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Coast News Jul 1, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provln&ial;Library*  Victoria, Bi Ci  SERVING THE GROWING. .SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 19, Number��$, .July 1, 1965.   ���  six,   7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM PAGE 4  TV crew in Gibsons Municipal   Fire wrecks home  opening on  GIBSONS WILL BE the subject of a Channel 6 TV broadcast which  will be shown July 9 at 2:45 p.m. and .possibly again on a later day.  The;'CHANJOriEK-TV crew started this series of four shows on the-  Langdale Queen!with a summer, fashion show from WoodwardsTwith  iCam-.C^athcart and Gail MacKenzie describing the scene. Show No. 2  takes in a talk with, Capt. John Bunyan. Show No. 3 at Gibsons will  show Cam Cathcart talking with Les Peterson and Mrs. Grace Cham-  berlin;on early days in Gibsons. Show No. 4 includes shots taken in  the; Coast News printing: plant and an interview type discussion with  the-'editor. More details of .dates and times of these shows have been  premised. ,7  - ���'.* ������ - - - -    -  School attendance  ;<7^  Possibilities of increased atten- Park libraries and an activity  dance; at Sechelt School district room,  schools ranging from,Port Mellon to Egmont has school trustees wondering about the future.  At Monday night's meeting it was  anticipated there could be an,increase of 12 students at Egmont  with possible increases at other  points including the Gibsons area.  Jaqk' Phillips, (assistant secretary, announced he had been approached to take over the secretaryship of the Campbell River  Royal Canadian Legion and had  decided to accept the position at  a larger salary. He added there  was nothing connected with, the  schoolboard forcing him to move.  It was a matter of straight economics.', 'J/-y r:p -Op'-  A delegation of 11 attended to  discuss with the board'the matter concerning the dropping of  Mrs. Jessie '-Hall; from Roberts  Creek kindergarten. The problem  was discussed -in camera and  while nothing was changed the  delegation was apparently satisfied with the board's explanation.  Phil Lawrence, recreation director 'for thearea, asked for and  got-the .Use of Sechelt tennis court,  playground equipment and the activity hall for the summer.  At Wednesday night's special  meeting of the school board discussions surrounding what transpired from the visit to Victoria  over the use of early referenda  money for building purposes, resulted in board members deciding to see if departmental officials would allow the board the  . use of $10,000 allotted for a Sechelt site.  As the result of negotiations  with the low tenderer, his $260,-  860 was cut down to $239,883  which is still $30,000 over the  referendum figure. By eliminations and obtaining funds allocated but not used in ; previous  referenda, the board expected to  be able to make ends meet.  The low tender from D. Robinson & Son was accepted and.  under it the two-room West Sechelt school and a classroom for  Roberts Creek school will have  top priority. Langdale gets three  more rooms, Sechelt and Madeira  The board also heard Richard  N. McKibbin, insurance agent  deal with insurance matters, as  presented in the Marshall and  Stevens (Canada) Ltd. insurance  appraisal of property, equipment  and buildings of the school district.7 Mr. McKibbin explained  that in the appraisal report  $185,000 worth of insurance had  been eliminated and of this  amount $130,000 involved building- foundations which in the  event of a damaging fire could  become'a loss. He cited the  Bowen Island and Roberts Creek  schobT fires which resulted in  foundation damage. Insurance  companies paid on this loss because they had been insured.  The remaining uninsured $55,000  of the $185,000 covered multiple  small items.  'Trustee Mrs. Celia Fisher  argued the board was lucky in  getting those two claims paid  but Mr. McKibbin said luck did  not enter into it. They were paid  after considerable work in establishing that the foundations  were a loss. Mrs. Fisher asked  that a representative of the  Marshall and Stevens organisation appear before the board to  7 amplify.:'the report.but Chairman  Joseph Horvath did not think  that was necessary. The chairman expressed the opinion there  was some merit in . insuring  foundations.  FIRE PREVENTION  Roberts. Creek meeting to discuss a fire protection area last  Thursday night decided on the  formation of a committee to explore the prospect. This committee met Sunday night and fur-  . ther meetings will be planned.  BEAR SIGHTED  A motorist travelling along the  North Road Monday evening, not  too far from the highway spotted  a bear prowling near the roadside. It was a fairly large bear  which did not seem to be worried too much by motor traffic.  Saturday  Gibsons new municipal hall will  be officially opened on Saturday  afternoon at 2:30 p.m. by Hon.  Dan Campbell, minister, of municipal affairs. Chairman A. E. Ritchey along with Councillors Fred  Feeney, James Drummond and  Norman Mackay and Clerk Char-,  les F. Gooding and invited guests '  . will meet Hon. Mr. Campbell during a luncheon at the Welcome _  Cafe.   Councillor   Sam   Fladager  will not be : present owing to a  previous commitment.  '   Gibsons   new 7 municipal   hall  which has cost about $34,000 has -  been in use for the last month,  council having held two regular  meetings in it with its third coming up oh Tuesday evening of next  week. '  Tlie   municipal  office   now  on  . South Fletcher road near the  Health Centre was to have hous- '.  edGibsqhs7.Pub_ic Library in its  basement area but this has been  changed and it is expected it will  be utilized as a. museum.  The municipal offices, reached  through the main , entrance on  South   Fletcher   road;   give y the t  ' clerk and staff and councillors in -  their new council chamber, "more  room   for   themselves7 and   the 7  handling of delegations.  riess  Roberts Creek school children  greeted summer, vacation with  happy smiles last Thursday when,  on the last- day of school, they  Were awarded prizes, a - treat and  report cards, with-passing, marks".  The Parents' Auxiliary served  pop and ice cream to each child.,, SHIP AWARDS:  FIRE LOSS exceeding  $10,000 gutted the Ed  Robertson home at 1359  Gower Pt. Rd., Monday  morning. Mr. Robertson,  landscaper and gardener.  after getting his wife  and youngest child, a  baby, out of the smoke-  filled home re - entered  the two-storey home to,  rescue his four-year-old  and managing in the heavy smoke to see and grab the child's leg was  able to get out quickly.  The first alarm sounded at 2:45 a.m. and firemen remained on  the scene until after 4 a.m. It was thought the fire was dead out. Fire^-  men left hose attached to a hydrant in case it broke out again. A second alarm was turned iri about 7 a.m. and when the firemen got there  the blazehad taken a good hold of the building.  By the time the firemen could get it" under control .the insides  were,badly damaged, with part of the roof burnt. The family are now  being cared f drat the nearby Oskar Hansen home.  It is surmised that the fire started in a furnace well and spread  through the home. A letter written by Dave Rees to be found on an inside page compliments the firemen on the speed with which they  responded to this fire.  nstone  STUDENTS' COUNCIL CITIZEN-     HONOR SOCIETY  This was followed by ball games  after which they received "their  reports andlearned the good, or  bad, news. In most cases it was  good1 news. Book awards for proficiency were donated by the  auxiliary and were won by Andrew Hartle and Wayne Bellham,  grades 1 and 2, David Fromager  and Pauline Smith, grades 2 and  3; Carol and Joan Blomgren,,  Shelly Danroth, Corinne Paquette,  grades 4 and 6; Doug Orme, Linda Williams and John Slinn,  grades 6 and 7.  When the children left for their  homes a group of auxiliary members served tea to'the teachers.  This included a cake with a happy,;  holiday greeting decoration made''  by Mrs.  C.  Beeman.  The  staff/;  Mr. A.  Merling,  Mrs.  J.  Warn7  Mrs.  H.   Galliford  and Mrs.  A.  Peterson also included Miss Link-  later.who will occupy the room  which is to be added to the school  during the summer..  Driver course  The B.C. Safety ; Council as offering a Teachers' Training  course for high school'driver education at the (University of British Columbia from July 5 to 23.  Classes have been arranged to  accommodate teachers taking academic subjects -at summer  ,- school.  There is no fee for this course,  and text books and material are  supplied free of charge. In addition, the All Canada Insurance  Federation through the B.C. Safety Council is making a cash grant  of ,$60 plus return bus fare from  the teacher's home to Vancouver  to each participant completing  the course.  Teachers interested in this Driver Education Program should  contact the Executive Director,  B.C. Safety Council, 1186 Nicola  Street, Vancouver 5, B.C., phone'  MU 4-8835.     .  SWIM FLIPPER FOUND  A swim flipper found on Gibsons Municipal beach by Colleen  McPhedran Tuesday afternoon  awaits its owner at the Coast  News office.  Grade 8: Denise Quarry, Gary  Flumerfelt, Peter Carey, flashes..  ; Grade 9: Karen Johnson, crest.  .Grade 10: Christine THansen,  Bev Szabo, Willo Wingrave, crests  James Duffy, . Marilyn Macey,.  stars.  Occupational: Ann Christiansen,  star; John Christiansen, Carman  McKenzie, crests; Danny Cavalier, flash.  STUDENTS'   COUNCIL   SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS  Grade  8:   Gina  Bennett,   Clint  Booth,   Deborah  Dockar,  Denise  i Quarry, Trudy Swanson, Dianne  {'Patten,   Jill   Cobleigh,   flashes;  tJuanita   Wray,   Sandra   Hansen,  Hon. Mention Certificate.   "*   ,  7    Grade   9: - Pat   Warn,   Philip  ' Reeves,   crests;   Karen  Johnson,  7 Hon. Mention Certificate.  Grade 10: Dawn ChamSberlin,  Marilyn Macey, Judy Sigouin,  ;: Lorna Sneddon, Connie Warn,  . Nicki Wray, first star; Christine  Hansen, Janet Portelance, Barbara Kelly, crest; James Duffy,  Hon. Mention Certificate.  Tom Humphries  Thomas Humphries, a retired  chartered accountant in "his 81st  year, died at St. Mary's Hospital,  June 29. The funeral service will  be held at 3 p.m. July 2 at Gibsons United church, of which he  was a member of the board of  trustees and the session. Rev. W.  M. Cameron, minister of the United Church will officiate. Cremation will follow. Harvey Funeral  Home will direct. Mr. Humphries  was also organist, at the United  Church for many years. Fuller  details of/Mr. Humphries' life will  be published in the next issue.  SUSPECT JUVENILES  RCMP are investigating a break  in at the D. G. Douglas Variety  and Paint shop, Sunnycrest Shopping centre. It is suspected juveniles were involved. Cash  amounting to $35 was stolen along  with lighters, billfolds, watches  and cigarets.  . Grade S1B>, Marilyn Jtf^cey, Judy  "STgbnin, Coiime~War_.;: NM_Ki?Wr-fjrr-  Dawn Chamberlin, Christine Hansen, Lorna Sneddon; Hon. Mention, ' James Duffy, Janet Portelance, Barbara Kelly.  Grade 9: Philip Reeves, Pat  Wain.  TYPEWRITING CERTIFICATES  Nanette Berdahl, Uenda Stroshein, Carol Procknow, John Karateew, Denise Hicks, Linda Goeson.  JUNIOR TROPHIES & PRIZES:  Where to Stay  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  Wilson Creek  RIT'S MOTEL  Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  OLE'S COVE HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ���_ Dining Room  ,    7 Gibsons  BLUE SKY MOTEL  ,     Davis Bay  DRIFT - INN MOTEL  Davis Bay  ' -    .7 7-.