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Coast News Jun 24, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 19,, Number 24,/June 24, 1965  ��__  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM PAGE 10  ARDA committee nucleus Big day  organized for district       4et for  July 1  Start work on  The nucleus for an area-wide  committee was formed Monday  night in Sechelt's Legion hall  -where Jack Davis, M.P. for Coast  Capilano spoke' bn the possibilities of federal government help  in solving.some of the important  problems facing the district. The  committee will be expanded by  early fall; More than 100 persons  attended the meeting, y 7  Ted Osborne; Sechelt; Mark  Myers; Pender Harbour and Ken  McHeffey, Gibsons; all presidents  of their respective chambers of  commerce compose the nucleus  committee which has power to  add to its numbers. AH three were  seated^ wi^ Mr- 7. Davis at ithe  ��� speaker^ta^  expoiindedJpnJ t^i^issilklities of  whatTthe present Agricultural Rehabilitation and Development -act  can do for the area. Soon ARDA  as it is known will become the  Rural Development act.  Mr./'Davis answered numerous  questions, taking more time to  get questions settled than he did  in making his introductory  speech. He said that the federal  government would have about  $25,000,000 available for British  Columbia over a period of years  which can be used for the "development of much needed requirements in areas unable to afford  such development.  Following the speech made by  TMr Davis and for the benefit of  readers amplification beyond his  speech was provided by Mr.,Davis and included to give an all  round understanding of what the  program is about. Here is what  Mr. Davis said:  Poverty lis., a relative concept.  There yis.5:,absolute 'poverty when  an individual ;or a family cannot  meet vitsMprimary wants. And  there is relative poverty when  Canadians are prevented; forgone  reason or another, from enjoying  a minimum standard of living  which most of the rest of take for  granted. ,  Canada has its poor. There are  a million and a half of them liv-  VALERIE JOHNSON  JIM BURNS  Coast News awards  Nineteen* 'pupils from > seven  schools took part in a spelling bee  sponsored by the Coast News, on  Wednesday evening of last week  in Sechelt's Elementary school  activity hall.  In one hour and 15 minutes  the 19 contestants were ^whittled  down to three, two boys and one  girl and the lone girl Valerie.  Johnson was declared winner  after 16 rounds. Valerie is a  Langdale school pupil. 7 7  The fight for second place between the two boys; resulted in  Jim Burns being declared winner. The first place winning  word was efficiency and the second place winner came through  with the word independent.  There were more than 50 in  the expectant audience and many  a fond mother gazed at her offspring on the platform hoping  he or sbs would be the winner.  However; in the 16 rounds hopes  faded for 17 out of the 19. In  round one-there was one elimination, one each in rounds three  and five, four in round eighty  four in round nine and three in  round 10 leaving three to battle  it out. The winner came out of  round 13 and it took four rounds  Five new homes  Four new homes with a ;total  value of $51,000 will go up in Gibsons judging from building permits granted by council at Tuesday night's meeting.  James Dowdie will bring in a  home worth $10,000 from Horseshoe Bay to be, placed on land  close to the United Church.  H. H. Rummell will bring in a  two-storey dupl_2_ and Charles  English a similar home each to  cost $15,000 to be placed on the  corners of Winn Rd. and S. Fletcher Rd. on the upper side.  The fourth home to go up on  Georgia Heights to cost $11,000  will be built by H. Sadeyko.  Council decided to give the July  1 Celebration committee a grant  of $50, doubling last year's sum.  Because the Kinsmen club is unable to finance swim classes this  year Gibsons Recreation Committee, appealed to council for some  financial assistance for this year.  Councillor Sam Fladager moved  that council donate $100 with  Councillor Norntuh MacKay as  seconder. Council voted for the  grant. Councillor Fladager suggested that next year council  would more than likely under the  present area recreation commission setup be providing a budget  of $1,000 for recreation purposes.  Reg Adams, library board  chairman, informed council that  the library planned to remain  where it is instead of moving to  the basement area of the new  municipal hall. He suggested the  basement area be turned over to  the Museum which Les Peterson  has been advocating for some  time. Mr. Adams felt that the  work involved in the move was  beyond the means available with  present volunteer help.  Councillor Fred Feeney supported the idea to give the municipal hall basement for use as a  museum. Mr. Peterson was asked to write a letter.to council  seeking the use of the basement  ing in remote parts of the country. Half the homes in rural Canada do not have running .water.  Fewer still have central heating.  Two out of every three children  drop out of school before they  reach the eighth grade. This is  appalling in a country which, in  overall terms, can boast the second highest standard of living in  the \yorld;  Many country. farms are iri a  bad state. No less than one hundred thousand farm families get  by with an annual income of less  than $2y500 a year. They, however, are not alone. Three times  as many part-time fishermen, log--  gers, trappers and occasional  miners, also find themselves in  unfortunate circumstances. In all,  close to half a million Canadian families are struggling to get  along in out of the way places.  