expression Letters to  the Editor, they did not publish  the letter. So evidently the reader's right is not what they would  have us believe. '  Over three years ago the matter of starting another weekly on  the peninsula was ^discussed with  me here and I said that I did not  think the time had come for it.  Of course you are free to run  your own paper as you see fit  but from what I hear the other  paper has to please" certain peo-.  pie in the district so maybe the  editor (so-called) must first get  the O.K. of someone before he  can put certain items in the paper.  ,1 appreciate your publishing  my letter 'because I feel it is  based on the facts.   B. L. Cope.  NiOTrGE  FRANK -.DECKER,  dos.  6 OI^SfETllIST  .*.        .���-,'. 'i  will not be in Ms Gibsons office July 1,'8,15 and 22  V        due to holidays ���  will be there July 29th, and every Wednesday thereafter  for appointment phone 886-2166  Editor: I take this opportunity  once again to thank yOu for the  publicity gained, and your accuracy in copying the reports I  have sent- to your paper.  Your co-operation has been  very much appreciated, and the  results most gratifying.  Mrs. Shirley Fearnley,  Publicity officer.  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  IF A BEE. A WASP  OR A HORNET STINGS YOU  First try to remove tjhe stinger if possible.  Then, immediately apply ice. If the swelling  does not subside or the pain continues to increase, do not* delay going to a physician for  help. ���    ":������'���.���;; ^;:.:,,:::.;-.:  kp.kkA  -Some   people   are.  greatly^allergic to insect  stings. If medical treatment! is not given soon,  . serious  complications may  ensue. We carry a  complete- stock of medicines to help relieve in-.  sect bites. Also, insect repellents to avoid them.  >��� ���"���"' ���    0 '-'P'\ '      ". ���':   . - -..;���' ,'  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  -;t>son��s ������ , - Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134    ,  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  O   "'���  ^ V? "~-  there's more  than meets  the eye in...  MODERN  BUSINESS  m/diVkwuOwL4wO-Ww4vtw6--  The receptionist's smile, the congenial office atmosphere are  among the outward signs of a well-run business. But itVoften  those unobtrusive helpers from B.C.TEL that really keep things  tunning efficiently. Low-priced electronic "staff' can increase  your profit ^by eliminating costly wasted effort and, in some  cases, stay on the job after your employees have left for the  day���thus keeping you in business right round the clock!  1. Closed Circuit TV camera.  2. TV monitor. 3. TWX machine.  4. Electronic Secretary��. 5. Star-  lite��. 6. Pushbutton telephone.  7. Secretarial Answering Unit��.  8. Automatic switchboard  (PABX). 9. Executive speaker-  phone. 10. Electrowriter��.  11. Call Director��. 12. Intercom. 13. Mobile radiotelephone.  .1 ��� i     -    ��� I  ��R-fl. T.M.  Get full Information on any of the above Items  TODAY by calling your B.C.TEL Business Office  4.0C-3.BM-  B.G.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  r___l Coast News,  July 9, 1964.  ,    3 ���  l��ST WEEKS  ANSWER  .      ACROSS  < a.Veneti_n  , ,   traveler  ,6. Secluded  /     valley  ��.Arabic  letter  20.Tm_o___o_  lliHail   :  12.Borders '  14. Sigh priest  15. Elfin  10. Away:  prefix  17. Nervous  a__ety  20. Old times  21. Winter  driving  "��� bazard  i 22. S-shaped  I      molding  I 33. Faultily  !, 26. Coarse  27.Ason.of  Adam  28. A lap robe  29, Source of  light  iO.Deep  gorges  84. Part of  "to l>tf��  S5. Swab-Ilka  Instrument  86. Policeman:  __  87. A tendon  89. Spiteful  41. Right .of  ______  42. Sheltered  43. Pitcher  44. Attic in-  i     voders  DOWN  i _ Talk: dial.  .������:���   -r  2. Liquid _Jasrt  of any fat  3.__��  4.-frequently  5. Not ripe  6. Gentlewoman  7.XJi_t of  ���work  8. Be on ������-  >   andptna  1L Obtain  _3.___rgi__  15. Enemy  18. Part of  window  frame  19. Cold  20. Self  ���..Carousal  2&Fo___-  tlon  24. Scurrilous  25. Lais*.  26.Eire*' ";y.  axwi '  28. Knock  3a Crouch  la  ____n_3   __J_@  .-.- ______ Q__-  Q[_5_-_-_ra m_-_-_  turn _________  _________  __-.__ ______  ________.__@_D  -.-_ __n_ ___  _________ _@  fear  31.Com-  posi-    v  tion for 8    38.  parts: must.  32.Memoran-  :y  ______" 39.  S^Enemy   "':--f: ".-:  SCOUt: 40.  85. Apportion  __-G__   H____I1__  HHE-SV __________'  At the  presents'  time  Part of a  locomotive'  According  to: Fr. :  Puzzue 798  COMMERCIAL  1. BC  Telephone.  2. Nevens Radio.  3. Kruse Drugs,   i      ,v  qOMEDY    V'-  1. Firemen, Port Mellon.  2. Tidewater   Players.,  3. Wilson Creek Body Shop.  BEST CONSTRUCTION  OF  DESIGN  ��� 1. Gibsons   Boy  Scouts Troop,  Gibsons Troop sponsored by the  KiwanisClub.   ,   ;,-  2. Squareriaders. "P    P-ypPO  3. Chancellors Auto Club.  -P'py^CHILDREN   .  ^v Dianne Jo Small ��� "Mrs. Prime  iviinister," and Linda Mcintosh,  "Mrs: Gov. General; '('Francis  and Dan McKenzie, Kenny Her-  rin, Pat Feeney, Franklin Roberts arid' Eddie Meldruhi.  CLUBS  1. Tidewater Players.  2. Port Mellon* Boy Scouts.  3. Gibsons Kinnettes. ,  GROUPS  1. Sunnycrest .Saddle Club.  2. Job's Daughters.   :    v\  3. Gibsons Girl Guides.  ������'���������.  COSTUMES.--     -.-...^',  1. Dave Tattrie (Indian) Rider.'  2. South   Vancouver   Kinnettes  3. Ken Baba.  Here is the formation .of the  parade:, ���;  RCMP with Legion color party  headed by John Andow; official  car with Councillor Sam and  Mrs. Fladager. j       .V-  Mermaid Queen Nadine Gant  ���followed by Scouts and a large  number of Cubs; Mermaid Queen-  to-be Dianne McDonald followed  by more Scouts and some walking .comics.  B.C. Telephone float arid Sechelt's Queen Marylinn McKenzie. ...y-.-' ' .-���  Nevins TV, Lissiland,. Kinettes,  Jobies, Tidewater Players singing .lustily.      "'..���.,'��'  Pender Harbor's May Queen  Sandra Tjorhom, Kruse Drugs,  Lions Club, DeMolay, K. fiutler.  Sunshine Coast ^Saddle Club  with eight mounts, Farmers'' Institute, Squarenadeirs, Brownies,  Girl  Guides,  Kiwanis. club.>���  The> Chancellor's club followed  with a three-part sermon on  wheels;* first a car remodelled  by a club member followed by a  car disguised as a case of beer  which in turn was followed by  an auto wrecker pickup towing  a damaged . "bucket of bolts"  leaving behind the ; moral that  it is better to join the Chancellor club and improve your car  than to drink beer and wreck it.  Bringing up the rear were the  Port Mellon .fire department and  the Gibsons ' fire department  truck loaded with Little Leaguers.  SCOOTER DERBY  Aided by a ramp supplied by  Elphinstone Secondary school attached to the truck owned' by  Bob. Burnett of Shell Service  station nine young men and their  scooters tackled the; scooter run  from the top of the Gower Point  Toad hill at Kinsmen Park.  Towards 11 a.rii. the crowd  gathered mostly at the' bottom  where they thought there would  be some excitement. However  spills were few . and no ��� drivers  or  spectators were  harmed.  ���'. Entrants and times iri^; seconds  in tlie; scooter-derby-ypegfe Frank  Roberts^- 23; Derrick Setch.ield,-  22; Karl Hansen, 31; Barry Holden, 30; Peter Carey, 31; Ken  Karateew, 28; Jim Scorgie, 31;  Dave Johnston/ 26; ���and Clarence  McKenzie, 27. Derrick Setch-  field won, Frank Roberts second  and Dave Johnston third. Starter  was Eugene Yablonsky and timers were Bob Burnett and Cliff  Clarke.  MYSTERY PEOPLE  -The mystery man arid woman  were Identified during the. afternoon on the park -grounds with  the winners each getting their  $5 reward. The mystery woman  was Doreen Crosby, identified by  Dianne Fisher and the mystery  man Mr. L. Labonte identified  by Carey Gallier.  '"DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager,  Dept. of Public Works; Canada,  Room 708, 1110 W. Georgia St.,  Vancouver 5, -B.C. and endorsed  "TENDER FOR APPROACH  AND FLOAT RENEWAL���HOPKINS LANDING will be received  until 2:30 p.m. (P.D.S.T.), July  24/64.  Plans, specifications arid forms  of tender can be seen, or can be  obtained through" the above  DPW Vancouver office.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Office   Manager.  Hillbillies  Tidewaters Players-injected a;  new note to the July 1 Celebration with hillbilly effects during  vthe parade and at Kinsmen park  on flatbed trucks supplied  by Gibsons Building Supply and  I &"S Transport. Eriroute in the  Vacation hints  To   avoid   anxiety,   discomfort,  and even downright loss on your  motoring  vacation this  summer,  safeguard  your   valuables,   says.  the B.C. Automobile Association.  Here  are  some suggestions:  Carry      travellers'       cheques..  Only you can' cash them and, if���"..*'  they are lost or stolen, you can  get your money back!  