<7.7-      y   . -;��.-  IRWIN MOTEL  Gibsons  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins, Campsites, Boats  Madeira Park  Where to Eat  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  CAtYPSO^WATERFRONT CAFE  Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE INN  Open 11 aim. - 12:30 a.m.  on Sechelt Highway  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  Dining Room 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  4  Miles  from  Gibsons  David Macleod Trophy, top junior athlete, Mike Clement, above  Aggregate Grade 10, Sunnycrest  Trophy, Connie Warn.  Aggregate Grade 9, Trueman  Trophy, Philip Reeves.  Aggregate Grade 8, John Wood  Trophy, Denise Quarry.  Don Brown Mug, best 1st year  typist, Denise Hicks.  Mrs. Livingstone Prize for effort, Ann Christiansen.  Don Head Awards for keen participation in sports, Esther Carey,  Peter Carey.  Social Studies 8, book prize,  Gina Bennett.  Top Scholar, grade 8, Gina Bennett, book.  Grade 9, Pat Warn, book.  Grade 10, Marilyn Macey, book.  Swim class  dates set  Swim classes start July 2 at  Davis Bay and Redrooffs and  July 5 at Sechelt. Weekly schedules follow:  Davis Bay, Monday and Friday  10 a.m. tol:30 p.m.  Sechelt, Monday 2:45 p.m. to 6  p.m. and Wednesday 10 a.m. to  1:30 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs,  Wednesday and Friday, 2:45 p.m.  to 6 p.m.  For the Gibsons, Roberts Creek  and Hopkins- Landing area the  schedule will be:  Monday: Gibsons 10 to 1 p.m.  and Hopkins 2 to 5 p.m.  Tuesday, Roberts Creek, 10 to  1 p.m. and Gibsons 2 to 5 p.m.  Wednesday, Hopkins, 10 to 1  p.m., Gibsons, 2 to 5 p.m.  Thursday: Gibsons, 10 to 1 p.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 to 5 p.m.  Friday, Gibsons, 10 to 1 ,p.m.  and 2 to 5 p.m.  On the first Monday and Tuesday there will be no swim classes in Gibsons area. On those  days registrations will be accepted and classes assigned.  JULY 1 MAIL  Information available concerning mail service on July 1 reveals  that there will be no delivery to  the area on that day and no mail  picked up to go to Vancouver.  The same will apply to the Labor  Day holiday on September 6 according to present information.  JULY  CELEBRATION  GIBSONS, B.C.  SALMON DERBY WEIGH IN AT SMITH'S  SCOOTER RACE - 10:30 a.m.  HORSE RACE - Open fo Ihs Utueen Audience ,* pp   j y _ _-:- jy &���; -7  SHORTY, <TS ^:^��^D^^&'^*5��ps7��ooA_p  /WAY HAM /W' /U��S  'SX��S/vp OF STAKTIM  IF.'..PAY* RIGHT WITH A HB<\PW' BOWU OF  -me/to KfelSPY KRtOWCHV  Remote logger homes modern  ��oast Mjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News-Ltd., P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A committee with a future  With our three presidents of chambers of commerce in this area  headingi;up a committee to further interest in what is to be Rural  Development act it could be that there will be a good strong committee of representative citizens chosen to offer guidance in projects for consideration.  Those who read last week's Coast News should have obtained a  sufficient grounding on the scope of projects that will be available.  The Coast News published the material in the hopes that it would,  be of benefit to readers.  If there is a project that is the most basic to this area it should  be for a continuous water supply. With the federal government ready  to assume all costs for an engineering survey, right there is an excellent reason why such a project should become the paramount  objective of a committee when it is set up for operation.  The three presidents of the chambers of commerce have quite  a job to tackle in the selection of an area-wide committee to formulate  plans for any project that the ./public thinks would be)ot benefit toy  the entire community. If there is any help the Coast'News can of- *'  fer this committee, it will be given whole-heartedly.  When Jack Davis, M.P. for this constituency explained 7what  was intended under this government measure he supplied reasonable  assurance that there was room for the Sunshine Coast in this scheme.  If there are people here who have noted the extent of the present  ARDA program and its impact on areas east of the Rocky Mountains, perhaps they have wondered why British Columbia was not  enjoying the same benefits. The federal government in conjunction  with the provincial government and municipalities stands ready to  be of service to areas which unfortunately are not in a position to  take advantage of their natural resources, it would take many years  for this area to face up to the necessity of parcelling off the district  in order to obtain a controlled water supply. The federal government is ready to step in and help us out not only as regards water  but possibly other segments of our economy. All that is required  now is a strong committee to get busy and plan how they can test  use the facility presented by the federal government.  Words! Words! Words!  Some one is going to think of it pretty soon. There are book  clubs to suit almost every known interval of space that man has  divided his time into. There are clubs that specialize in choosing  books' to suit varying interests ��� and from the way things seem  to be going locally, nationally, and internationally, the interests  are varied enough to prove that the world is indeed full of a number of things, though most of us don't want to be happy as kings.  In the interest of impersonal objectivity, however, so far as is known,  no book club has been formed to serve the special interests of students of marine macrual crustaceans.  What this country needs right now is a Book of'the'Pay Club.  Then in a year or two a man could build up a respectably-sized  library. When a book arrives once a fortnight or month, it takes  too long to fill up the shelves. Of course, a book a day would not  be read, but some bright young man could then start another organization ��� Two Paragraph Digest of the Book of the Day Club.  We do not mean to be superficial or dogmatic. We have respect for  the printed word. But some of the books we've skimmed could easily  be digested into a couple medium-length paragraphs.���Contributed.  Canada's leading forest products company has embarked on  a major program to provide  , modern houses for its logging  employees in remote British Columbia  logging  areas.  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited has already built  ten modern three - bedroom  houses with carports at its Kelsey Bay Logging Division, oh  northern Vancouver Island, and  plans a total of 350 similar  houses at this division and two  other divisions ���. Port - Hardy  Logging Division, on northern  Vancouver Island, and Queen .  Charlotte Islands Logging Division:  Announcement of this housing  first in the B.C. forest products  industry" was made by H. R.  Chisholm, general manager of  MB & PR's Logging Group.  MB & PR will spend over $1,-  000,000 this year alone on the  three projects, which spell the  end of the 7 bunkhouse and logging camp era and their replacement with fully-serviced houses  for the company's loggers and  their families.  At Kelsey Bay, MB & PR has  cleared over 100 acres, 10 houses :  are how ready for occupancy,  25 additional fully-serviced lots  have been developed, and an--  ;: other 55 lots will be serviced and  ready for construction crews  later this year. A total of 230r  homesites are planned at Kelsey  Bay to accommodate a population of 1,000.  The spanking new logging  community, designed by a professional town planner, will ultimately have a commercial centre for private business, schools,  churches and parks.  The new community will, as  development proceeds, be incorporated as a village under  provincial law, and will be administered by the residents.  At Port Hardy, MB & PR plans  a. total of 46 houses. Construction is already underway on 15  houses and they will be completed at the end of July. Development of the remaining 31  lots has been completed.  At Port Clements, in the Queen  Charlotte Islands,, a total of 72  houses are planned, an initial 20  lots are being developed arid 10  houses will be constructed this  year.  "The houses will be offered for  sale to our employees on1 extremely attractive terms," said  Mr. Chisholm. "In the first place,  savings in construction costs  have been achieved by 7 using  lumber manufactured in our own  sawmills. "Then we.have achieved further significant savings by  building 10 or more houses at  one time.  "The houses will be sold to our  employees at cost with these savings passed on to them," emphasized  Mr.   Chisholm.   7  "And as a further encouragement to our employees to obtain  first class living accommodation  MB & PR will make an outright  home purchase grant of $2,000  to each employee which will reduce the cost of each house by  this amount.  The MB & PR houses offer a  variety of styles and floor plans;  some have fireplaces*   all have  carports,   hardwood   floors   and  fully  modern  appointments;   all  are complete with electrical, services, water, sewers, and streets.  Average cost of the first group  of homes at Kelsey Bay is $17,-  510, but the company's $2,000 assistance   grant  will   reduce   the  net cost to   employees  to   $15,-  510. Thus on the basis of a down-  payment of 10 percent, or $1,550,  and a 25-year mortgage at 6}.  percent, estimated monthly payments would be $113. The $113  covers all    charges,     including  taxes, water and sewer improve  ments, and insurance.  The plan calls for employees  to make their payments through  payroll deductions.  Mr. Chisholm said: "This comprehensive MB &, PR program  marks the beginning of the end,  as far as our company is concerned, of the "bunkhouse" era,  which often meant that loggers  were separated from their families. This will help bring families  together, in modern homes, with  as many of the conveniences of  city living, as, possible, including schools and parks for their  children. '    ,  "I would emphasize, these will  not be company towns. At Kel:  sey Bay, for example, at the  out set a five-man board of trustees will be responsible for operation of the community. Once  the community is on its. feet, the  board members will be elected  by the ratepayers. At Port Hardy  2        Coast News, July 1, 1965.  'we are building within the existing community."  MB & PR will spend over $1,-  000,000 this year on the three  housing projects at Kelsey Bay,  Port Hardy and Port Clements.  The Kelsey Bay community,  when completed, will represent  a total investment of over $5,-  000,000 in housing and commercial development.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  The D^vis Ottawa D^ry  "Martha, don't say 'is that so' every time I make a  ....       . statement/"  .j  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Banking is a federal responsibility. Also Canadian law requires that the Bank act be.  brought up to date from time to  time. .Ten years; have elapsed  since the, last revision. Parliament is now dealing with the  ' legislation which will govern our  monetary affairs over the next  decade.  Several contentious issues, must  be dealt with. One is the six percent ceiling on interest rates.  Another is provinical government  ownership and control. How to  increase competition between the  banks and our trust and loan  companies has also been referred to the commons committee  on finance, trade and economic  affairs to resolve before the year  is out.  