Poverty, as it turns out, is particularly acute in the eastern  farm and other outlying areas of  Canada.  Low incomes and low educational levels appear to go hand in  hand. Many children in these rural areas fail to complete public  school. Indeed there are now  close, to 700,000 who should be,  but who are not actually attending elementary school at the present time. Their prospects in a  world which is placing increasing  emphasis on new skills and human adaptability is bleak indeed.  Regionally, the picture also has  its depressing aspects. The proportion of low income families is  well above "the national average  in Quebec and the Atlantic Provinces. It is also fairly high in  northern Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Ontario, on the other hand,  has a reasonably good record.  Alberta is all right and British  Columbia tops the list.  (Continued on Page 7)  * -   1-   --__-.-* ry . -_. . * - ��.    /  Gibsons Dominion Day celebration on Thursday of next week  will see one of the most outstand--  ;ing programs so far devised.for  ; this event and will include the  Marpole Pipe Band, sky divers,  a salmon. derby r a big parade  with floats galore, culminating in  the crowning of Queen". Jackie  TL]racy.  77 a complete program will be  found on page seven of this issue  "jyhich also announces evening enr  ��ertainment with the 7 Squarena-  fifers /square dancing, sky divers  dropping, Moonlighters" Steel band:  providing music at a public dance  in Elphinstone Secondary School  gym...- 7 \7yy-7y7y:-y7\  .7 In the afternoon, on Kinsmen  TPark grounds where all ceremonies will take place awards to fish  derby winners, float prizes, scoot,  er race winners and the Saddle,  Club time lapse race, will be presented: Tidewater Players will  also present their specialties on  stage and sports for children will  follow.  The committee under the chairmanship of R. D. Hopkin, manager of the Royal Bank, has labored diligently to give Gibsons what  should be the best celebration the  area has had for/many years.  Early reports are that there will ������  be a good Uneup of floats: which  led by Marpole Band 'will parade  down the Sunshine Coast Highway  to Kinsmen Park. Providing the  weafher is suitable it looks like  it will be a day to remember.  Engineering work will start on Sechelt's breakwater this fall,  Jack Davis, Coast Capilano Liberal M.P. announced at-a meeting  Monday night in Sechelt's Legion, hall attended by more than 100  persons.       * '7  The breakwater is to be built off reservation property in Selma  Park area. The sum of $250,000 has been allocated for this work, Mr.  Davis said. It is the culmination of considerable effort by a Sechelt  committee headed by Norman Watson. Mr. Watson in thanking Mr.  Davis for his efforts in getting the breakwater said he had had lots  of help on the breakwater brief. He had worked his way to the breakwater under three governments and added that if it had not been for  Jack Davis there would;be no breakwater.  Walt Nygren, chairman of Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce marine committee, congratulated Sechelt on its accomplishment and added that Gibsons was also in the running for a breakwater. Mr. Davis informed Mr. Nygren that the fact Sechelt got what  it wanted increased the chances of other areas in this part of the  country in getting such shelters. Gibsons was well up on the list, he  added. Harbors oif refuge, Mr. Davis said, were financed 100 percent  by the federal government. They attract boat industry, more motels  and hotels also more traffic on the water. He added that shortly there  would be an Ottawa announcement outlining the revised government  policy on refuge harbors for small craft,';on. which the cabinet has  been working for some time.  MryDavis was in Sechelt for the purpose of. getting a committee  to operate under the coming Rural Rehabilitation act which will re-,  place the present Agriculture Rehabilitation Development .act,  the  story on which is to be found elsewhere on this page.  g costs  worry board  to get a second place winner.  The winner received a $10  cheque and second place $5.  Grades five and six only, entered the contest.  Pupils taking part were from  Langdale school, Sheahan Bennie,  Raymond Johnson, Linda Campbell and Valerie Johnson, the  winner; Roberts .Creek school,  Pauline Shupe, Laurie Day and  Marrianne Hansen; Madeira  Park school, Georgina Donley,  Wendy Clayton and Bruce Cameron; Sechelt school, Terry Stewart, Charlotte Bain and Terry  Brackett; Davis Bay school,  Linda Pearson, Cherryl Clarke  arid Beverly Simmons; Gibsons  school, Jim Burns who placed  second, Jack McPhedran and  Gary Price.  Principal George Cooper of  Gibsons Elementary school selected the words for the contestants and .was judge of their  ability along with Mrs. J. Wallis.  Both Principals Cooper of Gibsons and W. L. Reid of Sechelt  were pleased with the contest  resulting in Mr. Cooper announcing that the spelling bee would  become an annual event which  the Coast News would continue  to sponsor.  Dedicate  church  Sunday's service of dedication  for Gibsons Baptist church was  performed by Rev. J; W. Duncan, executive secretary of the  Convention of Baptist Churches  in British Columbia, - with Rev.  Arthur Willis, church minister,  assisting.  James Marshall, chairman of  the deacon's board read the lesson arid Rev. Stuart Frayne,  chairman of the convention of  Baptist churches in B.C. delivered the sermon. Greetings came  from the Sunshine Coast Ministerial association composed of  nine churches in the area and  delivered by Rev: Joseph Anonby  of the Pentecostal church. Rev.  