Never leave your car" unlocked, even if you will be away  from it only ajshort while.  Valuable  articles . in  full view.,  entice thieves to break into locked cars. Keep such articles out  of sight.  When you are stopping at a'-."  hotel, put your valuables in the.  hotel's   safe   and  get  a  receipt^  Invest in trip insurance.  This .  is   available   for  short   br^Iong  vacations   and   will   cover   your  luggage     and  ' other v personal  items. % v .;i  parade they alternated with singing Dear Hearts and Gentle People and Comin' Round the Mountain.  At Kinsmen Park after the  opening and ' crowning ceremonies they took over for about half-  an-hour. Roberts Creek Singers  gave I've Been Workin' on the  Railroad, Marianne and Happy  Wanderer. The Hillbilly Singers  provided This Old House, Feudin'  and Fussin' and Good Old Mountain Dew.  Gloria Fyles sang Those Lazy  Hazy Days of Summer, Vera  Farr and Jean Eldred danced to  Alley Cat, Bill Garrison and Ray  Johnson offered a guitar selection and Dianne Liard a Turkey  in the Straw dance.  The entertainment they offered  was a real bright spot in the  afternoon's events and gave the  large crowd that heard them a  good sample of the fun in music  Tidewater Players are able to  produce. '._.__  DR. FINLAY'S CASEBOOK, a series of realistic medical,  dramas,, returned to the CBC-TV network Mondays and started June-  29. Dr. Finlay, played by 32-year-old Bill Simpson, is a young doctor who carries on a' personal flight for medical improvements  against the wishes of a rather narrow-minded Scottish community  of the 1920's.  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE!  Call 8S6-2434 or 2163  FOR GUARANTEED WORK  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYtING  ClosedJuly 14 &15  Announcement  ROBERT K. BRODIE, D.C., CHIROPRACTOR  announces that during July and August  will ,be at  Gibsons Chiropractic Centre  Mondays & Thursdays 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.  ��� - :���.    ������.-)��� j  Phone 886-9843 anytime .  BREAK  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Docfof of Optometry  204. Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JULY 20  For an appointment for eye examinatfon phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525   :  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  WWW/������#W��W����#*��N����-��->-______������1-S��i##i��*����  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bouquet Invitation Line  THERMO-ENGRAVING is rich, raised lettering...  with the luxurious distinction of fine craftsmanship  ���but costs about half as much as you'd expect...  and. is ready within a week.._  Many other styles from which to choose.  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2622 I  'N^-_-^*-��<---<--,_-*-><__>_-->��'*_��#<--����--M��#_--��-��_��_��----l  WRIGHT*  .BUY.  H0MELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' 6��t ��� ...�� .inoBStratlta today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-3228  _i  Gulf Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2283  Everything for your Building needs  DOMTAR ROOFING MATERIAL  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  BAPCO PAINTS  We Will Deliver Anything Anywhere  STANLEY TOOLS  DISSTON SAWS  WELDWOOD PLYWOOD  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Camps for Cobs  Tw^O:_strict:Cub.C2tfr_j^s will be.  held%from^Jtdy^T^oM-^and pnl  Aug. 14 at Camp��Earl Haig, Roto-.',  erts Cr6ek;-vtf-eip from fathers  and anyone interested is urgently needed for-the eveningof July  16 to; help pitch tents and set up  camp generally. :.. '-  The camp is to have an Indian background and the organization and carrying out of the program will require the full time  participation of pack leaders;  that is why it is essential to. have  outside help available to .lighten  the load of work all round. .  Les Peterson, author of the  Story of the Sechelt Nation is  "supplying valuable aid; in Indian  lore and names and Geoff Thatcher at 886-2479. asks anyone who  has make-up paint or feathers to  dispose of to give him a call. .  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone S86-2231S    ;  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Friends and relations/were m-  pressed by the dignity and grace  of the work performed by the  officers and members of Bethel  28, Job's Daughters at their installation ceremonies June 27.  Assisted by guests on the installing team the girls installed Honored Queen Susan /Taylor, Senior  Princess Heather Garlick, Junior Princess Judy Brown, Guide  Carol Mylroie and Marshall Phyllis Hauka.  Appointed officers are: Chaplain, Heather Patrick; treasurer,  Kathy Morrison; recorder, Mary  Harding; > librarian, Vicki-Lee  Franski; musician, Linda.Dock-  ar; messengers, Marilyn Hopkins, Marion Vaughah, Deborah  Dockar. Sandra Douglas, Leslie  Cobleigh; senior custodian, Dale  Cameron; junior custodian, Judy  Farr; outer guard, Carol Forsh-  ner; inner guard, Judi Gathercole  assistant recorder, Lorna Sneddon; lady of lights, Claire Donley; flag bearer, Jill Wood and  page, Edna Naylor.  The merit pin award was presented to Kathy Morrison by last  term's merit pin winner, Phyllis  Hauka. This award is given the  girl who best exemplifies the  meaning of the order. Adding to  the enjoyment of the evening was'  the soloist, Mr. E. Colton, noted  Vancouver vocalist.  The ��� installing team was made  up. of Linda Peterson, installing  officer; Lynne-Ennis, guide; Patty Smith, marshall; Dianne  Thicke,: chaplain; Vicki Lonne-  berg, recorder; Sharon Keeley,  -senior custodian; Linda Martin,  junior custodian; lady of lights,  Laura Rafter and musician, Mrs.  M. Freer.  yw-.(By|WARY,t--_-3t_GY)   ".  On Saturday, June 27y;$he Sunshine Coast Lions 0 Clui>, held a  dinner at Ole's Cove for the in-  ��� stallatimrof President Joan (_uv  ningliatii -and her committee of  ladies.   :, .-P. '���������������::" ?  Mr. arid Mrs. H. H. Macey  were in, Victoria for the graduation of their daughter; - Susan,  from St. Margaret's School; They  also attended Masonic Grand  Lodge and Mrs. Macey,'' with  other wives of lodge members,  was present at a reception given  by Mrs. Pearkes at Government  House.  Michael Foley was in Powell  River last weekend to compete  in the Junior Olympic Training  program. He came first in the  shot put, second in discus and he  ran the half mile in 2Vz minutes.  He is now eligible to compete in  the provincial meet at Richmond.  During the past week, Mrs.  Charlotte Williamson, Mrs. Evelyn Pallant and Jerry Meuse,  with daughter Carolyn, were all  in the area to visit their father,  Mr. Peter Meuse who is a patient  in St. Mary's Hospital. Other residents of the area who have been  in the hospital recently are Mrs.  Jim Stewart who underwent surgery and Stephen Foley for a  tonsilectomy.  .   "���'���#''���'*     *  Beats and cars are still bringing holiday makers into the area  and summer.homes are rapidly  filling up. Cars loaded with children, luggage, pets, skin diving  and water skiing equipment, cars  with car top' boats, cars, with  boat trailers and house trailers,  still arrive by every ferry.  From Powell River comes the  Mike  Urquhart family ,to vaca  tion at: .the Hugh McPhMen cottage ��� and to awaken. Duck ��� Rock  beach from its off 'season .'lethargy   ��� ���.'��� "��� p:P  ���: ://:;-.0'"....   '   Pp  The  Doug McLepds .are  visiting Mrs.' McLeod'S parents, the  ��� Bill    Grundysv and    the;. Ernie  Whites have their son Eric and  his family.  Mrs. G. B. Simpson's guest is  Mrs. William Seaton of Vancouver. .  *       *       sje  One of the busiest hostesses  has been Mrs. Ed Curran. Her  guests have been her niece, Miss  Mrs. Nora Trainor and Miss Linda Mitchell, all of Vancouver,  her brother, Charles Tupper of  San Mateo, California, and a  niece, Mrs. E. Gaudreau of Kamloops.  Pete and Tony Tschaikowsky  spent the July 1 week touring  Vancouver Island. They were  the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Willis at Port Alberni and  visited Sproat Lake where they  went over the water bomber  which is operated by McMillan  Bloedel for fighting forest fires.  50 CALLS  r_,e  Tliiirs.. Jul)!)  BIG  -  Clearing all Summer lines  at Great Reductions  Helenas Fashion Shoppe  (Formerly H: Bishops Ladies Wear) Seaside Plaza  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9941  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  SWIM SUITS ��� BL0US5 ��� TOPS ��� SUITS  SHIRTS ��� SLIMS ��� SHORTS ��� LINEN  AND COTTON DRESSES  FASHIONABLE HATS HALF PRICE  Open Wednesday fo 1 p.m. ��� Fridays to 9 p.m.  Expansion to  hit Redrooffs  The annual. general meeting of  the owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District was held on July  5. Ross McAllister, chairman of  the trustees, in his report on the  condition of the works, gave a  comprehensive picture of its development during the past 20  years.  