The government has decided  to hold the line on the six percent interest rate. Mortgage  lending is a notable exception.  In this respect it ignores the  findings of the Porter Royal  Commission on Banking. The  commission said that removing  this barrier would make it attractive for the banks to loan  money to smaller and riskier  Canadian enterprises. ;  Finance Minister Gordon has  been firm in other ways. He  wants to prevent any other government,1 be it foreign or provincial, from controlling our  chartered banks. The national  will, he says, should prevail in  respect to banking. It should  prevail as it does in the United  Kingdom, the United States and  other Western countries with a  record for stability in their financial affairs.  There is much to be said for  Mr. Gordon's stand. Control of  the climate for credit is one of  the basic weapons of any modern  society which aspires to prosperity at home and financial acceptance abroad. Provincially  owned or provincially influenced  banks are bound to pursue provincial interests. Set up in Quebec, B.C., and other, provinces  they would oppose, and sometimes even thwart, broader policies drawn up in the interests  of the nation as a whole.  If they are as big as Mr. Bennett's bank, each will have to  corner all of the savings in the  province to stay in business. The  ordinary commercial banks would  disappear. So Ottawa would  have to negotiate directly with  the provinces themselves. Monetary policy, would then be decided through the medium of  federal - provincial conferences.  Finances would give way to  political considerations and Canada might well be in danger of  becoming another Banana Re- :  public insofar as its monetary  affairs are concerned.  We   need   more    commercial  banks. We also need banks with  headquarters in Western Canada.  Several applications are already  before Parliament. So far they  have been blocked by the Social  Credit and Creditiste groups in  the House of Commons. Their  filibustering, they say, will go  on until the Bank of British Co-  ,, lumbia is passed. 7    y 77;  'OP'If the Bank Act goestthrough  in its revised form this log jam  will be broken. No bill will be  necessary. Instead government  will take on- the responsibility  for incorporation. So we will  have more banks in Western  Canada. Whether one will be called the Bank of British Columbia  however, depends on Victoria. It  could in the launching of a B.C.  owned bank, or banks, as long  as it does not insist on provincial ownership and control.  IMPORTANT   ADVICE  FOR SENIOR CITIZENS  The ageing process can cause hardening of  the i arteries and liver. Elderly people are more  subject to arthritis, heart trouble, bronchial  coughs, prostate and bladder troubles.  If you will immediately visit your physician  at the very first signs of such troubles, the odds  are you will not only get relief from distress,  but also learn how to take care of yourself and  live a longer, healthier life. We now have sustaining medicines to keep ageing ailments controlled.       7'7...  Your doctor can phone us when ybu 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.7Wef  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse v ���.'  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists '  t.DrKr I/ruRHs  TELEPHONE  *> :  &  the friendliest little window in town  Strange things are happening to the familiar telephone booth.  They're coming in a variety bf sizes,  shapes and materials but all present the  friendliest little window in town, and  their purpose is always the same--td be  where people can use them more conveniently.  You'll see even more of them around  as time goes by and they'll be more distinctive too, in their new attractive  colors.  All kinds of people use them: people  early for appointments, people late for  appointments, people who want to  make appointments, people who want  to break appointments, peopleXwho  have to check on children, children who  have to check on other children, young  men who make dates, young women  who would like to.  In almost every case it's the conven-  iencethatcounts.Take your pick! There's  bound to be a public phone handy.  &  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES  ANSWERINC AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND IUSINESS  893C-5-RMS7 '."77'''   '������- Coast  News,  July  1, 1965.  Picked np  iii passing  ) >. -  Chancellor club growing  THE COAST NEWS  Harry' Winn, generally known  as the oldtimer's oldtimer has  come up with a Gibsons municipality financial statement covering the year 1934, some 31/  years ago.  Village assets, were shown as  worth $7,535. Today the asset  figure is $67,000. Taxes collected  totalled $795 while today for  municipal purposes the taxation  income is nearing the $14,000  ' mark.y y77'y PPp.::':-0'-P'yp-y.  Totals revenue iri 1934 was $1,-  665 arid for last year it was-$82,-  273;   Cash  on  hand  and  in  the  bank in 1934 totalled $664. Last  year it was: $23,775. A  total  of  $167ywasysp^jat7j_n- roads -back  ��� iii 1934 ^ompared7io} $11,965. last  year. There Twas no school tax  requisition:.so'-itfeanriot,be corn-  spared 7with7the7 $42,509 for last  'year.':-o .yo-yyp.  "rPP.    , pyP  Apparently in those days car  licenses were issued and total  revenue iriv1934 for such licenses  was $42 and for dog licenses $39  which; meant there were more  dogs than cars because the dog  license was; far less costly than  a car license. Today there are  those people who will maintain  Tthe' car-dog'ratio has riot changed and that the dogs but number  the cars and trucks. --  Waterworks upkeep cost $388  in 1934/and last year the revenue  aridtexpenditure-on waterworks  rari close to the $20,000 mark.  Thomas G. Clark was village  clerk then and it is interesting  to note that the, indemnity or  members of council and the  clerk's  salary  totalled $216.-  The 1934 financial statement  with its dollars and cents would  be based on a dollar worth far  more in value than the dollar of  today. Today's dollar has a  value of approximately 40 cents  compared to the 1934 dollar ��� so  while we have more numbers in  dollars and cents in our present  day financial statements the  actual increase in values is less  than what appears.  *     *     *  Doctors are willing to learn  from non-professionals. There's ?  evidence in a letter to the Brit^  ish Medical Journal / from Dr.  David _C. Langley, who describes  a method for removing. splinters  taught him by an old Dorsetshire hedger.  A narrow-necked bottle is filled with hot water, and emptied  agairijiwhen the glass is as hot  as possible. The neck of the bottle is then placed over the splinter, and as the bottle cools down  a partial vacuum is created, thus  drawing' the splinter towards the  surface of the skin. This procedure may be repeated several  times, as necessary. The hotter  the water, the larger the capacity  of the bottle, and the narrower  the neck, the greater will be the  negative pressure created.  '       Wife Preserver*;  ,    Bafore storing boots, rubbers or i  I  galoshes, apply a con* of s��if-  polishing floor wax to reload drying  and crackrng of th�� rubbv. ,  world  news  In  focus  thi ChrWTan SeT-ne* Monitor 7  Oh* Norway St., EkwtavMo-fc 02115  Pitas* _n__r nyptbatilpNanto th*  Monitor for th* ptrlod checked below. ImcIomf ������... ��� (US.Firndt)  Ql YEAR $24    D 6 months $12  0 3 month. $6  rMITMt-n-���______________��_______-___���)  Stntt.  CHy__  ;; The7 Cfiancellors Auto' Club is  in its, 2nd year with over 40  members, six of 'whom are women.' The club has become an  active member of the community,  and deserves the whole-hearted  support of the public, in their  events and on the road.  The  club  transports  Old, Age  Pensioners around at Christmas,  and also help out any clinic or  organization that comes up to  the Sunshine Coast. They do this  out- of their own; pockets.  Their club is located behind  the Super-Valu, in Gibsons. The  land they built the club, on, was  donated by the owners of the  Super-Valu, Keith Wright arid  John Matthews. Others donating  to the club have been Granthams  Community association, Marine  Men's Wear, and Shell Service  Station.  7  Anyone wishing to join the  club, 7male or female can do so  .by going to a club meeting on  the second and fourth Mondays  each , month.   The   membership  fee is $20 plus $1 per month.  The age limit is 16 and over  with a valid driver's license and  a car, any condition. 'The club  has its own policing and trial  system, for any  club  offenders.  The prize hot rod of the club  at this time is a 1934 Ford owned  by Stewart Geoghegan. This car  won a Special award in 1963 at  the Gibsons Hobby show.  A vital fact  The forests are the backbone  bf   British  Columbia's   economy  today and as far into the future  K> as  we. can   see.   One fact  em-  - phasizes the truth of this state-  ' ment.   For   every   acre   of  land  in B.C. suited    to    agriculture,  there are 16 acres unfit for agri-.  cultural purposes but capable of  producing    commercial    timber.  "Incidentally,   the   total   area   of  forest and farm land comprises  only one-third of the area of the  province.  The... rest is  made up  of lakes, swamps, scrub, moun-  .tain tops and barren land.  -.:   --yy:;.  "JULY 1   '���' -.;.":  A strong earthquake shook the  area from beyond Grantharhs to  north.of Powell River on Sunday,  June 23. A, considerable amount  of damage occurred in the Powell  River area.  Official opening of the new  post office at Madeira Park took  place on July 1 with Col. E. S.  Johnstone in charge.  A near tragedy occurred when  two school trustees, Mr. Marsden  ana Mr. Funnell in their charter,  ed fish boat used to take them  to Egmont from Pender Harbor  were overcome by' fumes. Owing  to rainy" weather the two remained in the cabin and suffered  from motor fumes.  A scheduled three times weekly freight service was advertised by Transportation Limited,  Vancouver Barge. The service  from Vancouver to Gibsons and  ended up coast at Blubber Bay.  Naramata  offers courses  In response to requests of  churches in Alberta and British  Columbia one week courses have  been set, up for practical training  at the Christian Leadership Training school of the United Church at  Naramata, 11 miles from Pentic-  tori7'' - 7-y Op  Subjects covered are 'HijC  Counsellor training, church school  training,   adult   participation   in  church work, a Scouter workshop,  Kindergarten training, education  for family, ^living, training for  leaders, of children's groups, Kai-  ros" leadership, congregational  work and |Other facets of church  life. " /  Leaders on the subjects are of  high quality with some top names  in church life taking part in presentation of courses and discussion. Registration for courses  covers one week duration. There  is also a vacation school for children "up to 13 years of age. Representatives from local churches  will be taking part in this year's  training school.  Order of Eastern Star  SUMMER TEA AND SALE  Saturday, July 3   -  2 to 4 p.m.  ROBERT CUMMING GARDEN  ROBERTS CREEK  The G6ve_wament of the  Province of British Columbia  announces  A VOLUNTARY  CAREPLAN  available to you on an individual basis!  ��MQP��iij WM.��v  -"7!  The Hon. W.A.C. Bennett, LL.D.  