W. M. Cameron of Gibsons United church, unable to attend owing to his own church services in  the area congratulated the" congregation by letter. The United  church officials gave the church  a . decorative rubber plant. Dr.  C. R. Elsey, chairman of the Baptist church extension committee  also took part. How Worthy are  Thy Dwellings was the solo sung  by Mrs. J. Morgan.  ''���*-,iW,7.V ��"**-���'-^i'*-'"i''  Linda Lou Fodchuk who would  have-been eight years old in September perished in her flaming  'home on Mason road, West.Sechelt, at 7:30 a.m. Tuesday morning. Her mother, Mrs. Robert  Sully had apparently just risen  from bed when fire met her from  the kitchen. She immediately removed three children from the  burning home���7 aged 18 months,  two years and seven years and  tried to get to the older child who  was in an upstairs room in the  five or six-roomed home.  In the meantime an alarm was  turned in and the Sechelt firemen  responded quickly but as the  home was of wood construction  the firemen were unable to do  anything more than keep the  flames from spreading to nearby  brush.  The child that died in the fire  was of a former marriage. The  home on Mason road was near  the intersection of Norwest Bay  road and not far from the Gordon Walker home which was lost  in a $15,000 fire on March 19. No  estimate was made of the loss in  the destruction of this home. Very  little was saved.  The father, a logger, was at  camp at the time.  With the low tenders on five  school projects iri Sechelt School  District being $52,000 higher than  money available for them, representatives of the school board  have journeyed to Victoria to see  what can be done about it.        y  The tenders covered additions  to Roberts Creek, Madeira Park;-  Langdale,    Sechelt    Elementary f  and Pender Harbour-schools. and  a two-room school ��� for West Se-  .o "high' were. $261 -860, $2_7f5or  and $281,150. The board has 'available in referenda cash $209,800  plus some left over funds from  other referenda but not enough  to make up the7 $52,000. There  were only three tenders submitted while four others took out  papers but did not tender.  The board was faced with the  dilemma of rising prices and too  much work available for contractors. When the board started on  these projects \ some 18 months  ago going prices were   set  but  since that time costs have risen,  yet the board is tied to its referenda amounts. -That is why mem-1  bers of the board have gone, to  Victoria to ascertain what can be"*  done; Tdiscussion followed which <  eliminated   some   proj ects    and ..-  types of construction but iri view,  of  requirements it was  thought -  best���.'to  see  what '���-can' be done-  through Victoria department offi- ;  cials. .7y7y'7 ���7-7777 -  J-��evelbpirient. of   a   regulation  hind Elphinstone  S e c 0rid a r-^y-  school resulted in the board deciding to rim the track towards  Reid road instead of parallel to  the rear * of the school.        .y  Group life insurance coverage;  for personnel within the school  board jurisdiction was given'  Great West Life at 37 cents per  $1000. A B.C. Trustees association  suggestion of a possible low unit  cost for-complete coverage, outlined by letter, was read and tabled.  Fair books available  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair books  are now available and can be obtained at some local stores, the  Coast News or through the secretary, Mrs. G. Clarke at 886-7719.  This year's entry list has been  expanded and should prove interesting to a wider circle of entrants.  The Fall Fair committee has a  problem on its hands. It concerns  trophies and cups presented last  year or previously. The committee would like to have those trophies returned to it so they can  be used for this year's fair. Phone  the secretary, Mrs. G. Clarke at  886-7719 and she will advise you  about them.  Judges have been* appointed for  the various departments of the  fair with the Farmers' Institute  making its own appointment. So  far it has not been decided who  will be called on to open the fair  officially. This will be decided as  the day for the fair draws nearer. It is quite likely there will be  a display as in past years from  the Sechelt Indian Reserve. Elphinstone Museum will also have  an exhibit. The committee will  also enter a float in the July 1  parade and volunteers will be at  work preparing it.  Peterson talks on vocational school expansion  About 50 persons heard Hon.  Leslie Peterson, provincial minister of education speak on vocational and technical schools and  ; their work when he spoke Thursday evening of last week in the  Gibsons Elementary school activity hall.  During his visit he was given  a whirlwind trip through the area  by Mrs. Isobel Dawson, entertained at afternoon tea in Sechelt by  Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's municipal council and dined in the early evening  by Sechelt District School Board  trustees at the Peninsula Hotel.  Mr. Vince Bracewell, president  of Gibsons Social Credit league  introduced Mrs. Isobel Dawson,  party candidate in the last election; George Dreidiger of Langley, president of the B.C. Socred  league before introducing Mr.  Peterson.  Mrs. Dawson was pleased to  note that the area now had a considerable amount of hard surface  roads. Mr. Dreidiger thought Mrs#  Dawson should be the next representative for this, area in the le-  last election there had been a  change of heart by the populace  and the latest poll showed 60 to  65 percent of the public were behind the government, he said.  