The system, he said, had certainly grown up from its rather  humble beginnings, but in such  a fast developing area, the demand for water would doubtless  continue to increase and the  trustees were aware that a  larger or duplicate main line  would be required in the not too  distant -future.  ���������Mr'. McAllister reported that  no effort was being spared to  smoothe   out the   few  snags   in -  : the system and' to maintain satisfactory delivery of water to all  owners.  He- stated that a great deal of  time and thought had been devoted by a relatively small num-  .-ber of people to the maintenance  and developing of the service  and he   paid  particular -tribute-  kto the retiring secretary, A. T.  Campbell, who had given so  generously of his time and professional services to the District.  Gordon C. Cruise and G. D.  MacDonald were elected as trustees to fill the vacancies created by the expiry of the term of  F. E. Claydon and A. T. Campbell. ��� '     "  ��� ��� ���-- ��� -��� -��� ---- ��� ----------- ���������-_��� ��� ��� ��� -_-_-. _���_-_-_-_-_���__ ���,���,���_,���-���-*-~_r-M~-j^iTjr��jnrnrTjH_ri_-i  Mrs. Helen Coleridge of Helen's  Fashion Sfyoppe has taken over my  storemGIBSONS.  I  thank all my customers for havins patronized  H^ Bishop Ladies Wear in Gibsons.  Mrs. H. Bishop; Sechelt Ph. 885^002  P-Ps ,-'->yh<#. <*~'P "C^^y/y.",  Royal Canadian Legion  ZONE MEETING  Powell River  -  Sat., July 18  Branch 109 Members  Call Secretary: R. F. Kennett 886-2191 for bus reservations  Deadline July 15    -    $5 Return  ^*>,4    'a W> 't*>   *y'<?'*   * '   Y+''K*fy>^+   "* ''"yp* *��fy+       "?��,'', *f'M'f',C<   >",   ''    >'>"   ,*'</-***���     '   >  **t*A* MjtAr4***M5ft <r*Sf.n  ROBERTS CREEK  (By  M.   NEWMAN)  Billets have been found for the  members of the Viennese Pop  Orchestra who are presenting a  concert at the Roberts Creek  Hal} bn July 11. Both Helmut  Hoebig, the director, and Mrs.  Violet Smythe, the concert mistress, have summer homes at  Roberts Creek that can accommodate several guests, and  friendly doors have been opened  to the rest. The concert is a  benefit for the local Hospital  Auxiliary.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Gauvin have  left to .spend the.summer on the  Island.  Miss Margaret;Fellowes spentc  a few days at the family sum- ~  mer    home   before   leaving  for  Three Rivers, Quebec, to attend__  ��� Provincial Heritage camp. Twenty-two : Guides  are   assigned   to ���,  each  province   from   other  provinces    to    teach something of  their  history   and   culture. . The  girls chosen to participate must  have   gained   certain   qualifications. Margaret is from the 39th  Vancouver Company.  Miss Dianne Johnson of Vancouver was a guest at the Fellowes' home last week.  Mrs. A. Danroth has returned  from a trip to Victoria where she  visited her mother, Mrs. J.  Reeves, and her sister, Mrs. A.  Porteous.  Mrs. Gwen Ripley of High  River, Alberta, in Vancouver to  attend the forthcoming wedding  of her daughter, Kitty, came to  the Creek for the weekend to  visit at the Newman home,  Mrs. W. Boyte and family are  spending a couple of weeks .with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Galliford.  The slogan the show must go  on is taken seriously by at least  one member of Tidewater Players' Club. Mrs. May Blatchford,  with several stitches in her nose,  result of a baseball game with  her family, played , her Hillbillie  part in the July 1 entertainment  at Kinsmen Park with her usual  gu.^i.  iN���;i)i���__  '^Mrs,' ^KOBlnWDickf *6f Gower  Point road_, ^Gibsons area, died  on SuriSay.^June 14 at the home  of ' her'���}. /sen SClarence vDick "of  Watling,--^' Burnaby. 'She" also  leaves a son 'Leonard and daughter  Rosina  also  several  grand-  4. __. ��gastZ,ke^.s,/;::jjuiy:;:% 1964.  children. Her husband Tom was  a marine chief-engineer. He died  some years ago. Mr.- and Mrs.  Dick were English born and before marriage Mrs. Dick-was a  dressmaker and designer for  Worth's of London.  Certificate for successful completion of ., Esso Management  Training Course is presented |_f  Daniel Wheeler (right) Gibsons  and Hdplcins > Landing areas by;.  R. V. Le Sueur, assistant regiori;  manager,  Imperial  Oil  Limited.':  Danny, was one of ten sucpess-  ful graduates to complete a  three-week agency management  training course sponsored by Imperial Oil Limited in Vancouver.  "wheeler ' has been company  agent at Hopkins Landing for the  past six years. The Imperial  course, first of its kind in North  America, is {- designed .to give  agents a wider knowledge of  marketing and management  techniques.  ."��� ���. Among the many subjects under study "were effective, selling,  operating, efficiency,, business  management, credit, plant and  truck maintenance costs, equipment selection, manpower requirements and accounting systems.  DE LUXE ALUMINUM  ��� '  Self-Storing Combination  Storm and Screen Doors  HT Thick ��� Reg. $46.50���- M^  While Stock Lasts  All sizes * in ~ stock. No - waiting!  Easy to install. Price includes all  hardware, pneumatic closer, check  chain���completely weatherstripped.  . See. them on display or order by  phoi|��.    '-''.".".;,:������ ���'���",/   ..P.      'Pipy'  HE 5-6424  9 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily  DEBONAIR DISTRIBUTORS  Ltd.  3606 Main St. at 20th Ave.  2 Locations  3606  Main        3641 Kingsway  at 20th near Boundary.  A screen door in the summer by lowering or raising the centre  sliding glass "'panel for; controlled .ventilation. A complete  weather-proof stormdoor in the.winter;, just close centre glass  < panel.--     ....,������..,...������������..-.������  -'������ _-:. ../..'���'.';.'.' .".  - ."      .  .  ; (Collect Calls Accepted)  State size when ordering  It's  the  easy  way  to  order  Pi- ^  an  favorite.. ��� COMING   EVENTS  July    10,    Gala    Fete,  ,United-  Church Hall, 2 p.m:, Tea, Home b.  Cooking;, Sewing, Produce.  July 22, Strawberry Tea and..  , Bake sale>��� for, Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary.\i"Wed.; 2-4 p.m., Port  Mellon Community Hall. Sponsored by Gibsons Council of the  Catholic Women's League. ,;,.  Juiy^29.^ Women's Institute Summer-Bazaar, W.L Cottage, Wed.,  2 p._n -Sewing, home cooking,  produce," white elephants. Strawberries and ice cream.  Aug. 15, L.A; Royal Canadian Legion 109, Strawberry tea and  Bingo, 7 p.m., Lawn of B.  BrOughtori, Highway 101. Proceeds . to furnishing of room in  new hospital.     '  CARP,OF THANKS  Mrs. Bill Smith of Roberts Creek  wishes to thank the nurses and  doctors of St. Mary's Hospital,  arid all the many friends who  have taken her up to see, her.  husband, arid also for l_e many  cards received while he was m  hospital. Mr. Smith is now in  Shaughnessy Hospital and ,doing.  . well., ::-:o.0~-   :   ������       "Q ���  :  ��� "p'������'���  DEATHS  IIL i__)  _*.  MILNE r- Passed away July 7,  1964, Alexander E. Milrie: of Gib-  . sons, B.C., age 80 years. Survived by one brother Joseph and  one nephew, Dr. Joseph, both of  Keith, Scotland. Served with  72nd Canadian Infantry Battalion.  Seaforth Highlanders, W.W. _J-  and also served with Canad_m,  Pacific Steamships from Vanoour,  ver to the Orient. Private funeral service Thursday from HafA  vey Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev.  M.. Cameron officiating. Cremation. HARVEY. FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  LONNEBERG ��� Passed away  July 3, 1964, Elizaibeth Lonneberg  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband Milton, 3 daughters', Vicki, Eleanor and Christina, all.'at"honie; 1 brother William, Arlington, Va., 1 sister,  Mrs. Winifred Pohl, i Rentoh,  Wash:, and her parents Mr. arid  Mrs. C. Kline, Blaine, Wash. Funeral service was held Mon., .  July 6 at 2 p.m. from St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt, B.C.,  Rev. J. Fergusson officiating.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations to B.C. Cancer Foundation or St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Vicarage Fund, Sechelt,  B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM OPpy'P"  ATLEE ��� In loving memory of  Annette Atlee, L.R.AJM., L.A.B.,  (Mum); who -passed away July  19   t959P'P---:P-     ''PO'.'-:'.-.���'  "And^the'flowers ini^the garden  Oh! ''let them" blossoni  there."  ���Edward J. - (Michael) and son,  John-H. Atlee. ;  FLORISTS .-.  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  .PETS;-   ..../;-.:  ,,.,,���,...<���._.-���:.,.:-..^...  Small pups for sale, $10 each.  Phone 885-9510. ...  .  Caged birds boarded. See Harry  Davey, Aldersprings Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-9620.  