Premier of British Columbia  TO THE PEOPLE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Ydur Government is pleased to initiate the  British Columbia Medical Plan. This Medical Plan will ensure that every person in this  Province can afford prepaid medical care.  lt is particularly for those people who have  been unable to afford prepaid medical care  on an individual basis that the British Columbia Medical Plan is introduced.  The Hon. Wesley D. Black  Provincial Secretary  IRRESPECTIVE OF A6E, HEALTH OR INCOME  As Minister responsible for the Medical  Grant Act, lam pleased to recommend the  services of the non-profit British Columbia  Medical Plan to .-all our residents not now  enjoying comprehensive and reasonably  priced prepaid medical coverage. Up to half  the premium will be paid by your Government on behalf of British Columbians who  require assistance.  THE BRITISH  COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  mmmr    >F"  Initialed by the Government  of British Columbia  1410 GOVERNMENT ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  tffltiti-A  8CM-.  . ZIP Code  -*- ...   ��._.. I  *)M Coast News;- July ' 1,V 19$5  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  Health and Welfare Minister Judy LaMarsh who also administers  the National Fitness and Amateur Sport Program in Canada passes  out a few tips on how not to break a bat, to Jack Davis (LIB) Coast  Capilano and Murdo Williams Martin (NDP) Timmins at a softball  game June 16 on Parliament Hill. The M.P. All Stars beat the Pro-  tec ivc Service 9 8.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  READY  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ��� Gibsons  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Butler, Mrs.  J. Eldred, Mrs. R. Cotton, Karen  and Timmie Cotton, are off on a  cross country drive. Mrs. Cotton  and children will leave the party  at Regina where they will visit  relatives and the others will- go  on to Nova Scotia.  Mr. Jack Fleming, former principal of Roberts Creek School,  who left to take further courses at  UBC, has distinguished himself  with high marks at the year's  end. He has enrolled for a summer course. The Flemings have  bought a home in Burnaby where  they will reside.  Mrs. M. H. Bell of Seattle is  the guest of her.sister, Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell, Lower Road.  Fingers are kept crossed these  days to put the hex on any rain-  laden clouds which might be  about on July 3. That is the day  for the OES garden tea and food  sale at the. Bob Cumming home  on Beach Avenue. Visiting this  lovely garden is an annual must  (By MARY TINKLED.  Last week, Mr. and Mrs. Cliff  Connof were in Vancouver it  meet the Arcadia when she docked for two days on her way to  England. On board were Cliff's  uncle, Mr: Bert Connor of Melbourne, Australia who,. accompanied by his wife, was on his  way to visit his mother in .England. A., family gathering was  held at the Burnaby home of  Cliff's brother, Norman, which  was attended by their two brothers, Jimmy of Vancouver and  Michael of Winnipeg and their  parnts Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Connor of Elma, Man. Cliff's parents  are now his guests at Welcome  Beach.  Another   family   reunion, was  held at Redrooffs at the Frank  Lyons home, whereMrs. Lyons'  son, Fit. Lt. Richard Laird with  Mrs.   Laird,   Susan,   Carol   and  Richard, jr.  arrived home from  Ottawa.  Other guests were  Mr.  and   Mrs.    Gordon   Laird,   with  Chris, Robin and Leta from Richmond.   The  Richard' Lairds   are  renting the Percy Craig cottage  for the month of July after which  Fit. Lt. Laird will be posted to  Holberg on _ Northern Vancouver  Island,      ���'..'..  .  The New Westminster Business  and  Professional  Women's  Club  once again enjoyed its annual picnic at the home of a past president, Mrs. Mary Walker of Welcome Beach. The president, Mrs.  Trudy Watson,  welcomed guests  from    Vancouver    Fanobe,    the  North   Shore   and   the   Sunshine  Coasts clubs. The day was perfect  and after a turkey dinner on Mrs.  Walker's patio, there were games  and contests.  Mrs. Gerrie Wiltshire on behalf  of the members of the New Westminster club thanked Mrs. Walker and the members of the catering and entertainment committee for organizing such a happy  day. Among the members present was Mrs. Jean Baillie, who  is regional advisor to the blubs of  the lower mainland.  Cindy, the seven months old  'baby daughter of the Bob Cunninghams, after 40 days in hospital and 10 days at home, is  again a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital. .-���'.'.  Most of the local beaches are  still fairly quiet for the time of  year but a few vacationists are  enjoying, the sunshine and swimming. Connor Worts is spending  six weeks vacation at the Welcome Beach, home of his parents,  and Mrs. Gerry Reynolds and her  family are at the home of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roger  Bentham. Mrs. Mary Walker's  guest has been Mrs. Ethel Mc-  Phee of New Westminster. Mrs.  Janet. Allen has returned home  after visiting Mrs. H. S. Fagan  at Qualicum Beach and Mrs. Beth  Burrows of West Vancouver.  Mr. Ed Edmunds who is fishing  out of Namu with Gunnar and  Martin Gjerdin of Egmont, reports that the fishing was poor  and that he had been storm bound  for several days. *  Jim Graves is back in Halfmoon Bay after a few weeks fishing with Alan Laakso on the Cape  Wrath in the Hecate Strait area.  Barbara, with her sons Stevie and  Mitch have flown north to join  the Cape Wrath for the rest of  the summer.  A handful turn out  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ���  Phone   886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  THURS.,  FRI.,   SAT.���1,  2, "3  GET YOURSELF A COLLEGE  GIRL  with the Dave Clark Five  THE ANIMALS  Mori., Tues., Week ��� 5, 6/7 >  How did  they  ever  make  a  movie of  LOLITA.  For persons over  18  years  of age  RESTRICTED  CHILDREN'S  SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ��� Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  GENE AUTRY AND THE MOUNTIES & Part 6 THE LOST PLANET  (By Mrs. M. WEST)  At the time of the Rutland High  School band concert the question'  why couldn't we do something  like this was frequently heard.  Recently the school board appointed a music supervisor, a  professional musician with many  years succesful .experience with  school ^bands and teaching children.  Although his appointment is for  September Mr. Headley asked to.  meet as many parents as possir  ,ble. He hoped to get some idea  of how many instruments would  be heeded, as in the fall everyone will be wanting to hire instruments and it will be a  case  of  first come, first served. Gibsons  PTA arranged the meeting, which.,  was well  advertised.  What hap '  pened? A handful of people turned out.  Mr. Headley plans singing, musical expression, rhythm bands  for kindergarten to grade 4 and  from grade 4-5 upwards more  formal instruction in reading music. For those who show real aptitude, a good ear and have interested parents,: instrumental  training will start at .this age.  Becoming a member of a band or  orchestra however will be a privilege , which has to be earned,  not something to go to when there  is nothing better to do.  Mr. Headley brought, with him  instruments suitable for children  including a violin which can be  bought for $25. However in general he prefers students to rent  their instruments, the cost of  rental from $3 to $6 a month can  be applied towards the cost in the  eventuality the student decides to  buy. The. demand for music; and  instruments in B.C. has doubled  in the past two years and it will  be imperative that Mr. Headley  and interested parents get together as early as possible in Sep-:  tember.  Elementary windup  _m  ONLY 5 LEFT  2 Bedroom Greenall 32116 Prefabs  Complete except the furniture, or house only  Easy panel rock wool insulated ��� Easily assembled.  Delivered anywhere, Port Mellon - Sechelt  Summer Cottages, Offices, Small permanent homes  WANTED���2 Strong Boys all or part time  JACKSON EQUIPMENT LTD.  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2140 or 885-9464  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  At Gibsons Landing Elementary School year end assembly  on Thursday, June 24, Mr.  George Cooper, principal presented Sports Day and Citizenship awards. Citizenship pins  from Grade 4 upwards were  awarded to Rodney Smith, Virginia Alsager, Gloria Carey,  Toni' King. Moureen Owen and  David Inglis.  Green House won the Sports  championship with 909 points  closely followed by Purple with  .. 903. Red and Yellow had 842 respectively. Linda Walton and  Lief Harrison, captains, of Green  House accepted the shield. Sports  pins were awarded to the boy  and girl winning most points in  each of the A-F groups on Sports  Day.  Group A, Kini Gregory and  Marilyn Musgrove; Group B, Ian  MacKenzie, Rory Eyerby, Kathy  Zuef and Pam Mason; Group  C, Danny.Price and Colleen Mc-.  Phedran; Group D, Malcolm  Winn, Albert Goulding and  Shirley Hoehne; Group E, Norman Copper and Karen Gibb;  Group F, Kim Inglis and Moureen  Owen.  Kim Inglis and Moureen Owen  also received a cup for the boy  OAPO picnic  Sechelt" District OAPO branch  96 is planning another picnic at  Mr. H. A. Hill's property at Nor'-  West Bay on Wed., July 7. Cars  will leave Sechelt at 11 a.m. and  any members requiring transportation should telephone a  member of the transportation  committee.  Plans are aisb in ��� hand for the  charter bus trip to Stanley Park  on July 14 for the provincial picnic, when 900> members from all  the branches are expected. In  September it is proposed to charter a bus for a two day trip to  the Okanagan, covering Vernon,  Kelowna, Manning Park Lodge  and Hope.  The next meeting of the Sechelt-  branch will be on Thurs., July 15  at St. Hilda's Church Hall at 2:30  p.m.  and  girl  with  the  overall  highest total.  The Ladies Auxiliary of Branch  109 Canadian Legion awards a  scholarship annually to the  Grade 7 student with the highest academic achievement. This,,  was presented to Dorian Gregory  whose name will be added to the  school shield by Mrs. G. Clarke.  In the last couple of weeks  since exams were finished Grade  7 students and Mr. J. Ferrari  have been having an hilarious  time preparing the Shooting of  Dan McGrew. The play was most  successfully produced at the  final assembly for the school  and Grade 7 parents.  V.   .-  " 7��fc*  Wr.fi  THIS PICTURE shows members of junior baseball teams helping; to  clear up the ground at Brothers MemorialPark which is a Kiwanis  club project as far as making the area usable for the public. Kiwanis,  Connie Mack ball teams, Little Leaguers, Job's Daughters and other  volunteers have been at work this summer helping clear the grounds.  More help is required and any Kiwanian would be happy to get your  name and phone number.  jfflumnnranwHiunmnmroMuuuittnunwmummmnmiiraft  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING ?  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  The Coin Dry Cleaners  are now closed on  One and two piece styles  in lovely pastel shades  in Jersey; Cotton and Printed Silk  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  SECHELT 885-20(02 '  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  Roads to Happiness  will be the July theme of the special summer preacher  Rev. J. Willox Duncan  of Vancouver at the  BAPTIST CHURCHES AT SECHELT AND GIBSONS  July   4th  'Recipe for Happiness"  (The Beatitudes)  July 11th ���  July 18fh ���  July 25th   ���  "Sad and Glad"  "Hungry and Healthy"  "Believing is Seeing"  BRING  YOUR   FRIENDS   AND   SUMMER  VISITORS  10 a.m. ��� CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  11:15 a.m. ��� BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  Available at  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA ��� GIBSONS, B.C.  ��� Phone 886J9680 ' COMING  EVENTS  WORK WANTED  July-2: Fri., Dance 10 p.m. to 1  '  a.m.   Wilson   CreeK 7Community'  nail. "For tickets phone &.5-9502.  x ' July 5: Sunshine -Coast Fall Fair  meeting, 8 p.m., St. Bartholomew's Parish Hail.  July 14: Annual U. C. W. Gala  Fete, Christian' Education Hall,-  Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. Tea,  home cooking, fish pond and a  program.  Aug. 4: St. Bartholomew's Annual Raspberry Tea, Wed., 2-4  p.m. Vicarage grounds. Bake table and sale of cotton wearables.  DEATHS 1  HUMPHRIES ��� Passed away  June 29, 1965, Thomas Humph- ,  ries, C.A. in his 81st year, of  Soames Point, Granthams Land-  in, B.C. Survived by his loving  wife, Ellen; 2 sons, T. Alan, Vancouver,' James G., West-Vancouver; .1 daughter, >Mrs. Margaret  Whitfieldi7Chehe!y,7^W:ash.; 1 sister, Mrs. Sara Fox> Vancouver;  2 brothers,. W.,7Victoria,,J. H.,  West Vancouver; 10 grandchik  dren; 4 great grandchildren. TFu-  neral seirvice July 2 rat 3 p.in.  . from Gibsons United Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. ,M. Cameron officiating Cremation. Flowers  gratefully declined. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors.  BECK ��� Passed away suddenly  June 23, 1965, William Davidson  Beck, aged; 65 of 4174 Union. St.,  North Burnaby, B;C. Survived by  his loving wife Rose, one son, William of North Burnaby, one brother Wilfred of Vancouver, his  father and aunt of Sechelt, B.C.,  and six grandchildren. A graveside funeral service was held at  Forest Lawn cemetery, Friday,  June 25 at 3 p.m., Rev. H. Parker officiating. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors.  FODCHUK ��� Passed away accidentally June 22, 1965, Linda Lou  Fodchuk in her 8th year of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by her mouther and step-father, 3 brothers,  Allen,/Robert and Garnet, grandparents Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Nelson of Sechelt, B.C., Mr. and Mrs.;  G. Sully, Sask. Funeral service  was held June 26 at 10:30 a-m-  from the Family Chapel of. the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C. Rev. J. Fergusson officiated.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  RUCKMAN ��� Passed away June  24, 1965, Robert Ruckman ol Gibsons, K.C. Survived by nephews  and nieces of Vancouver and Winnipeg. Funeral service was held  Mon., June 28 at 2 p.m. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.  M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  : Danger* "trees removed.  Insured  work.";Phorie 886-2353 after 5 p.m.  , Day care for children by day or  week, by ex kindergarten teacher and mother of one. Mrs. J.  Xangdon,   886-9645.,  Gardener will trim hedges, cut  grass, etc. by the hour. Phone  886-9531.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building-septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  7:'^^  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY  BOLDERSON  Box/435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE  Second year milk goat, $20. Ph.  George Charman, 886-9862.  1 coal oil fridge in good condition. 883-2383.  Fibreglass speedboat, 18 hp. outboard, also SA ton flat deck and  dump truck. Phone 886J2459.  Notice to Motorcycle owners:  July 1 is the deadline for driving  motorcycles   without   a   helmet.  See them at Earl's, 886-9600. Priced from $9.95- to $25.      r  For quick sale, Petri 2.8 35 mm  camera, tripod, telephoto, wide  angle and portrait lenses, flash  attachment and slide projector.  Best cash offer takes. Phone 886-.  7719 evenings.  VEEVERS��� June 27, 1965, Margaret Veevers of 865 W. 23rd Ave.  aged 78 years. Survived by 1  daughter, Mrs.-R. (Mary) Cooper  Vancouver; 1 sister; Molly in  Ireland. Funeral service Wednesday, June 30 at 3:00 p.m.-in the  CHAPEL OF CHIMES, HARRON  BROS. LTD., 10th Ave and Ontario St, Rev. W. H. Brooks officiating. Interment Mountain View  Cemetery.  CARD OF  THANKS  Sally and Mike Whitty 7 their family,  and  Connie  Foster, wish to  thank the many friends of the late  John MacLean,; for their sympathy and assistance during his illness   and   our   loss.   A   special  thanks to the doctors and nursing  staff of St. Mary's Hospital and  to John Harvey. ________  I want, to take this opportunity  of thanking the staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for the best of care .1  received while a-patient, and to  thank friends for the cards and  flowers and all who helped my  wife. :Pes Plourde.  FLORISTS  2 Ellingson jacks, light weight,  near new. 883-2383.  Flush toilet for camper or trailer, with holding tank, also 4  camper jacks. 886-2115.  Will have good cedar kindling  from shake trimmings, 24" length  approx. % cord to a load for $7.  Delivered only in the Pender Harbour area for this price. Phone  883-2353 or7 contact S. Dediluke,  R.R. 1, Madeira Park.  If you  are  going  camping,  see  the steel clad chiller chests' at  Earl's. Priced from $3.95.  Earl's, 886-9600  1 Enterprise oil range, hot water  tank, oil barrel stand, 1 electric  baseboard heater, 1 hat stand.  Phone 886-9696.  Girl's bicycle,  $20.  Ph.   886-7735.  30" deluxe Rockgas range, 2 bottles with regulator. Reasonable.  Phone 885-9677 after 6 p:m.  TIRE SALE  $5 off each tire when.2 or more  are purchased.  1954 Studebaker;  18 ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat;  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor.  Walt's  Centre  Service  Gibsons, 886-9500  6" power hack saw, $50. Ph. 886-  7721.  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. y.  Flowers for all  occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  ���   Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A   complete   plumbing    sales  and service  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  LOST  June 23, 2 keys on ring with Ray  Newman advertising opener. Mr  Znotin, M.S.- Salar 2, at Gibsons  wharf.      ^  HELP  WANTED  Applications will be received for  the position of Director of Nursing. State qualifications, experience, etc. Duties to commence  immediately 7 Apply to the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Man to frame house complete on  contract, on North Road. Foundation already there. I will supply all materials. Box 740, Coast  News.      7  Senior high school student for service station work during summer.  Enquire at Walt's Centre Service  Gibsons. r  Maintenance utility man,, with  some experience in power plant  and mechanical ability. Application to state 'age, experience and  other qualifications, to bereceiv-  . ed up to June 30, Apply to Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.      ���  Attention Ladies! Who would  like to take orders, from ������your  friends and neighbors for Fuller  Brush Products? 11 ladies re-  mured. , $30 per week. For free  information write Box 739 or  leave message at Coast News,  Gibsons. B.C.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone  886^2346,  Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer  bottles.-We  buy   and  sell  everything  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  One portable electric sewing (machine, near new, $50. Phone after  6. 886-2559.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt..Work done on the premises.- ,   '". '��� - 7.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren . Sales Ltd. .  .    Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used - electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  Gardertf 'tractor,  plow  and cult:- ?  ���^ator  in  good  condition.   Phone.  ���   886-2493.  WANTED  IVTotor cycle in any condition. Ph:-':  886-9539.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Choice fully serviced property -with fabulous view  and 150 teet frontage. Full price  $4,500.  Level View Lot ��� Excellent  building site 50 x 160 in new home  area. Fully serviced. Full price  $1,050.  Two Bedroom ��� Modern view  "home, immaculate condition. Living room, 16 x 14 with brick fireplace, A/oil furnace. Large utility, off kitchen. Matching garage  ami workshop.'.Beautifully landscaped lot with patios. Full price  $12,500 terms.      Pp'y  DAVIS BAY  View Lot ���. Fully serviced and  close to sandy beach. Ideal for  "summer or retirement home. -Full  price $1,250 terms.  REDROOFFS  r.. Waterfront ^- Fully serviced 3  'bedroom home plus guest cottage  in this popular holiday area. Property level with; and fronting on  sweeping sandy beach. Full price  $16,800 Terms.  Waterfront Lot ��� 75 feet frontage on fine pebble beach. Property slopes gently from road to  beach and has7 magnificent westerly view. Full price $4,500.  PENDER HARBOUR      y '  ..." .y  Sportsmen ��� Fully serviced  and ^beautifully7 treed lot with  southern exposure and over 80 ft.  frontage in sheltered bay. Full  price $3,500. Easy terms.  Fabulous ��� 250 ft. sheltered7  waterfrontage, fully furnished  year round 3-bedroom home. Auto  oil heat, southern exposure and  beautiful garden. Full price of  $17,500 on terms includes elect,  range, deep freeze and fridge!  Bring your bedding and move in.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons office 886-99007(24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  SELMA PARK    a 7  '  Older  type   house,   wtrfrt   lot,  needing major repairs. Need $2500  to handle full price of $5000.  2 Bedroom home, Selma Park,  Furnished or unfurnished. Nice  lot with lawns back and front.  Price furnished $9000.  PORPOISE BAY  Level waterfront lot. 118 x 630.  Small cabin needs work. Large  trees. $6000 cash.  WILSON CREEK FARMETTE  Modern 2 bedrm bsmt home, on  2 acre park like lot. Creek front.  F.P.   $10,500,  $4000  d.p.  10 ACRES, SELMA PARK  View property. Real investment. Only $2500 cash.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large 3 br.  view home. Two  ��� furnished cabins on beach. Lovely  landscaped lot $19,000 F.P.  DAVIS BAY,  Semi Beach Front  2 bedrm home, F.P. Carport, level to safe beach. F.P. $11,000.  $4000 d.p.  SECHELT  Clean modern two storey bus.  block. Ideal for family or partners. 3 modern suites up. Coffee  shop, pool room and barber shop.  Real value. For price and terms  see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GRANTHAMS  Wide angle view. Granthams to  Horseshoe Bay. 2 cleared lots  with well. Both for $1800 cash.  Offers. H. Gregory, 885-9392.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  .  Bob. Kent, 885-4461  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E.  (Ted)  Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  HERE'S HOPING  GIBSONS  JULY 1  Gibsons: Gardener's delight ���  V4 acre, good garden and shrubs.  Completely renovated 2 bedroom  ��������� bungalow, 220 wiring, new pressure system, Conveniently located  near store, schools. Full price  $7200, down payment $4500.  Gibsons: Quality built, open  beam two bedroom home. Completely electric. Panelled living  room 16 x 30. Select area. Excellent value at $8950 cash. .  