Mr. Peterson with the aid of  slides, including graphs and photos in color, set out first to show  the relative economic level of the  province and the population.  Present high levels of output  and exports plus capital investment, particularly in the pulp industry where the outlook was extremely good, coupled with low  cost power were outlined by Mr.  Peterson. Turning to the labor  situation he suggested there  would be labor shortages in some  areas of industry.  Aided by slides in color of the  various technical and vocational  schools in the province Mr. Peterson took the audience on a tour  of not only the outsides of the  buildings but inside as well where  students were at work. It was his  desire, he said, to see our young  people- develop the needed skills  to meet the demands of the present day working world.  British Columbia now had four  nical and vocational schools and  in the latter there were at present i7 fields of training with  courses being expanded along  with facilities as they become available. There is a continuing consultation with industry and labor  concernng requirements, he said.  Outlining what had happened in  the pipeline welding labor field,  he said that at one time all such  welders had to be brought in  from the United States but since  the training had been made available here for such workers,  the labor in this field now is largely local. The same for drillers  for hydro work in the north. Diamond drilling has become part of  the technical schools' operation.  He explained there would be a  new vocational effort by September at the grade 11 level and during the next year it would be extended to grade 12. He was of  the opinion students should have  more than just a secondary education. Generally Mr. Peterson  skimmed through the vocational  aspects of the educational system letting the colored pictures  tell the story. The pictures were  for a museum on a yearly lease, gislature. He added that since the     universities and numerous  tech-expressive in their presentation  and gave the viewer a sort of  Cook's Tour in the realm of technical and vocational education.  Replying to questions he said  that there was more in teaching  languages than biculturalism.  There were combined reasons  why we should have languages,  he explained. As regards the various programs in elementary  schools he offered the opinion that  there was nothing definite to say  you must change but new programs are being offered encouraging such change.  On an influx of labor from outside he suggested it had been going on for a long time and he did  not think the influx would fill the  demand. As regards assistance to  courses offered by the department's schools he said that would  be according to need but the  need must be demonstrated. The  attitude by unions towards the  program was that some difficulties had arisen, he said, but progress was being made. Special  training for peopde who cannot  read and do not have the grasp  of understanding, including immigrants, was being considered, he  explained. Coast News, June 24, 1965.  ,w?..-.��y  ULV1  MERIDITH  . "Careful what you say, Ed... remember, 1now have  a party line!"  Coast Meuis  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 guide to understanding  The spelling bee on Wednesday night of last week in Sechelt's  Elementary school, sponsored by the Coast News ������ which this publication is quite happy to do ��� will, it is hoped become an annual  event.  Those who took part in it at the adult level were pleased with  the performance of the youngsters, 19 of them, who through elimination during 16 rounds, were whittled down to two winners, first and  second, and had their moment of glory each time they spelt their  word correctly. Some 17 of them fell by the wayside during the 16  rounds.  For grades five and six the youngsters gave a creditable performance and based on the experience of the editor who week by  week handles copy written by high school and older people, he can  praise the youngsters for their deligent effort in tackling words which  in some cases were not common to their vocabulary.  The reward? Each winner received a cheque and the advice that  they resort to using dictionaries not only to discover spelling of  words but their meaning as well. Using the right word in the right  place is an art, one which will help but any growing youngster in  making himself or herself understood. Even oldsters at times could  benefit. How about it? Have you a dictionary? Why not use it oftener.  The struggle continues  If anyone thinks that what is going on in the world today is  something unknown in past centuries they should go back to their  books and note the power struggles that have been going for centuries. There would be enough examples within the last 100 years  to provide sufficient evidence.  Today we have as the result of the last war three powers, the  United States, Russia and China with France on the sidelines striving to find a loophole so it can get in. The trouble is though that  the panorma of the struggle is not confined to one continent. Before  the 1914-18 war with its peaceful gap following the Russo-Japanese  war, Europe was the focal point. Today it covers South America,  Asia, the Arab world, Europe and Africa.  There is not much left except. North America which contains  one of the great powers ��� the United States. Before the turn of the  century there were the British colonial wars and earlier India with  South Africa being the climax before the First Great War.  