HELP WANTED  PQQP'' ^  Man required 4 hours' a day to  do odd jobs. 886-2025.   -  Woman to:help with cooking and  to do laundry at summer camp.  886-2025.  WORK WANTED  'Pk^BSOSS:..   ':.  .Waterfront n*-�� Fully serviced  waterfront, lots; with unibelieve-  able view. Excellent fishing. F.P.  $3,900.:  ......RQBERTS..'CREEK..    .  Waterfront���Large, secluded,  treed lot level from road to fine  beach. Ideal for summer and retirement home; F.P. $5,500 easy  '-terms.-; ���"��� ��� <  yOA^ BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view arid 350 ft. frontage.  Easy -access from highway,  springs on property. F.P. $4,750.  BUCCANEER BAY  ...Waterfront ���- 1 only. Ideal  summer camp site^ 80 x 258 ft.  Fabulous^ sandy ' beach. Water  piped to lot. F.P. $3,500  -SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� Parklike' 18 acres  sloping  gently  to  approximately  530   ft.' secluded   waterfrontage.  .���'���F;PJ only $15,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to Madeira Park. Lots .average Vk acre  and 150 ft. waterfrontage with  year round protected ^ moorage.  Priced from $2,850, easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis , at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton 'Mackay,  lies.  886-7783.  FINLAY REALIY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  $;.:P:  Country general store on waterfront property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Particulars from this office.  2 bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500  terms.;  SELMA PARK  Waterfront, large home with 3  bedrooms, two cabins on beach.  This is nice property and priced  to sell.  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)  SAKINAW LAKE  32 acres,, log cabin, large boat  house, approx: V_ mile waterfront. Owner, Cogger, 604 Columbia St., New Westmnster. Ph.  526-8641.  "���""a  *-��� t." ���&  t-r.  News,- July, 9, 1964:'  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  Porpoise   Bay  lot,  Good motel site.  DAVIS BAY  150   x   640.  Comfortable 2 bdrm home, almost new, on good waterfront lot  Davis Bay. Good buy for cash or  reasonable terms.  2.5 acres wooded lot, block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  10 acres wooded land, West  Porpoise  Bay,  $1500.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedrm house on nice'waterfrontlot, $12,000 terms. Other  view lots, nice size and low price  $750.  HOPKINS -- Large cleared view  lots. All services. Easy terms.  Kay MacKenzie. Phone 263-4167.  Clarkson Realty Ltd., 736-6545,  Vancouver.  FOR  RENT .   .  Summer cottage, 4 rooms, water  and plumbing. $25 per month.  Ph.   886-2395.     '  Reasonable, teacher accomri-Oda-  tion, modern furnished, Pender  Harbour   area.   Box   720,   Coast  News.  1 room for woman ,$1 per day.  Apply  Box  21,  Gibsons.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Under sponsorship of Canadian  Legion branches 109, Gibsons and  140, ySecheny 23 young athletes  ages 11-15 from the Sechelt Peninsula successfully1 competed in  the J;O.T.P. zone track meet at  Powell River on Sat., July 4.  Unofficial results indicate the  following first place winners will  be eligible to coiripete in the provincial Age-Class meet at Richmond in August: Karen Kara-  teew, David Ennis, Robert Corlett, Willo Wingrave, Ted Feidler  and David Burritt of Gibsons and  Mike Foley, Eloise Delong, Kir-  sten Jorgensen and Judy Chambers of Sechelt.  Further details of the fine performances by these young people  will be available when official  meet results are ready.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  gistrate's  court  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Edmund August Hoffard of  Vancouver appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston on  a charge of driving a motor vehicle while his ability was impaired by alcohol. Hoffard was  found guilty and fined $200 and  costs.  John Douglas MacKay of Gibsons was also found guilty of  driving while his ability was impaired and was fined $200 and  costs." MacKay was also prohibited from driving 'an automobile  anywhere in Canada for the six  months next ensuing. The MacKay car, was found overturned  on its roof in a ditch near Granthams Landing. No injuries were  sustained by  the   driver.  Robert Smith of Port Mellon  was fined $10 for failing to stop  at a flashing red light and Harold  Albert/Swanson was fined $10 for  failing to mark an overlength  load with a red flag.  Eight speeders were fined $25  each.  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.  Gibsons Retirement home ���  Modern, also, heat, lovely." lot,  gardener's  paradise.  Only $8250  F.P.. ���      -.   "  Gibsons Waterfront ��� 6 lots, 4  on level beach. Ideal marine site.  Priced to sell. '      ���'.  West Sechelt ��� 100 x 250 ^level  lot. 'All utilities. $2200 F.P. p  80' waterfront ��� Treed lot,  West; Secheltr Priced low at $4400  terms.   . "y--.yy.  60' x 150' Davis Bay* Building  lot close to beach. $1650. Terms.  Northwest Bay ��� *_ acre sum-  Call or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Eves   885-9303, E. Surtees, Mgr.  885-2066, C. King.  4 bedroom house in village, excellent view. Full price $8,400.  Terms.  $1,000 down payment gives possession   2   bedroom   qottage   ori  small-acreage   close   to   stores,,  schools.  Good land,  fruit  trees,  garden. Full price $8500  DIAL 886-2191  Large view lot on Georgia  Heights, surrounded by new  homes. Full price $2,500.  DIAL 886-2191 -;  "A Sign of Serviee"  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  MISC. FOR SALE  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior        *  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed.  Phone 886-9652, North Road  Beatty pressure pump in good  working condition. $50. Installing  a new oil furnace, have 3 oil  heaters for sale, also in good  condition.  Call 883-2411 anytime.  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89  1   used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"   range.   $49.95  1 used TV, 21" Hallicrafter, $75  1 wood range,  Al shape,  $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  ,y Sechelt,   Phone  885-2171  POULTRY MANURE ��� Buy now  and compost. Prepare an- excellent; product -for late fall planting. Sacked for convenientn handling. Wyngaert Poultry Farmi  886-9340.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  July 4 ��� 13153,  orange  HOWE  SOUND  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE, Gibsons  For membership or explosive requirements,   contact   the   Secretary,  F.  J.  Wyngaert,   886-9340.  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast; News  : PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  ;  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  Gibsons United Church Sunday  School". and Congregational picnic  ... .will be held on Saturday, July 11  '^t .'Seaside Park from 10 a.m. to  4 p.m.  :���-���y Bring picnic lunch. Tea, coffee,  7 ���'"soft'-''drink and ice cream will be  provided. If transportation is re-  " paired   phone   Mrs.   Kendall   at  ��.86-2057 or be at the bus stop at  Gordon  and Kennett Realty  office 'at 10 a.m.  K. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltdi  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013'   Enterprise oil stove, timer clock,  (R   F    Kennett���Notarv  Public,     excellent   condition;   Like' hew.  iK. *. Kennett   iMotary rup-ic)    ....   Pnone ggg.^g or 886-2101.  NEW HOMES, $2,000  We will build new,  3 bedroom,  full basement homes in the Gibsons area and arrange all iriort-;  gage  details. You have a wide.  Featherlight   ice   chests,   priced  from $1.90 to $10.95.  Bar_-Q*s, $10.75.  Good supply charcoal and lighter  fluid in stock.  ^ETER CB-RISTTVIAS ��  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  ;      -i^Sone 886-7734  Used __rriiture, or what have  you?; Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  mer  home   sites:  Nicely treed,     choice in style and size. These,' Tjbe^st.for,-lessnaty ;y-  nincr>   ���,-.   ko����k '.^tTiM'   _*_���; -*���".' -hnniAS V��a rrv a written <ni��rflnt����f-'i i      -Earl S.  886-9600  ODD JOBS DONE  Garden ��� Lawn ��� Windows  REASONABLE RATES  Call-Ron ��� 886-9650   . -.'-,-*   *--,;r-  ';'���������- ���: ���������  Plumbing^repairsi laying water-  pipe, septic tank ^work, pump septic v tanks, -.Gibsons to Halfmoon  BayV Phone 885-9545:  Sewing. Plain, fine or ^coarse.  Phone, 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TTLLING, 4 sdzes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking-  Grading and Levelling :  Cultivaiting  and Hilling  Complete   Lawn   Service   from  planting to maintenance:  Mowing and Sweepinig-  POWER RAKING (  Edging  and  Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for  regular  complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  BOATS FOR SALE  12 ft. strip built.cedar boat with  inboard motor. Excellent shape.  