Gibsons: Comfortable two bed-  'room bungalow on lovely^ treed  level half acre. Quiet residential  area close to shops. F.P. $9259  with only $1500 down payment.  Sargent Bay Waterfront ��� Snug  modern bungalow, furnished, in  beautiful sheltered bay. Copper  plumbing, 220 wiring. A bargain  at $4350 with only $1500 down payment and balance to suit purchaser, y      .'  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C.     'PH.   88R-24S1  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  FUN IN THE SUN.! ! ! !  ENJOY YOURSELVES  AT THE JULY 1 CELEBRATION  AT GIBSONS  WE'LL BE LOOKING FOR YOU  ATTENTON! !  Apartment Dwellers! !  Few suites still available.  Reserve yours now.  ,    FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23. Gibsons BC  Phone 886-2000  CELEBRATION  WILL BE THE BEST  EWART MgMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman,  886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  Coast News, July 1, 1965.        5  COAST NEWS WANT AJ)S  MREAL5ALE5M  V'y'm^^UU  ROOM  AND   BOARD  Room and board wanted in family home by male bank employee.  . Phone Wilson, 886-2337.  FOR   RENT  2 room self-contained furnished  suite near beach, sleeps 4. Available now. Phone 684-6072 or  886-2166.  Modern furnished cottage near  beach. Phone after 6 p.m. 886-  2559.  3 room cottage, partly furnished.  Phone 886-2065.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  .Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  WANTED TO RENT  Furnished, cabin or cottage on  beach for 2 weeks from July 15.  Phone YUkon 8-2098.  CARS.  TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  1950 Yi ton Studebaker pickup, in  good condition, full price $125.  Phone 886-9305.  A good car for the summer to  leave this side of the ferry. 1951  DeSoto sedan, $100. Ph. 886-9686.  60 Volks custom, seat belts, radio. A very clean car. $950 or best  offer.   886-2777.  '49 Ford coupe, very good mechanical shape $150. Phone 886-9912,  ask for Jerry Sayle.    -r-yy  - ; : pr*g.   Army four by four, witMv winch  and boom. 886-9902.  ANNOUNCEMENTS      ������'.  B.  L.  COPE  NOTARY  PUBLIC  Roberts   Creek;      -Ph.   886-9394.  HOWE SOUND "  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive requirements contact secretary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on  bus  stop  8S5-9778  Evenings by appointment  to editor  Editor: On hearing the fire  siren last Thursday morning at  2:45 a.m. I got up to have a  look around. I was most agreeably surprised to see the headlights of two cars appearing  from different directions in a  matterfof minutes.  In7 alioi6.7sb very long afterwards?! noticed the headlights  of 8 or 9 cars.,  This morning hearing the siren  again I looked toward the hall  and found two cars stopped before the tone of the siren had  completely 7died down. I realize  that, cbuld .haive been pure coincidence. Be that as it may, our  volunteer firemen deserve hearty7 commendation. Bravo boys. I  salute you.yy Dave Rees.  H.B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191 '  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  Sechelt  885-2013  Editor: I have read the report on therrieeting held by Dr.  Jack Davis, M.P., at Sechelt on  the 21st inst. as published in your  issue of, June 24.  I have listened to political  speeches and read them in the  papers for over 60 years and I do  not remember such a fantastic  speech evfef 7having been given  before.,; It was obviously just a  political speech, nothing more.  During 7$$&,. same 60 years I  have been a "mernlSer of boards of  trade and chambers of commerce  all the way from Toronto west,  was a . member of the Toronto  board for some years, a member  of the .executive committee of the  Ontario boards of trade and cham  bers of commerce and president  of the boanls of trade and chambers" ".'ofPcommerce of Western  Ontario. "-  I haveT(al#ays understood that  such organizations are strictly  non-political.,I note that the presidents Of the Tthree organizations  on the Sunshine Coast are the  nucleus/of this great Liberal organizational wonder what the  membership . of these organizations thinl_7o_ ��� their becoming the  handmaidehsdf the Liberal party on the Sunshine Coast.  It is. notedthat while the meeting was held in the only place on  the Sunshine Coast where there  are a number of Indians no mention of them 'was made. arid nobody added to the nucleus representing them.  I am sending.a number of copies of your paper to my friends  in the house of commons asking  for their opinions of the speech.  ..   B.'L. Cope.  MEMO TO S.M.T.  A footnote on an itinerary issued by Greyhound at Regina,  Sask., to a party purchasing tickets from Grenfell, Sask., to Vancouver stated there was no bus  service to Gibsons Landing. ..  however there may be a local ferry service from Vancouver to  Gibsons Landing.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-211G,  Gibsons  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Seehelt 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  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 8S6-9946.  Marven Volen.   Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone, 886-9372.  FUELS  1 lot, 1 block from Post office,  Gower Point Road. Ph. 886-2762.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump $26 ton  Majestic Egg $25 ton  Drumheller Lump $29 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  BOATS FOR  SALE  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  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  BUILDING MATERIALS  SOME OF YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack,  Septic tanks  Cement,  hot  lime,  bricks,   sand  Evenings and weekends only  A. R.  Simpkins,  885-2132  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  13' x 6M>' boat, fibreglassed bottom,, steering, well constructed.  Trade for smaller boat in good  condition. L. W. Nelson, White  Road. Roberts Creek.  18' plywood cabin boat, 35 hp.  outboard motor, trailer included.  Phone 886-2098.  8 ft. cartop plvwood boat, cheap.  Phone 886-2115.  8' carton oram. Sturdy and strong  Phone 886-2566.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283 :  Everything  for your  building needs  REST  HOME  30' pleasure boat, good running  or<jer $165". cp��h or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775. 7  PERSONAL  The earth is one country and mankind its citi7or>s. Ba ha 'u' llah.  1865. Bahai World Faith. 7  Escape the high village taxes.  Ideal building site. 199x333 ft.,  level, close in, paved road, power,  w.w.,  terms. Phrne 886 2397.  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  fun Ou'et fco^e for the aged and  coTiva1��sfir>t t n"kvr>r Road. Roberts Creek. 886-2096  PETS  Par* Sscnovpd pups, 5 male. 1 fernie Available immediately. Ph.  886-9621.  CSiarcSi Services  ANGLICAN  St.  Bartholomew's.   Gibsons  11:15  a.m.  Hcly Communion  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  St. Aidan's,  Roberts  Creek  3 p.m.. Evensong  Church of His Presence. Redroois  11  a.m..  Holy Communion  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons :  11 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.. -Nursery  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Servire  Worship  led  by Miss  H.  Campbell,    deaconess,    every    second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson  CrecK  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday  School.   9-45   a.m.  Worship  led  by   Rev.   W.   M  Cameron at 3:30 p.m..every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  10:00 a.m..  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST.  Sechelt  11:15  a.m..  Worshi"  Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Praver  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:4*  a.m..  Sundav  School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7-Sft   o m     Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tues.. 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  Fn.. 7:30 n.m.. Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational)  c"flflv Sehool 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In  Selma  Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells TOUCH-UP  _ When you buy a new car, invest in a tube or bar of touch-  up paint of the same color for  rust-saving touch-ups of minor  scratches and pebble scars, the  B.C. Automobile Association ed-  vises.  ��� -- ������ -  ...   . * .  Kointiergiarteri teacher honored  Coast News,  July 1.  1965.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  The regard which children arid  parents hold for Mrs. J. Hall,  kindergarten teacher at Sechelt,  was demonstrated on Wednesday  afternoon when her 36 pupils and  their 32 mothers gathered in the  activity hall to bid her good-bye  with a tea and gifts.  With her small charges grouped on the floor about her feet,  Mrs. Hall sat on a gold and purple decorated chair and led the  children in action songs while the  hall was beirig readied with tea  tables, decorative cloths and  flowers. Grade 7 girls did much  of the preparation and later, the  clearing away of the tea things.  These girls asked, and were giv  en permission, to assist Mrs. Hall  during the noon hours with games  and singing during the times  when the morning shift of kindergarteners were leaving and the  afternoon ones arriving..  A corsage of white carnations  was presented to Mrs. Hall by  little Margaret Jackson.: Mrs. Lillian Hall, in a few well chosen  words, expressed the gratitude  and appreciation of the parents  for the care given to their children. On behalf of Sechelt, Wilson Creek and adjoining districts,  Mrs. Hall was presented with a  conserve dish and spoon and corsage. Mrs. C. Beeman presented  her with an Alaska diamond  brooch, a gift from the Roberts  For Xour  SUMMER CAMP  RENT OR PURCHASE  THAT TV SET  Special!  Kelvinator Fridge ��� In good  working condition. As is���$35  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Your G.E.   Dealer  Phone 880-9325  New school financing  difficulties explained  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien  Mcculloch  homelite  STIHL  PIONEER  JACOBSEN MOWERS  A  COMPLETE  STOCK-OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  As already announced, tenders  for the current building program  exceed the Referendum figures  by $52,060,  or 25%.  Refereridum money allotted to  these projects totalled $209,800,  whereas the lowest bid received  was $261,860. Only two other  companies tendered, although  seven in all took out plans.  Asked  for  his   opinion   as  to  the reason for the large discrepancy between : the referendum figures and the bids, Mr.  James White of Naniamo, the  board's architect, stated that, in  his view, there were two main  reasons. One was that, in the  rush to prepare the referenda,  sketch plans giving the total  square footage required,' for example, for corridors and hallways and other ancillary space,  in addition to the basic square  footage required for classrooms,  had not been prepared. Mr.  White gave as his second reason  the fact that the construction industry was very busy and thus  bids tended to be high.  The board's secretary-treasuer-  er, Mr. Wilson, and the chairman of the planning committee,  Mrs. Celia Fisher, travelled to  Victoria and, along with Mr.  White, met with senior officials  of the department of education  to discuss the various alternative  courses of action.  