Diplomacy in those days was not harrassed by press "experts"  who noted just where the commas fell in diplomatic statements. Also  there were a few journalists who had the confidence of diplomats  generally but today's rat-race in the diplomatic-press world leaves  one with a bilious feeling. Believe who you like or believe no one at  all ��� that is all one can do. In the meantime the power struggle  goes on with all three protagonists growling at each other ��� and at  times doing more than growl.  Care to pick tine winner? With present rapid communication the  sides can change in the twinkling of an eye. All bets for should be  covered by a bet against.  Minute message  It is generally thought that  most people can be classified ���  either as good, bad, or indifferent types. Furthermore, it is  fell that this form of classification depends upon such things  as heredity, while a great many  would say that it depends upon  temperament and upon character,  and then again there are those  who would say it depends upon  the liver. If the glands are functioning alright then you are a  good fellow, if not then you are  labelled as an odd ball.  It would appear, at present at  any rate, that if we possess the  right kind of glands then we,are  alright, and if we possess the  wrong kind of glands then we  are anything but a nice guy. It  all depends upon our glands, and.  we need to ask, what kind of an  assessment is this? What it does  mean is this ��� whatever glands  Charlie, Fred or Will possess  they are stuck with them, and  you must not expect too much  from them. In other words they  cannot be changed.  The Christian takes a dim view  of this kind of thinking, for he  believes that people can be  changed, and that life is some-  WHAT IS YOUR TYPE?  thing much more than a collection of good, bad, or indifferent  types, subjected to the glands.  The Christian claims that human nature, even at its lowest  ebb, can be changed, and the  history of mankind leaves us  with ample evidence. However,  we must be quite clear on this  matter of types.  If you enjoy music, your becoming a Christian will not improve your ear for music, nor  . will it give you a better head  for figures. It must be understood that each one of us is a  type, and that we must treat  this with care. What does happen, by our faith in Jesus Christ,  is that we are saved from becoming housed in the hell of self-  centred living. This is some thing  which can happen to any of us,  whatever our type.  To have faith in Jesus Christ  means that we accept His claim  to be the Son of God ��� as the  Way, the Truth, and the Life.  We are to use our life, whatever  type it be, as the type that God  the Father would have us. In  this way our type is most certainly heredity.  The Rev. J. H. Kelly. The  Anglican  Church of Canada.  icked up  in passing  A venture for High Cs  Gibsons July 1 celebration is  listed in the Canadian, Government Travel Bureau Events in  Canada, 1965. It is a booklet  which takes province, by province  and lists through the year, month  by month and day by day what  is going to happen on specific  dates. ."���  *     *     *  Two visitors from Seattle  dropped into the Coast News office Friday with an injured pigeon  which apparently sought refugev  on their boat in Georgia Strait.  It was a homing pigeon which  was banded with the address of  its home pen. It turned ou_7 tp  be Victoria and the owner when  reached by telephone asked that  it be shipped back to him at his  expense.  First   airlines   were   consulted  and they had no flights that day  to Victoria. So it was turned over  to SMT for shipment to Vancouver and from Vancouver to Victoria by  another bus lii?5.  The  two    Seattle    men    were    quite  concerned over the pigeon  and  spent  a considerable  amount of  time  on  looking after it.  They  also had with them motorcycles  which they had    brought    with  them and were  quite  ready  to  take the pigeon to Sechelt. if an  airline   could   handle   it.   Their  love for the kind of country the  Sunshine Coast  offers  prompted  them to act the way they did..  *     *     *  An informative booklet is being sent to all British Columbia  communities to assist in the preparation of centennial year histories during 1966 and 1967.  It is being issued by the Canadian Confederation Centennial  committee of British Columbia  in co-operation with the B.C.  Provincial Archives, under the  title So You Want to Write Community's History.  The Directors of the Provincial Committee have noted in  the fly-leaf: "A Centennial celebration inevitably arouses a  keener interest and awareness -  in fiistory and it often becomes  an ideal.time to write a local  history. This certainly was true  in our province in 1958 when a  very considerable number of local  histories were published."  With the 100th anniversary of  the union of the colonies of Vancouver Island and British Columbia approaching next year and  the Centenary of Confederation  the year following there is once  again a growing interest.  The directors also point out  that a community does not require to be 50 or 100 years old  to have history. Many younger  communities already have a .  colorful and memorable past.  A danger exists that if this is  not recorded at this time, excel;  lent sources of material will be -  lost through the: passing of  pioneers and the loss of records  through fires or other calamities.  The booklet also makes it  clear that such histories need  not  be   written  by   professional  writers. '  *   . *     *  - New talking-book recording studios at 'the Vancouver Service  Centre of the Canadian National  Institute for the Bind, were officially opened recently by Mr. A.  