Full price $175. Phone 886-2720.  BLUE JAY, 13V_ ft., cotton sails,  manilla lines. $200. McMillan,  Hopkins. Phorie 886-9395:.  29 ft. gillnetter, 10-14 Easthope.  Phone 886-9908.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property   Phone  886-2762.  close  to  beach: Fishing,  swimming. Priced to sell at $1200 each.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565.  Coirimerciai property, Sechelt,  Main street. Call Bob Kent, 885-  4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ���Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  $500 down and easy monthly  payments for fully serviced,  wooded, Mi ac. lots. Excellent  loam soil. V.L.A. approved. Close  to beach and shopping.  Low down payment on brand  new 2 bedroom home, full basement has auto: oil furnace: Unexcelled view. Full price only  $12,800.  Cleared view lot; 100' frontage,  serviced, as low as $350 down,  balance, easy monthly .payments.  Delightful 2 bedroom stucco  bungalow on village lot. No hills  to climb. Realistically priced,  $8500.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance :  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  GIBSONS ^REA  Five choice acres with stream ~  arid sound three bedroom home,  full basement. $9400 full price.  GIBSONS VILLAGE  ��� Terrace  ..Heights. Excellent view building  lot. $500 down, $2,000 full price.  BUYERS WAITING ��� Listings  needed for two and three bedroom homes in Gibsons area.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B:C. PH.  886-2481  Waterfront, Granthams, Revenue .property. Live in half, rent  the other half. $8,925.  Demand for.. Vt acre properties.  Listings appreciated.  $10,500 buysr modem home, Gibsons. Compare this for value.  $8,500 full price, modern home  near Gibsons. Some terms.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones ; - 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  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 serviced view lots. For further information, call YU 8-410JL  or eves. YU 7-6157. W. Suther-:  land, 1295 Marine Drive, North;  Vancouver, COLUMBIA WEST-.  ERN REALTY j  TO CLOSE"ESTATE   "   ' sj  9 acres, at rear of Char-man!  Farm, Gibsons. Any reasonable'  offer considered.     ���   < '    *j  Steele   _   Cromlbie   Ltd.,  Realtors ��� Insurance  13 W. Broadway (Van. 10)  Private Funds ��� Deals Financed  Dining table, new condition, oval  mahogany, double pedestal, 60".  x 45" plus 2 extension leaves. $60.  886-2734.  Strawberries.  Phone 886-2465.  WATCH REPAIRS &JEWERY  __AT_INEr MEN'S "WEAR|  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  Church Services  !PpP    ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  ' f St| (Bartholomew's, Gibsons  '���Pi ��::11:15"a.m., Matins  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3 p.m., Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30.p.m., Evensong  o   Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  '?*    . ... V ,  , .-r  UNITED  Singer sewing machine with, motor; single bed complete, new;  electric heater; table and 2 chairs  Phone 886-9823.  $20 takes trike and 2 wheel bike  for 6-7 year olds, also wagon and  doll carriage as is. Ph. 886-2347.  Automatic dryer.' Phorie 886:2132.  Topsoil������'��� $2.50 per yard. Phone  886-9826.  Strawberries.  885-2109.  Phone  885-9510  or  Recently built 3 bedroom  N.H.A. home on 70 ft. lot.  Large surideck, full basement,  carport, excellent location.  Gibsons, 886-2347.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  PROPERTY   WANTED  Acreage wanted. Cash. Box 716,  Coast News, Gibsons.  14 burner table top gas stove.  One 27 ., ft. furnished house  trailer. Terms. Phone 886-2762  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  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY, SHOE  Marine Drive/ 886-9833  Some goats for sale. Does in milk  G. Charman, Ph. 888-9862.  Used electric 'and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S _ WALT'S  886-9600   &  886-9303  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  _  A. Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water steri__er.  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jaok hammer work, rock  and1" stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring arid  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 and chim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate, sandstone. Bill Hartle,  886-2586.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt. .  RADIO. TV. HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  bf 'government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '52 Pontiac 2 door, Radio and  heater, as is, $100. Phone 886-2565  or 886-2101.  '52 Pontiac, licensed, radio, 2  new tires, new battery and started. Runs well. $150. 886-2278.  FUELS ~     " I-*  WANTED  TWO   NEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful , view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Used typewriter. Phone 885-4478.  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber,  or timber and  land.  Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  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.  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  Gibsons :..  il a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11''a.m., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.,. Divine Service  % '���.Wilson- Creek "\  :15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  SLVINCBirSi _  '^ilWFsimily.SecheJt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure. Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  w.r   BAPTIST  'Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  \ tf:30; p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary' Baptist,  Gibsons  v     7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer; Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  U  ' ,������>  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  ) Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  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 Pfc Mellon July! children's sports  Results of the July 1st sports  at Port Mellon sponsored by the  Port Mellon Community Associa-  .   tion.  Boys, 5-6, 35-yd dash���Eric McKay, Jamie Comeau, Wayne  Wolverton. Girls, ��� Marie Fisher,  Barbara Lucas, Ruth Madison.  Boys, .7-8, 50 yd. dash ��� Gary  Davies, Philip Madison, Tracy  Gallier; Girls, Leslie Hempsall,  Laurie Serafin,   Beverly   Ferris.  Boys, 9-10, 75 yd. dash ���  Stephen Littlejohn,  Jimmie  Wa-  FISH  where they were  at   June 28  While    blueback    continue    to  provide the major fishing interest, spring salmon fishing is now  on   the   upswing.   Best   bets  for  the   big   ones   on   the   weekend  were   Stuart   Island,    Discovery  Passage,     Sechelt     Inlet,     and  Pender   Harbour.   Blueback   are  in   fair   to  good  abundance  in  most of the popular areas with  the best returns for the coming  week   anticipated  in   the  Jervis  Inlet and Pender Harbour areas.  Vancouver-Howe Sound ��� Fishing  was  generally   spotty   over  the     weekend.     Jack    springs,  spring   grilse,   and   a   few  blue-  back were taken along the southern shore of Bowen Island and  from  Gower   Point waters  with  one  boat. reporting   six   fish   in  the  latter,  area.   Spring   salmon  in the 15-30 lb. range were scarce,  however, the run to the Squamish River system should improve  during- the coming week.  Driftwood and debris continues to be  a navigation hazard.  A reminder to fishermen:  Smelt fishing in the Vancouver  area....wiJU_ be closed during July  5 to August 5.  ..Pender Harbour-Westview ���  Spring, salmon averaging. 18 lbs.  provided plenty of action at the  Pender Harbour entrance on  Thursday arid again oh Saturday  and Sunday mornings. Herring  in the bay "might well be the '0  attraction:  Sechelt Inlet is producing coho  averagingx 61/, lb. and springs  averaging 15 lb. A 38 lb. spring  was boated by Dr. Jean Fong of  Vancouver near Gray Creek. 18  boats checked in the inlet on  Sunday reported three springs  and 18 blueback.  Saturday's wind kept most  boats off exposed waters between Westview and Jervis Inlet. Only moderate success was  reported on Sunday. Commercial  troll catches indicate a good  volume of blueback in. the area.  9094  *   10-20  [Atifen  Drawstring neck shift���so new,  fresh, sleek, you'll be tempted  to slip it ,on every day! Belt it  or not, sew it quickly in silk, cotton.  