The plan finally adopted by the  Board, at a special meeting held  on June 23rd, includes the following changes in the building  program:  Construction of the library at  Pender Harbour Secondary school  will be delayed. Tender figures  on this were nearly twice the  referendum figiire and it will  have to be seen whether or not  the library could be built more  cheaply during the winter  months, possibly by the board's  own crew.  Covered play areas at Roberts  Creek, Madeira Park and Langdale    Elementary    Schools   will  also be deleted from the present contract. The intention is  to include them in a future  referendum.  There are also a few other  minor deletions which will produce credits to reduce further  the contract amount to a final  figure of $239,883.00.  7 To finance the difference between this amount and the referendum figure, the; board is  endeavoring to make use of the  full amount of contingency funds  available under Referendum Noy  5, the full amount of recoverable  federal tax under referenda 4  and 5 and, a small surplus remaining from Referendum 2.  After all this is applied, there  still remains a discrepancy of  about $3,700.  To finance this, the board has  had to declare as temporarily  surplus an amount of $10,000  available under Referendum 4  for the possible purchase of a  future school site at Sechelt. The  remainder of this sum will pay  for increased architect's costs  as a result of the increased contract figures and provide a few  thousand dollars for contingencies.  It is entirely possible that the  board may have to make new  provision in some future Referendum for funds to purchase a  Sechelt school site, but at the  moment it is felt more important to make use of these funds  to get the current building pro.,,  gram going." 77������  Tentative approval of these  plans has been given by the department of education in Victoria  and it is hoped that construction  will commence immediately.  Priority is being given to classrooms at Roberts Creek and West  Sechelt  Elementary  schools.  BRACELET FOUND  A bracelet containing the name  Sharlene was picked up at At-  lee's beach in Gibsons. It can be  identified by phoning 886-2043.  save... all ways...  W  save steadily ���by using our 2-Account Plan; see how easy it can be  to keep your Savings Account intact and growing as interest accrues;  save on bill paying ���via the low-cost simplicity of a Personal  Chequing Account (only 100 a cheque);  aave loan interest ���by borrowing the low-cost way,  through a Royal Bank termplan loan;  save many other ways ���with our help.  Informative leaflets are        $&J5��*k  available; use your Royal    J&JSffij   ID r\\SA I    DAMI/  Bank servicesto the full.     W*3B   IXV-/ I/\_L D/\l >i IX  Creek car pool.  In replying Mrs. Hall spoke of  her pleasant association with the  parents as well as her small  charges. To the latter she has  given her address and hopes.to  hear from them'as they progress  through school.  Mrs.   Doreeri   Nestman   baked  two cakes, one for Mrs. Hall, and  the other, Tshaped as an elephant  and beautifully decorated even to  -peanut toe-nails, for the small fry.  The teaching staff .of Sechelt  Elementary school dropped in  for a cup of tea after-work.  Mrs. Hall's eager playmates  during school hours experienced ,  unexpected games and adventures daily. They have dressed up  in evening gowns and wedding  finery; they have travelled to the  Orient and learned about Chinese  cooking and eaten it with chop  sticks (as witness mothers who  have had to buy chop sticks for  home use if Chinese food was on  the menu); they have played  store with real groceries; they  have learned the usual action  songs arid games. In fact they,  have had a wonderful year with  their beloved teacher.      _.  Mrs. Hall will be residing in  Richmond.     7  The number of households in .British Columbia has reached a  new high, as .502,788.booklets describing the British Columbia Medical Plan go into the mail. Hon. Wesley D. Black, provincial secretary, is sieeri above showing the booklet to Mrs. Lynn Ozmond of  Vancouver. Mr. Black stated that the British Columbia Medical Plan  ensures that every person and family in this province may obtain  comprehensive prepaid medical coverage at reasonable monthly  premiums. The plan, initiated by the provincial government, has  been fully approved by the doctors of British Columbia.  TOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your message  day or night  PLEASE  GIVE  IT  A  TRY  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SCOWS        ���  LOGS  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete. installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  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 4-36H  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   ,,.,.���.,--  ��� "*��� . ������ *y .  I>.    ���  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your  building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  880-2200  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  77 7 77;;-LTD. ������:  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph7 Sechelt 885-2151  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic :���. Commercial  Industrial/��� Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete ~  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom        ..$1400  Phone  885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be^bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEErW. Ph- 886'9826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to  all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  "Everything   for' your building  needs  Free Estimates  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Maehine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone  886-9543  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance _c TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.1.  Gibsois  .Ph.  886-9682  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  SICOTH BULLDOZINGW>.  I*and Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RKHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  phone  885-9777  I 6VS TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver .-  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  C&S SALES  Foj- all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  '    Bus passes park site  Phase 886-9826 Coast News, July 1, 1965.  OPEN ALL DAY  SATURDAY  Gibsons should retain Landinizpeter*oh  KENMAC PARTS LTD.  Sunshine Coast Highway  Phone 886*2031  Les Peterson, staunch supporter of the museum project for  Gibsons presented a letter to Gibsons municipal council at its  meeting on Thursday night of  last week in which he urged  reconsideration of the dropping  of the landing part of Gibsons  Landing.  Mr. Peterson argued that Gibsons as a name, is less identifiable than Gibsons Landing and  that we should be ^onwn as  water based because we actually have the only definite landing place in the area.  He stated he was not crusading for the retention of Gibsons  Landing but hev urged council to  think it over. Does the use of  Landing make us     a     smaller  place? ���- was one of the questions he asked.  The change at the post office  some years ago from Gibsons  Landing to Gibsons was done by  petition he said. He hoped coun-,  cil would give the matter full  consideration before acting.  Airport brush clearance on the  sides of runways will be attended to by the airport committee  as soon as possible.  A complaint about the old glue  factory building was investigated and a checkup by." the, fire  marshall will be sought to see  what can be done about the  building which is regarded as a  hazard.  The old bunk houses on Dugald  road came in for criticism and  For Stren  How you have greater opportunity to serve...learn...and travel with the Canadian Armed Forces  c_Kiff^  the owner will be asked to supply a letter of intent as to what  he plans to do with them.  The school board will pay  half the cost of installing a hydrant for school protection. A  crash gate will be installed ori  School rd. which would be broken  , down by a fire truck in the event  of a fire.  Bcause council had a roads department verbal agreement only  for construction of a sidewalk at  Gibsons park road curve, council  finds it will have to build a raised sidewalk itself. Council felt it  should have future arrangements  in writing.  Legion names  finals coach  The Royal Canadian Legion  has appointed Don Basham,  1872 Larsen, North Vancouver, as  meet director for the provincial  Finals at Richmond, B.C., July  30 - 31 and August 1. Don, who  is head coach of the Norwesters  Club, has been coaching for five  years.  The meet will be hosted again  by Legion Branch No. 5, Richmond. Last year 984 competitors  took part and 32 new records  were set. The Legion is sponsoring the Bantam and Midget classes in co-operation with the B.C.  Junior track and field championships.  It is important that all athletes, officials and coaches be  registered at Pacific Command,  R.C.L., 1531 W. Georgia, Vancouver, and only zone winners  or those who have ������' made a  standard will be eligible to compete in the finals.  You keep the cost of family vacation  trips down, when you fill up regularly at  the sign of the Chevron.  For over a generation continual advances in the quality of Chevron Gasolines have had a single aim: to provide  your, engine with the smoothest, most  dependable power available and to give  you more miles per gallon.  In 1960, for example, Chevron led the  whole industry by introducing Methyl���  the biggest breakthrough in anti-knock  additives since Ethyl, 36 years earlier.  Other big leaps forward have included a  special additive to banish carburetor-  icing; Chevron's famous Detergent-Action formula which keeps your carburetor  as clean as the day it was installed; improved refining processes to assure the  best possible octane values for new and  older engines alike.  Today, this compound progress towards  ultimate perfection has put Chevron  Gasolines in a class by themselves. They  represent the sum total of every.element  known to date that goes to make a truly  superb gasoline.  Compound progress adds up to COMPOUND POWER. And with COM-  POUND POWER the miles cost you  less. Drive into your nearest Standard  Station or Chevron Dealer this week and  try a tankful for yourself -,;  GET YOUR ENTRY FORMS HERE  FOR THE GREAT STANDARD/CKWX  "ISLANDS IN THE SUN" CONTEST  Here's your chance (renewed every five weeks)  to win a fabulous and  different holiday for two  on Hawaii's famed "islands in the sun". Free  return flight from Vancouver, two, weeks free  accommodation in top  hotels and side trips to  .he various islands, all  arranged by p. lawson  travel ltd., Vancouver, B.C.  ATTHE SIGN OFTHE CHEVRON  ������CHEVHON". CHEVRON DESIGN AND "METHYL" REG. T.M.S.  CP-2B  where they were  Issued by: Department'of Fisheries;   Canada,   Director,  Pacific Area.  r. Although persistant winds reduced sport fishing activity during the past week, catch reports  /indicate that the coho distribution pattern is unchanged with  centers of abundance around  Nanaimo and Campbell River.  In addition to the good to excellent coho fishing in these areas  an increase catch of trophy-sized springs was' reported from  various localities throughout  Georgia Strait.