N. Magill, managing director of  the C.N.I.B. The studios; the first  to be built in Canada .by the agency, will make possible a considerable increase in the quality and  quantity of tape recorded material available to (blind persons.  The B.C. Division offers two types  of library service to the 2,623  blind persons iri the province  through the generous assistance  of over 150 volunteer men and .  women.  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  JUNE 24  Pacific Coast Militia Rangers  held its windup dinner at Sechelt  Inn and formed the PCMR association with E. Parr Pearson as ;  ranger captain and Ralph McCullough, second in command.  Plans for a new public park  at Roberts Creek are under way  and the site chosen has a 400  foot frontage on the beach. The  parks board consisted of Mr.  Brewis, Mr. Funnell, Mr. Merrick, Mr. Orr and Mr. Hare.  A general meeting was called  for members of St. Mary's Hospital society in Pender Harbor  Community lhall.  A Roberts Creek item read as  follows: The Teen Town Club had  been discontinued. It is too bad  the whole club had to be disbanded for the sake of a few  boys who have not yet learned  how to behave..  A Provincial Police notice informed the owner of a bull roaming at large |hat if it was not  removed from  the roads within  two weeks it would be destroyed.  Kil is written by a different Hi-  C member, giving originality and  yet carrying the love of some  twenty-five young people.  In January, Gibsons Landing^  Hi-C, a group of older teenagers,  decided they; needed a project  for ^the year. So they adopted  a Korean child under the Foster  Parent's Plan.  > Having corresponded with the  Foster Parent's Plan for the  past four, months the teenagers  have discovered, that although  thel procedure's are "fairly com-'  plicated, 7 and a sharp eye has  to be kept on the budget, the  fact that they are feeding, clothing, and educating a child makes  them feel more worthwhile. Each  month $16 is sent to Plan, which  spends half that amount on the  child's clothing, medicine, and  schooling.  The  remaining  $8  is  given in cash, to help support  the whole family.  Through Plan interpretors they  are able to correspond regularly  with their child, and can throughout the year, send him gift parcels, all of which make the relationship more personal  The case history and a photo  of Young Kil Koo reveals that  young kill is the child of an  American soldier; and a Korean  mother. His father7 was recalled  home when the boy was but a  baby, and in time all.contact with  him was lost.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  KIL KON  Young Kil's mother has" had a  very harsh life. She has another  young son, Yun Bok, and because  she could not earn enough to  feed her children, and was unwilling to see both of them go  hungry, she agreed to allow the~  other boy to be adopted. But this  young Kil she has kept "with her,  hoping to provide a decent life  for him. She is hardworking and  earnest and she has asked for  the help she needs for her son's  sake. He is the tragic problem  of the half-caste child and her  heart yearns oyer him.  Young Kil's mother is a ped-  dlar of cosmetics, going from  door to door, through the streets  of the town. She earns about 50c  a day. They live in a rented  room that costs about $3 a month.  The dark night is lit by oil lamp  and they fetch all their water  from a well.  Young Kil has been unable to  go to school for lack of money.  He will find school life difficult,,  quite possibly even cruel, because of his mixed race. He has  light brown hair, blue eyes, and  fair skin with many freckles.  Korean social agency has recommended special help and counselling for the boy, and Plan aid  provides through it's social workers this guidance and encouragement.  Young Kil is twelve years old  arid will be needing support from  four, to six more years, depend^  ing on the length of his education. And it is the Hi-C's .dream  for him to be their responsibility  until he no longer needs help.  Each month the letter to Young  N.  Richard  McKibbin  A PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  7 P D  IT IS WISE TO  PROTECT  YOUR   LOVED   ONES  Good health can now almost be guaranteed.  New drugs and improved medical techniques  give positive results. Even the Hew aremainlng  incurable difceases can be better lived with if  the diagnosis is-made before they can ravage  the body. .  A check-up visit to your physician is good  health insurance. It may save you hours of tormented pain and the great expense that the delayed treatment of a troublesome disease can  cause. Should medication be needed, we can  fill any prescription prescribed by any physician  in this or any distant-'city.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza '        Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 .    885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  U tt H ii __ h  THE FREEZIN' SEASON'S HERE!  No time like now  to own a  HOME  FREEZER!  e?&  W fM * fy>\  The freezin'season te here!7And  your stare's shelve>are bursting  with gaadthmgs to eat - ail at  their flavourful best. (AH at their  lowest prices, too.) What better  time to start, saving money, time  and shopping trips with a home  freezer? You'll eat better, too. A,  freezer means variety: balanced  nutrition ail year round. See your  freezer dealer about the latest  models- There's no time like  now to own one.,  &C. HYDRO  WIN A FREEZER FREE!  Enter your appliance dealer's big contest - and you may be one of five lucky people  who will win new freezers! Eighty-five more will win casserole sets. But hurry!  