Printed Pattern 9094: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 requires 3*4 yards 35-inch  fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS anS STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the YCoast 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.  terhouse,   Randie   Lucas.   Girls,  Carrie   Gallier,    Susan- Kennie,  Susan Ferris.  Boys, 11-12, 75 yd. dash���Lloyd  Sherman, Chris Wood, Peter  Hempsall. Girls, Denise Littlejohn, Angela Willis, Karen Enemark.  Boys, 13-15, 100 yd. dash���Bob  Watson, Bill Rossiter, Norman  Sheppard. Girls, Belinda Gibb,  Sherry Lucas, Sharon Weston.  Boys, 8 and under, 25 yd. sack  race���Gary Davies and Neil  Booth, Philip Madison, Tracy  Gallier. Girls, Laurie Serafin,  Leslie Hempsall, Maureen McKay.  Boys, 9-11, 25 yd. sack race ���  Lloyd Sherman, David ������ Mueller  and. John Rudolph (tied). Girls,  Denise Littlejohn, Rennie Serafin,  Lucille  Pollard.  Boys, 12-15, 40 yd. sack race���  Rickie Gibb, Bruce Kiloh, Ricky  Mueller. Girls, Belinda Gibb,  Karen Gibb, Karen Enemark.  Mixed 8 and under, 3-legged  race 35 yds. Tracy Gallier and  Debbie Willis, Gary Davies and  Leslie - Hempsall, Laurie Serafin  and  Philip  Madison.  Mixed; 9-11, 3-legged race 35  yds.���Lloyd Sherman and Denise  Littlejohn, David Mueller and  Carrie   Gallier,   Rennie   Serafin  and Susan Ferris.  Mixed, 12-15, 3-legged 40 yds.���  Belinda Gibb and Bob Watson,  Karen Gibb and Bruce Kiloh,  Rickie Gibb and Sharon Weston.  Mixed, 8 and under, wheelbarrow, 35 yds.-r-Gary Davies and  Laurie Serafin, Philip Madison  and Debbie Willis, Tracy Gallier  and Maureen McKay.  Mixed, 9-11, wheelbarrow 35  yds.���Randy Lucas and Denise  Littlejohn, Lloyd Sherman and  Carrie Gallier, Valerie Enemark  and David Mueller.  Mixed, 12-15, wheelbarrow 40  yds.���Belinda Gibb and Bob Watson, Rickie Gibb and Sharon  Weston, Karen Enemark and  Sherry Lucas, y  Boys, 9-11, jumbled shoe race  ���David Mueller, Gordon Booth,  Del Dunham. Girls, Angela Willis, Carrie Gallier, Denise Littlejohn.  Boys,   12-15,   jumbled   shoe  ���  Bob Watson, Bruce Kiloh, Rickie  Gibb. Girls, Karen Gibb, Belinda ,  Gibb,  Sherry Lucas.  Mixed, 12 and over, ski race-  Del Dunham, Carrie Gallier,  Lloyd Sherman, Mike Serafin,  Angela Willis and Denise Littlejohn.      .     -  Tiny tots race ��� Jeanine  Comeau, Jackie Comeau.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  GIBSONS  will close July 18 fo Aug. 3 inclusive  for staff holidays  Clarke Simpkins Invites You To See The  LARGE SELECTION OF USED  4-Wheel Drive  LAND ROVERS  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING'  Top Quality Used Models,  both gas and diesel.  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  .' from  easy terms  NEW 1964 LAND ROVERS   .. ALL MODELS  B.C.'j Largest Selection  Terms to suit from ............  Cars and Trucks wanted in trade  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver  TR 8-5211  '��&;  5��  .��?.������*���  HALT ENGINE WEAR!  There's a remarkable new ashless detergent in RPM  deposit-free Motor Oils. It keeps combustion chambers  clean and engine parts so free of sludge you can get  thousands of extra miles from the engines in your farm  equipment. You'll find exactly what you need with  "RPM"���the only complete line'of deposit-free motor  oils.  RPM Supreme ��� an all-season, multigrade motor oil  that can save up to 15% in gas.  RPM Special ��� the only single grade,  deposit-free motor oil available.  For ony Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Phone   885-9332  $M .  6        Coast  News,  July 9,  1964.  UN of golf  Frank- Whibley, , Alvie Thompson and Moe Norman have joined other Canadians representing  Canada in the first annual $200,-  000 Carling World Golf championship finishing fourth and tying  for fifth respectively in the Ontario Open Golf championships  at Islington Golf Club, Toronto.  The winner of this , year's Ontario Open was Nick Weslock,  who will represent this country's  amateurs in the Carling World.  . The Carling World, termed the  United Nations of Golf by Carling President, Harold Blakley,  will feature some 150 golfers  from all parts of the world at  the Oakland Hills Golf Club just  outside Detroit. It will be played August 27, 28, 29 and 30.  ��1964 Gates Features, Inc.  Yestkihafs a very nice job ... I drive one just like it myselfl"  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS        ������ LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  '       WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GENERAL REPAIRS  .CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  V E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations   of  warm  air  or hot water "heating, tailored  to your needs  Your  choice of  financing, plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  I _ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  _ CABINET SHOP  Makers..'of fine custom furnish-  . ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile, west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  .   Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada  Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  '.,'".. apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  -representative  Gibsons 886-2481  NEVENS RADIO _.TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  ���>  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280'  C 6. S SALES  For all your heating,  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  .   Free estimates  ���Furniture  ���p��r Phone; 885-9713  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  -      Phone  886-2808  ���,*   Everything   for   your building  heeds ���:,  = Free Estimates  SIGNS UNLI1��I_ED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S'SIGNS       :  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY  RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  ��-��.y*..u_.i..��-w-t-..-_,���,....;i,.,.,;��� "._ -y ���'���  SWANSON BROS.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement Gravel,  Road G-_ve_,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  CROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fjll,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Seehelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  ������'. We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  '_.'           ' Phone 885-4464;  v  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL'  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SANP, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL,  W. KARATEEW. ph  ��***  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  '. Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc. v  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process.  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  �� Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING _ SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS WELDING  .MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons.  Ph.  886-9682 Th  e  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLE 26  a (Copyright)        .  Some of the HUT-HUT-STAHN'  leaves gathered by the writer  on his short expedition in She  company of Basil Joe were put  to immediate use, applied to a  toe,' the nail of which had been  wrenched 'off, and , which ; was  beginning to become inflamed.  Eight hours later, swelling and  pain- were reduced, and healing  had commenced.  KWAH'-LAY-WAHN, similar  in size and shape to HUT-HUT-  STAHN', but lighter in color and  smoother in texture, while not  so powerful as the other plant,  was also used quite extensively  by the Sechelt people, and grows  ���'-. -.-���������-:;;vf?b-|..".v;- -������".. - ������  quite plentifully , 'in our woods  still today.      "'   '"  A third natural healer, KWIHN'  -ASTH, found high up mountain  valleys, was, according to accounts from a number of Sechelt  Indians, gathered for use each  summer within living memory.  The healing ingredients of this  plant are located in its roots.  Dried, "this root, is'so hard, that  a file- or sharp rock must be  used to remove particles with  which ..to make ' a solution. Applied to a wound, this remedy,  so it is said, not only healed,  but also deadened pain. Like  HUT-HUT-STAHN', it is, so the  Sechelts say, too strong to be  swallowed. < -: -  If an injury results iri severe  bleeding, stanching ��� the . flow of  blood is-of more; immediate concern than healing. The Sechelts  treated such injuries with a brew  made from the root of KWUH-  KWOY', the ironwood shrub.  