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ��� Weather during the past week  was rough and fishing was generally light along the south shore  of Bowen Island, however, several limit catches of coho and  jacksprings were taken early  Saturday and Sunday mornings  in the Cape Roger Curtis and  Cowans Point areas. Gower  Point and Salmon Rock fishing  was poor.  The commencement of the  Squamish River run was indicated by the catch of large springs  in Howe Sound last week.  Catches include a 27 pounder at  Defense Islands, a 20 and a 30  pounder at.McNab Creek and a  . 35 pounder at Halkett Point. On  the weekend 219 boats checked  on Howe Sound waters reported  a catch of 56 springs and 9 coho.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET ��� Coho fishing at Egmont declined towards the end  of the,, week but improved in  nearby St. Vincents Bay and in  Sechelt Inlet. Windy weather prevented 'fishing in the Lasqueti  Island ��� Welcome Pass area.  In the Pender Harbour, area,  Lees Bay continued to produce  large spring: salmon including  a 32 pounder taken Saturday by  H. Patterson of West Vancouver  and coho fishing was fair in Bargain Harbor.  Sunday boat, checks, reported  the following catches: Egmont ���  8 boats checked at 10 a.m. tallied  a catch of 2 spring and 10 coho;  Pender Harbour���13 boats check-  at 1 p.m. tallied a catch of 3  spring and one coho. Sechelt Inlet ��� 7 boats checked at 4 p.m.  tallied a catch of 3 spring and  7 coho.  Restriction  on oysters  The taking of oysters from  Pender Harbour leases has been  ' restriced because repeated surveys have shown that the water  in the area and the oysters are  contaminated with faecal organisms. This contamination comes  from residences along the shoreline and boats visiting the harbor, Dr. A. J. Cunningham director, Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  reports. , ?.      -  ^  "As soon as possible and as  far as the present staff situation will allow I intend to have  a survey carried out of all permanent and summer residences  in the Pender Harbour area to  assess the degree of compliance  with the Sanitary Regulations  (1917).  "Briefly these regulations are  that before installing any plumbing or sewage disposal system  an application must 4be made to  the local board of health and  plans must be submitted and  approved. Where nla^s have not  been submitted the local board  may call for such plans to be  placed on file.  "Applications for approval of  sewage and plumbing installations should be rrade to the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit at  its head office 5861 Arbutus  Avenue, Powell River or sub-offices in Gibsons Landing or  Squamish.  Melville picnic  The 13th annual Melville, Saskatchewan, and district picnic  will be held on Sunday, July 11 at  the Stanley Park Train Shelter,  Vancouver. Prizes will be awarded at 2 o'clock and there will be  free train rides for all those over  70.  Former Melville area residents  now living in this area will be interested to know that the Melville  picnic for old timers is being  continued.  SWEATER FOUND  A white woollen sweater with  blue buttons, found in vicinity of  the Municipal Beach, was turned in to the Coast News office.  If it is yours come and get it.  Eur^-r*     ���_������--     n!)out    g0    per_  cent of the v;;i..-..*s -.vine. : One of the earliest books discussing the probability of life on  other worlds was written about  300 years ago.  OUTBOAR  MEW  1965���  6 H.P. MERC  $333  1964���3.9 H.P. MERC  Reg. $250, Reduced to $198  USED  1965��� 6 H.P. MERC  $300  1964��� 6 H.P. MERC  $235  1963��� 6 H.P. MERC  $188  1961���45 H.P. MERC  $295  1961���45 H.P. MERC  $325  1954���25 H.P. EVINRUDE  $50  1 Evinrude used control,  single      $25  1 Evinrude used control,  double      - $35  PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  Tell the world we have  4 STAR CABINS - BOATS  BAIT ��� CAMPING  Mercury Outboard Sales  & Service  Haddock's  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK  Ph. 883-2248  ?��|   n  Expansion at marina  Recently a celebration occurred at Haddock's Cabana Marina  at Madeira Park when about 25  friends gathered to christen an  extension of the caiDins as shown  in the above picture. This now  gives John Haddock three individual cabins and one double, all  furnished in the last word of motel equipment.  car & truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE ��� ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT-CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 8SO-2572  port mellon  to Lender harbour  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Beautiful    -    Contemporary-  Post and Beam  Homes and Cottages by Homorama  ART RALPH  Serving  the  Sunshine   Coast  4980 Kingsway  Burnaby, B.C.  Phone    433-2408  Illustrated Chalet Model���Basic Package Cost only  ALL HOMES INCLUDE ��� 210-lb.  Asphalt Shingles.  ��� Post and Beam construction with ��� Plant Manuf. Modular Components for  beautiful  timbered rafters. Fast Simple Erection.  ��� Prehung doors. ��� Low  Cost Erection Service  Available.  it Exposed Roof Decking.                                     ��� Complete Design Service.  ENQUIRE  ABOUT OUR  TRADE IN  PLAN   ��� ������ HOMES  VACATION  |   HOMORAMA HOMES LIMITED           ' HOMES ��� MOTELS  !   4980 Kingsway, APARTMENTS  j   South Burnaby, B.C. Wrfte in {w free  Plan book.  j   NAME    j  I   ADDRESS        j  I  CITY  HOMORAMA          HOMES LTD.  OFFICE DISPLAY 4980 KINGSWAY, BURNABY ��� PHONE 433-2408  MINOR   LEAGUE  Scores for last week:  Wilson Creek Orioles over Port  Mellon Totems.  Gibsons Merchants 6, Gibsons  Firemen 0.  Gibsons Firemen 19, Port Mellon Totems 4.  Roberts Creek Raiders 22, Gibsons Merchants 2.  The Orioles' win over.. the Totems cinched top spot.for the Orioles in the second half of the  schedule, and the right to play  the Roberts Creek Raiders, winners of the first half, for the  league title.  First game of the playoff is at  Roberts Creek Wednesday, June  30, the second game at Wilson  Creek on Sunday, July 4. The  third game if necessary will be  played at a park agreeable to  both teams.  The last game of the schedule  ��� will  see the -Gibsons Merchants  at   Port   Mellon,; Totems   Wed,,-  June 30.  SECOND HALF STANDINGS:  The top picture shows the sheltered area in which the cabins  are placed, the one in the front  being the double cabin which can  house a large family;. The ones in  the rear are for those who pre->  fer to have their own cabin. All  are supplied with complete kitchen facilities and a water service as shown in the lower picture. Mr. Haddock is expecting  to have a busy season with the  summer supplying necessary fine,  weather and the excellent boating  facilities from the marina will  be an added attraction. ,     ��� 7  CNIB VISIT  Alex Grant, field representative  of the Canadian National Institute  for the Blind visited Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager  and CNIB fund chairman for this  area. Mr. Grant explored with  Mr. Henniker the services that  might be heeded. He. will return  again in October.  P  W  L  Pet.  Orioles  .    7 ���������  7  0  1000  Raiders  7  ^   5  2  714  Firemen  8  .4  4  500  Merchants  -������������ .7  2  5  285  Totems  '7  0  7  000  BOWLING  ;      E & M BOWLADROME  Mon. Ladies: Schnooks 2445,  (899). M. Hopkins 637 (243), I.  Plourde 600, M. Stanley 580, J.  Rowland 549, I. Peterson 509.  Tues: Morn. Ladies: Pinheads  2091 (775). M. Lee 631 (270).  Tues. Mixed: Lucky Five 2999  (1112). H. Thorburhj547 (268), F.  Nevens 736 (276, 246), Hugh 244,  F. Reynolds 714 (253, 249), S.  Christiansen 620, D. Lefler 244.  Thurs. N Mixed: Shiners 2776  Champs 1007. A. Corrivier 600  (239), G. Boudreau 673 (272), S.  Rise 653, J. Larkman 639 (241),  I. Jewitt 239.  WINNERS:  Mon. Ladies: Schnooks.  Tues. Morning:  Pinheads.,  Tues. Mixed: Lucky Five.  Thurs. Mixed: Green Horns.  The annual champion trophy  donated by Earl and Walt's Sporting Goods store for the Spring  Leagues was won by the Lucky  Fives of the Tuesday Mixed league with total pins of 3152.  instone  sports awards  Small E, grade 8: Denise Quarry, Trudy Swanson, Carol Forshner, Audrey Waterhouse, Michel  , Duffy, Robert Corley, Rick Gibb,  Tom Blaine, Gordon Cooper, Peter Carey, Norman Shepard, Bob  IVatson, Trevor Oram.  Small E, grade 9: Nancy Le-  Warne, Sandra Ward, Pat Warn,  Audrey Owen, Esther Carey.  Small E, grade 10: Susan Kennett, Norman Blaine.  Medium E, grade 10: Judy Waterhouse, Bernadette Gant, Bonnie Thorburn, Patty Gust, Connie  Warn, Beverly Szabo, Ruby Stroshein, Alice Potts, Wendy Inglis,  Anette Hansen, Gerald Ward,  Dan Gibbons, Godfrey Robinson,  John Gibson, Jack Goeson.  Medium E, grade 11: Royleen  Nygren, Vicki Franske, Dave  Whittaker, Robert Baptiste, Walter John.'  Medium E, grade 12, Cheryl  Stanley.  Large E, grade 11, Brian Anderson,   Alex   Skytte,   Phil  Mai- .=  pass. \  Large E, grade 12, Diana Hopkins, Shirley DeMarco, Richard  Chamberlain, John Smith.  Silver E, grade 12, Edna Naylor, Barry Quarry, Ken Sneddon,  Douglas Cooper.  TROPHIES  Tennis: Doubles, Gordon Arthur Trophy, Trevor MacDonald,  Gordon Hauka. Singles, Terry  Simmons Trophy, Richard Chamberlain. '���  Chess, James Duffy.  VietcTi Trophy, best girl athlete, Vicki Franske.  Fallows-Stephens Trophy, Girls  team spirit, Beverly Szabo.  Chuck Robinson Trophy, best  basketball player, Doug Cooper.  Coaches Trophy, team spirit,  Doug Cooper.  Ridgeway Trophy, track, Edna  Naylor.  Holland-Harris Trophy, best boy  athlete, Barry Quarry.  Howard Kinne Trophy, distance  running, Barry Quarry.  Drummond Cup, leading House,  Mustangs.  Gibsons Electric  Closed from  Inly I to S  inclusive  \  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICE  The Sunshine Coast group of  the Christian Science church will  not be holding services during  July but will start again during  the first week of August.,  CALVARY SERVICES  For   summer  months   Calvary,  Baptist church will combine its  .church service and Sunday school  in a 10 a.m. service.  8        Coast News,  July 1, 1965.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  At  ELECTRA CLEAH  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  , PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS '  *..-���'��� ���'.:    -  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NEW MUNICIPAL HALL  The new Municipal Hall will be opened by the Minister  of Municipal Affairs the Honorable Dan7 Campbell, M.L.A.,  at 2:30 p.m. July 3rd 1965. All residents are welcome to attend  the opening ceremony and inspect the' Hall*   ���  C. F. GOODING, Clerk,  PHONE 8862563       -       FREE DELIVERY,  Lean Cottage Rolls  69c lb  ".''.' ���'''-' ��� ~ y " '��� s '  Weiners n0i Quality 39c lb  Lean Ground Beef 2 *, 89c  Spare Ribs .Mt 49c lb  RED ROSE TEA BAGS ��� 60's __.________���.__ _.  790  MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT COFFEE ��� 6oz.   ^'.090.  DR. BALLARDSDOG FOOD ��� 15 oz. .i J,2 for$l  KING ��� OXYDOl��� 27c OFF   ��_,__.''$^5^;  BURNS SPORK  ..._:___���_________������___________: 2 fy 790  LIBBY'S SLICED BEETS - 20 oz. ___���!__ 2 f��r 390  BLUE RIBBON MUSTARD'��� 16 oz.  ___ __. _______    190  BLUE RIBBON COFFEE ��� 1 lb.   _ __.. i_____ 790  KELL0GGS SPECIAL K Large   __..���._ ____ _    .49^  HAMBURGER BUNS ��� HOT DOG BUNS - 8's each 250  BEEF STEAK TOMATOES  RED HAVEN PEACHES  BUNCH CARROTS  -lb. 390  290  2 for 250  SWANSON T.V. DINNERS  each 590  Watch for Our Giant  4 Page Flyer Next Week  ICE  BAIT


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