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 88G-2.42  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RIOTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777 Coast News, June 24, 1965.       3  ��� "���'��� CENTENNIAL GRANT  Wilson Creek Centennial commute has received its 40 cent"  per capita administrative grant  from the Canadian Confederation  Centennial Committee of British  Columbia, at Victoria. The sum  received amounts to $140.  BILL NORTHWOOD  ty FRASER WILSON  Report from Kamchon ,tells\:h6iy' children's money spent  1   SHOW   (  I  I  lEvenKempi  I ______ i_:_ I  Last year the children of members of the Port Mellon Community Association donated ��300  to the Save the Children Fund  in Kamchon in lieu of gifts at  their annual Christmas party.  Miss Sybil Conery of the Save  . the Children  Fund     spoke     to  Port Mellon  sports day  Port' Mellon Community Association will hold its sports day on  July 24, this year. Childrens'  races will be held from 10 to 12  noon, adults', sports from 1 to  2:30 p.m., and childrens' water  sports from 2:30 to '4:30 p.ni.  Hot dogs will be served to the  children only ��� from 12 -to 1  p.m. Adults should supply their  own lunches. An open dance will  be held in the Community Hall  in the evening. All are welcome.  m��im\i_ra\m^  and his . mm..  'Trail Riders1 $332,000 gilt  Orchestra  i  i  |Pender Harbouij  ���      FRIDAY, JUNE 25       I  j Roberts Creek I  I     SATURDAY, JUNE 26     |  I    FAMILY STAGE SHOW    |  8 p.m.  i  l  l  LDANCE   ADMISSION   $1.25   I  __--_���__���' __���_���-__���__-  _-__-i  ______  I  I  I  DANCE TO FOLLOW  SHOW PRICE  Child   50c   ��� S-uden.s75e  Adults $1  The H. R. MacMillan Family  fund has honored the three former presidents of the University of  British Columbia by-establishing  in their names a fellowship program totalling $1,332,000, a 40  percent expansion of the fellowship program established by the  fund in February. The overall  program will now .provide over  20 years $4,662,000 for 63 annual  Ph. D. fellowships at $3,200 each,  plus $500 to UBC for overhead  and essential travel, President  John B. Macdonald said in announcing the new gift. "The  Board of Governors asked me to  extend its great appreciation  publicly for this generous extension of a_ far-sighted program,"' Dr.7'Tvrkcd6nald  said.  It costs each man, woman and  child in Canada $26, a year to  clean up litter strewn along  streets and highways and in public parks, the B.C. Automobile  Association  estimates.  ^t.^^^S^N^-1^-^^^".  INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  BETHEL 28  The public is cordially invited to  the Installation of  Miss Judy Brown  Honored Queen elect and her officers on  Saturday, June 26  7:30 p.m.  Masonic Hall  Roberts Creek  NOTICE TO PARENTS  The boundary for the coming school year between  the Gibsons Elementary School attendance area and  that of the Roberts Creek Elementary School has been  set at the "cemetery corner/' the junction of the Sunshine Coast Highway and the Lower Roberts Creek  Road.  The living on the Gibsons side of this boundary will  attend fhe Gibsons Elementary School; those between.  fhe boundary and Roberts Creek will attend the Roberts  Creek Elementary School.  school children in Gibsons and  Fort Mellon when she visited  the Peninsula last year. The  following is a report from Kamchon:  "Night School, Kamchon, Mr.  Lee, the teacher, is doing a very  good, job with the two groups  meeting in the Peter Spohn  Clinic after the medical work  is done. With the specific help  we are now    doing    something  more for the children. We provide 7 them once a week with  bread (actually 3 rolls in a plastic bag). They never really get  enough to eat at home, and  though this does not answer the  daily problem at least once a  week they can feel full.  "In addition we are providing  them with clothing this week to  enable them to go on a picnic  on Wednesday and look reason  ably decent. We provide them  with 20 cents each and for about  6 cents they can go Ty train to  Haeundae to the seaside ��� a  nice beach ��� and fihen get the  bus back to Kamchon. The rest  will be spent on bread, biscuits,  apples and sweets. We also found  some sweets in the store for  them. .  Miss Lee Cheng-ae,    now    in  charge  of the  clinic  has   been  saving rice and will cook some  for them to take in a lunch box  and add some relish from the  20 cents."  The night school has always  been a sort of poor relation, but  with B.C.'s help this need not  be so in the future. Will you  please say how grateful we are  for all the thought and provision  for our work here?" ��� S; R.  Dawson,   administrator.  The Parliament of Canada has amended the Old Age Security Act.  Over the next five years the age at which the Old Age Security  pension becomes payable is to be gradually reduced to 65. Eligibility for pension is subject to certain residence requirements.  In January, 1966 the Old Age Security Pension of $75 a month will  be payable to those aged 69; in 1967 to those aged 68; in 1968 to  those aged 67; in 1969 to those aged 66; in 1970 and thereafter to  those aged 65. s     .  