If a poultice was needed, an  application was made from the  flowers bf WAH'-OHSS-KLETCH,  a plant of soft feather-like leaves,  found growing in dry,; sandy soil  near: the beach. Roots of this  same plant were chewed to clean  teeth. ���  A solution made from the roots  of   OHT'-SKYE,   the   snowberry,  Why dye clothes the hard  way? Find CLEANERS AND  )YERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  -GERS DO  WALKING  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885^2111  NITES ��� 8S5-2155  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Sayings... Loans  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  Open Tuesday to .Friday  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY - FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  .vr -  COMPLETE MM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - (all 886-272.  was used to promote the mending of broken bones. Mrs. Ellen  Paul states that an aunt of hers  once had both legs broken near  the ankle when a shed collapsed  on her..The woman spent several  months in St. Paul's Hospital,  says Mrs. Paul, but the bones  would not knit.. Finally, she returned home, upon which her  people began to prepare pails of  this medicine, in which they immersed the patient's lower  limbs each day. Within two  months, apparently, she could  walk again. Berries from this  shrub were squeezed against  warts to remove them.  . If a man was preparing for  war, hunting, or a long journey,  he might obtain needed strength  and endurance from brewed  roots of the SAY'-EW-KYE. Because of this fact, parents who  wished their new-born . male  child to become a real man  sometimes placed the MAH-  WHOY'-OH; the navel string, in  a crotch of this shrub.  Certain plants provided general tonics.' Best known among  these, and used medicinally by  early European .settlers here,  and by Chinese herbalists still  today, was SAL'-IH-BOY, a  shrub whose leaves, if picked  when full of juice, and dried, became known as Hudson's . Bay  tea. The shrub grows around the  marshy margins of certain 4akes  in this area; Tender shoots of  the salmonberry; SWAY' -  KHAHL, known to many European pioneers by its Chinook  name, MUK-AH-MUK, also provided a popular tonic in spring,  as did the berries of the thimble-  berry STAIT'-KWUHM, in early  summer.  A number of plants and shrubs  provided specific remedies. Native coastal Indians have been  found remarkably free, considering the wet environment in which  they lived, from the ravages of  rheumatism and arthritis. This,,  fact they attributed to the drinking of a tea made from the roots  of the devil's club, TCHAH'-  TYE. This same brew apparently saw use as a curative for  tuberculosis, one* of the most  disastrous diseases acquired  from Europeans: Elderly Sechelts tell of many individuals,  white as well as Indian, who  were cured within the span of  their memories, through persistent taking of this medicine.  Smallpox, most devastating of  all diseases brought to these  shores aboard early sailing ships,  was combatted by a treatment  which itself inflicted terrible suffering upon the patient. Despite  the fact that the disease engendered ^ a terrible fever, the patient was'literally roasted before  an open fire. At the same time,  he was made to: swallow great  quantities of warm sea-water,  while oil of the rat-fish; SKOO'-  NAH, was rubbed into the. chest  and back.  For colds, the Sechelts learned  to make a tea from the meaty  roots'of the licorice fern. SLUH'-  KWOY; to stop diarrohea, they  ate wild strawberries, TIHL'-AY-  KAHK, and for heart condition,  they ate seed hips of the wild  rose, KUH-WHUHN'-EYE.  (To be continued)  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  DAGWOOD SANDWICH  4 sliced wiener buns'  1 tablespoon French dressing  8 slices   Cheddar  cheese  (cut in half, diagonally)  1 tomato, thinly' sliced  Yield: 4 Dagwood Sandwiches  4 (1-ounce) slices bologna  1 small carrot,  (cut in four, lengthwise slices)  */_ cup chopped lettuce  Method: Slice each bun in  half, lengthwise; brush cut sides  with French dressing. Place 4  triangle slices of cheese across  bottom half of each bun. Cut  tomato slices and bologna in.  half. Top cheese with 3 tomato  slices, halved, 2 bologna pieces,  1 slice carrot and 2 tablespoons  chopped lettuce. Cover with bun  tops. Secure sandwiches with  toothpicks. \  *      *     *  HERO  SANDWICH  6 brown 'n serve hard rolls  14 cup French dressing  1 teaspoon dill seeds  6 slices Cheddar cheese,  (cut in half)  Yield: 6 Hero Sandwiches  6 tablespoons chopped black  olives  *4 pound salami, about 18 thin  slices  12 slices bread and butter pickles  18 strips pimiento  Method: Cut each roll in half,  lengthwise and place, cut side  up, on a cookie sheet. Brown in  a hot oven (400 deg. F.) for  twelve minutes. Combine French  dressing and dill seeds; brush  on cut sides of, rolls. On each  bottom half of -rolls, place 3 half  slices of cheese, top with a tablespoon chopped olives, 3 salami  slices, 2 bread and butter pickles  -and 3 pimiento strips; cover with  top half of rolls'. Secure sand-  witches with, toothpicks.  POOR.BOY SANDWICHES  When or where they originated  is still in dispute, but on warm  summer days the chief cook welcomes them ��� every one! Eat  them in the hand or with knife  and fork���a complete meal with  no fuss! They can be imaginatively simple or noble "eatable" edifices.  Grinders ��� Serve hot or cold  6 Poor Boy rolls  Y2 pound hard Cervelat (thinly  sliced, 36 slices)  Yield: 6 Grinders :  18 slices tomato  12 thin slices sweet Bermuda  onion  12 slices sharp processed cheese  Method: Cut each roll in half,  lengthwise. On each bottom half  of rolls, place 6 slices Cervelat,  3 slices tomato, 2 .slices onion  (broken into rings) and 2 slices  cheese. Replace roll tops. Place  on baking sheet. Bake in hot  oven (400 deg. F.) for about 5  minutes, or until cheese softens.  Coast News,  July 9,  1964.        7  Spending in Canada by foreign  visitors reached a record high  of $602 million last year; Canadian travellers spent $589 million  in other countries.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  >\ for Your Hair  '^{/jeo^Ky'\  INDIVIDUAL  , HAIR STYLING  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  .   Commercial _ Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &; Marine  Ph. 883-2415  -":���!  FOR SALE  31 If. GILLNETTER  Complete and ready to go  with drum and new Grey  Marine engine���  Price $2,000  ONE NYLON S0CKEYE NET  5 inch 60 mesh deep, complete  with lines and ready to go������  .. Practically  New $350     ,  ONE NYLON FALL NET  6Vs inch 60 mesh deep complete with lines���  Price $225  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Ph. 883-2233  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  V  STORM DOORS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  ,^-%��-__i���^��x_^^^  The value of the  time you'll save  will more than!  pay our modest  rental. We're  ready to go anytime you say.  Airways  Ltd.  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone  885-2214  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by'the Government of British Columbia.  U9680-I 8  Coast News,  July 9," 1964.  - CONTEST ��� WINNER -yA''  Mrs. Celia Stroshien of Wilson  Creek is 'winner of the Queen  for a Day contest:sponsored by  Pacific Meats. ;: Ltd. The draw  took place Tuesday morning under supervision of Jimmy Hain-  ing of Elphinstone Co-op, store  with" Mrs.'C. Beacon making the  actual draw. Mrs. Stroshein purchased her. product at the Shop  Easy store in Sechelt.  eswes    SecSM  SECHELT THEAii  FRIDAY. SATURDAY. MONDAY  JULY 10, 11 &13    '^ ;;, ,.  Kerwin Mathews, Judi Meredith  Jack the Giant Kifler  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.,   Out  10 '"pCM-t:;  Twilight Theatre  Wed., Thurs., Fri., July 8,''9, 10  Cliff Richard, Robert Morley  WONDERFUL TO BE YOUNG  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  SATURDAY MATINEE���July  11  Rascal Lamorisse, Andre Gille  STOWAWAY IN THE SKY  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  Sat., Mon., Tues., July 11, 13, 14  Sidney James, Kenneth Connor  CARRY ON CRUISING Kp  (Technicolor)  Roberts Creek lost one of its  pioneer residents in the person  of Mr.,-A. R. Reeves who passed  away -June 21 at the age of 82.  Born in Chilworth, "Hampshire,  England, Mr. Reeves left his native : land for  Canada  with  the  Barr Colony and spent the next  four years in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan. The  call of the west  became too strong and in 1907 he  came to Vancouver. Here in 1910  he met and married Betsy Anderson and here also their only  child, a son, Richard was born.  Once  settled with  a home  of  his  own in South Vancouver  a  greenhouse   was   built,. and   the  gardening  begun.   Now'he   was  i. ^able to put the training he had  '   -received in England to good use  and his specialty was sweet peas  ���which were exhibited at Vancou-  ^���ver   Exhibition   where   he   won  many prizes.  Mr.    Reeves    started    visiting  Roberts  Creek as early as 1908  but the family moved here per-  _i manently on Armistice Day, 1918.  %They  built  and   settled   on  Mr.  Reeves'    brother    Jack's    ranch  > \where they lived until 1926 when  ; 'they moved to Lyndhurst on the  Lower   Road   at   Roberts   Creek  where Mr. Reeves spent the remainder of his life. It was at this  location   that   he   again   built   a  ;> greenhouse "arid 'besides   raising  * the usual greenhouse  plants he  '  specialized, in  begonias   and  his  display of color and bloom became  well-known  on  the  peninsula.-  Right up until his passing Mr.  Reeves was still active in his  greenhouses with his plants and  flowers. Many have benefitted  from his knowledge of gardening and plant life and his passing leaves a void in the community not soon to be filled.  On. the -final .afternoon of; ..the  school term the pupils 6f Sechelt  Elementary school assembled for  the awarding of prizes to Sports  Day champions, outstanding composition writers,- and pupils who  Old Sol  9S-__  ^__t__'M  Lucky Dollar Store  PHONE 8862563       -       FREE DELIVERY   ..; ��� ��-��; ._ i |_  Fresh Ground Beef 2 nw. ���r 89c heconie annual  Old Sol; emerged from behind  threatening clouds Saturday to  smile benignly upon the Cumr  ming grounds and crowd of patrons and friends of the OES on  the occasion of the annual tea  and sale of home-cooking, sewing, candy and so on.  If possible, the flowers were  even lovelier than other years,'..  the grass greener, the flower  beds more colorful, with geraniums and roses in abundance, and  terraces and rockeries of picture  postcard perfection.  Mrs. W. Rankin, W. M., introduced first, Mrs. R. Cumming,  P.M., the hostess, and Mrs. A.  Aitchison, convenor, then Mrs.  F. Struthers, PGM., who opened  the affair. ,.  The floral centrepiece on the  head table was a masterpiece  of artistry in which Mrs. R. J.  Eades, P.M., had mingled pink  Spirea with stately Calla lilies.  On the tea tables spread over  the west lawn were bowls of gay  Sweet Williams and Shasta  Daisies.  Pouring were Mrs. Struthers,  PGM., Mrs. W. Rankin, WM.,  Mrs. R. J. Eades, P.M., Mrs. D.  Drummond, PM., Mrs. H. Mylroie, P.M., and Mrs. J. Donnolly  who had come from West Vancouver for the occasion.  Visitors from as far away as  the old country were present as  well as those from nearer points.  These included Dr. and Mrs.  Stonier of Powell River.  Members of Job's Daughters,  following a precedent set years  ago, were on hand to mind the  younger kiddies  The lucky winner of the set of  silver flatwear was the convenor's sister, Mrs. Jorgenson,  of New Westminster. Hampers  were won by Jeff Cumming,  Mrs. D. Robilliard, Mrs. R.  Eades and Mrs. B. L. Cope. Ted  Shaw, "WP., won the doll.  Lean Beef  Skinless  Pure Pork  Beef  59c lb.  3 lbs. for $1  49c lb.  43c 3b.  Westfair Bleach  MALKINS  64 oz. 29c  Pineapple Crushed tidbits   19c each  Large Eggs _________��� 2 i_ 75c  Squirrel Peanut Butter 32 oz. 69c  Dr. Bal lards Bog Food it 6 ^ 49c  Alpha Milk   ^_~ -_______:6. ��� 95c  Blue Ribbon Coffee 85c lb.  Blue Ribbon Mustard .������� __ 19c  Red Rose Tea Bags ms       $1.59  The business luncheon at the  Hospital Cottage, Fri., June 26,  was quite successful. It was the  first time the Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary had attempted this,  now members hope to' make it  a yearly event.  Several tables were set up,  decoratively, behind the cottage  on the lawn, on which Raymond  Moscrip and Mrs. Hayward  worked so hard to mow and trim.  Two tables with umbrellas were  also set up in front.  People thoroughly enjoyed the  informality of cafeteria style, cleverly thought of by the convenor, Mrs. O. Moscrip.  She thanks all the members  who donated food, and those who  worked hard that day. The cooperation was noticeable and  much appreciated toy the convenors. Thanks also to those people outside of the auxiliary who  loaned chairs, cups and such  like, and helped set things up in  preparation.  Cauliflower  ORANGES  LARGE  HEADS  180 size  2 for 29c  _> Dm.   4>1  Fraser Vale Fish & Chips        49c  Alexander Milne  Alexander E. Milne, 80, of Gibsons, B.C., died at St. Mary's  hospital, July 7.    .  Born in Aberdeenshire, Scotland, arrived in Canada in 1910  and served with the Royal Bank  until 1919 with time out overseas  with the 72nd Canadian Infantry  Batt., Seaforlh Highlanders, from  its inception until demobilization  in Vancouver in 1919.  He later served with the Canadian Pacific Steamships Ltd.  from Vancouver to the Orient  and then went into business for  himself, until 1944 when he retired.  He was a member of the St.  Johns Lodge AF & AM Peterhead Scotland and a member of  the Bankers Institute of Scotland.  His nature was as a lusty winter,  frosty but kindly.  ICE  BAIT  Watch for out* Giant  ���y   >','���>     ,.'���  4-page Flyer Next Week!  i  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, e_.  Gravel  and Fill  HUMUS TOP-SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- 886-7764  ; qualified in penmanship. ; '���  i TSie special iKOok: prize ,Ior  j scholarship was awarded to Rdb-  I in MacDonald who attained A  \ grade in every subject he wrote  |.in the district tests for grade 1.'.  ! Robin is the son of Barry Mac-  'Donald of Gibsons.,,  Because of the large participa-  ; tion in the school sports day six  ; categories each of boys and girls  ; called for 12  championship aw-  ards from Grade 1 to Grade 7.  Special   prize   ribbons   awarded  were:   Class A:   Ian Yates and  Karen Spencer, Davis Bay School  Class   B:   Bill   Nestman,   Lynne  Brackett;   Class C, Greg Wallis,  __aren Parsons;   Class D,  Peter  iCarey, Valerie Wilson;  Class E,  Randy     DeLeenheer,     W e n d y  Brackett   and   Class   F,   Garry  ���Lawson, Karen Karateew.  Book prizes,  provided  by  the  Sechelt  PTA,   were  awarded  to  the following writers of composi-  itions which ,were judged the best  in their grades:  Grade 1, Laurie  Kohuch;  Grade*2, Kim Walters;  "Grade 3, Greg Nelson;  Grade 4,  Lanie Schroeder;  Grade 5, Brenda   Nickerson;    Grade   6,   Jose  Martinez;   Grade   7,   Division   2,  Jill Cobleigh;   Grade 7, Division  ��ij Rita Ono. ,  House 2, the Tomahawks, won  the shield by a long lead halfway  through the year and again in  June for the year. Captains Ted  Strom and Deanie Patten received the shield on behalf of their;  house." ���������' ''VifM\'  The grade 7 excursion by chartered bus to Vancouver on June  24 to visit museums, the aquar  ium, the B.C; <biul_ng at the  P.N.E. and other ^places of interest brought generally "enthusiastic reaction from: every pupil,  and as one said, it was a good  school day, and a long one , ���  8:30 a.m. ferry over and 5:30  p.m. ferry ba_c.    I _      = _  Many pupils \vished they had  been longer at the B.C. building.A  Another was glad ofs the trip because she had only been to Stanley Park before this trip. All  agreed the trip should be done  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  again for others, but earlier in;  in toe year. By their good exam-  pfe^grade#-Has;certainly pointed  the way to further field trips to'  the,-rich resources in the Van-'  cduver museums.  SEE- PREFAB  k 1 - 2 Bedroom Houses  on Highway opp  Seaview  Cemetery ��� 2% miles west of  Gibsons.  Tongue. & Groove 4x8 insulated panel  construction.  ��� ���'''..-''���������' . /  Easily erected -r.. everything  included ��� full plumbing ���  oil stove ������ kitchen., cabinet  and cupboards.       . v������-'>"'  Now   Features . PICTURE  WINDOWS  at  no  extra  cost  ' :8%, tax does not apply  Bank financing over 3 years  Phoned  886-28271-9- 885-2104/^- 885-4464  JACKSON   EQUIPMENT   CO.  Box 8 Sechelt, R.C.  Shop the Easy Catalogue way;  at  Archery Shoot!  Gibsons Rod & Gun Club  Sun., July 12  2 p.m..    .  ALL SPECTATORS AND  ARCHERS  WELCOME  For  more information   call  Jerry 886-2894  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  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE _ ECONOMY  The more you buy  the more you SAVE...  Phone SSO-2572  MID SUMMER CLEARANCE  Summer Footwear at Tremendous  Savings for all the Family  WOMENS TENNIS SHOES  All colors, sizes 4 to 10  CHILDRENS SANDALS  Brown and red plastic    .  $1.4?  99c  CLEARANCE OF WOMENS HEELS $_T.99  White and Beige    _��r  Beige  LADIES WEDGE CASUALS  Sling back and Tie Styles  ���������������>  SPECIAL!! ITALIAN STYLE SANDALS  White and Tan $^.99  Sizes 4 to 10     ___���'  $3-99  Sale Starts Thursday/July 9th  100 PAIRS WOMENS FLATTIES!  Colors White, Black and Brown  J  Some Reg. $5-99 in the lot  EXTRA!!   MENS SUEDE CASUALS  Styles include slip on and  Desert Boots, Brown or Grey  $5.99  SORRY NO EXCHANGES ��� NO REFUNDS ��� ALL SALES FINAL  GIBSONS FAMHiiY SHOE  886-9833  SYD. EDWARDS


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