If you were born  Dec. 1895 to  August 1896  Sept. 1896 to  Dec. 1896  January  February  March  April  May  June  July  August  September  October  November  December  January  February  March  April  May  June  July  August  September  October  November  December  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1897  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  1898  You should apply  June  July  1965  1965  August  1965  September 1965  October  1965  November 1965  December 1965  January  1966  February  1966  March  1966  April  1966  May  1966  June  1966  July  1966  January  1966  January  1966  February  1966  March  1966  April  1966  May  1966  June  1966  July  1966  July  1966  July  1966  July  1966  July  1966  Your pension  should begin in  January 1966  January 1966  February 1966  March 1966  April 1966  May 1966  June 1966  July 1966  August 1966  September 1966  October 1966  November 1966  December 1966  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  January 1967  . i-  SIMILAR CHARTS COVERING FOLLOWING YEARS WILL BE PUBLISHED LATER.  How to apply  You may obtain an Old Age Security application form at your local  Post Office. Persons who are not in Canada may obtain an application form by writing to the Regional Director of Old Age Security  in the capital city of the province in which they formerly lived.    Published by  the Department of National Health and Welfare  by authority of  the Minifter, The Honourable Judy LaMareh THE THREE TOP OFFICERS of Job's Daughters Bethel 28, to be installed Saturday night at the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek. Honored  Queen Judy Brown is in the centre, with Senior Princess Carol Mylroie, left and Junior Princess Phyllis Hauka, right.  Brownies visit Vancouver  Brownies of the 1st Roberts  Creek and the 1st and 2nd Gibsons  packs, along with their leaders  and several volunteer mothers,  boarded a bus at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, June 5, for a long-looked-for  day in Vancouver.  On arrival in Vancouver, they  divided into two groups. The  Roberts Creek and the 2nd Gibsons Packs spent the morning exploring beautiful Queen Eli2abeth  Park. Their packed lunch was.  eaten picnic-style about- mid-  morning, as everyone seemed to  be quite ravenous. Following  lunch, they rode a bus back to  town, and went to see the show,  Mary Poppins, a delightful two  hours'  entertainment.  The Brownies caused quite a  stir of interest wherever they  went. Several people spoke to  them, and mentioned how well-  behaved they were, while at the  show and travelling on the city  buses.  After a hot dinner a_7a restaurant at English Bay, a.little exercise was needed, so everyone  walked to Stanley Park. At the  Park, they rode on the miniature  train, the leaders too, and then  enjoyed a ride on the ponies,  Brownies only. .  Meanwhile, 1st Gibsons Pack  spent the morning at Kitsi'lano  Beach. They went through the  Museum, which everyone found  most exciting, and each Brownie  bought a souvenir shell to take  home with her.  The remainder ot the day was  spent at Stanley Park enjoying  all the interesting sights and wonders there. All three packs met  back at the bus in time to catch  the 7:30 p.m. ferry home. They  were tired but happy on the trip  home, still able to sing their favorite Brownie songs.  Mrs. T. Meredith and Mrs. Lil  Olsen, leaders of 1st Gibsons  Pack, Mrs. D. Wheeler, leader of  2nd Gibsons Pack, along with  volunteers Mrs. W. Scott and  Mrs. J. Roberts, and Mrs. L.  Farr and Mrs. A. Blomgren, leaders of the 1st Roberts Creek pack  and volunteer Mrs. R. Blomgren,  were the adults in charge of the  48 Brownies.  1 month delivery  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms and Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  Porta-Pak  Sales. Books & manifold  Books  Counter Model Registers and Forms  ;������:/.,  '.'    '..; '��� 3lS0  Cheques H Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls   ��� :  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  on  Continuous Forms  For information contact  COAST NEWS  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2622  Recital  offers wide  variety  (By MRS. M. WEST)  "The inclusion in the annual piano recital given by students of  Mrs. Betty'Allen of other art  forms proved successful giving a  change of pace and contrasting  texture. Unfortunately the violinist Diane Mahl was unable to  come owing to illness, but Penny-  Lee Davis came to the rescue  with a delightful Russian character dance/  One of the joys of living in a  small community for any length  of time is being able to watch  the children grow up. For me the  enchantment of the dedicated.and'  talented dancer whom we watched Sunday was heightened by the  memory of a cute, touseled ten  year old singing "I don't want to  play in your yard."  We shall look and listen for the  name of Jo-anne Bentley in musical circles in the Vancouver area.  This charming 15 year old with  the clear, true soprano voice held,  her audience from tots to grandparents spellbound as she sang  unaccompanied the folk songs  Barbara Allen and the Three  Crows.  Mrs. Allen's piano students take  one on a musical journey all the  way from Papa Haydn through  approximately ten-twelve years to  Listz and Chopin. A. nostalgic  journey for many parents and  older students for whom the melodies played by the younger children are familiar and full of special meaning for each individual  parent and child.  Each year it is a continuing delight to watch the progress made,.  new beginners so nervous that  they make mistakes, but in no  time at all these small ones whose  feet barely touch the floor are  transformed into veteran troopers like Debra Marsh, Katherine  Potter, William Dockar and  Wayne Wright. A few more years,  a lot of hard work and practice  and the transformation into accomplished pianists such as Heather Lang, Pauline Liste and Dianne McDonald takes place.  The return of a former student  Mrs. -��� Anne Lang Garry of Vancouver added to the family feeling of continuity and the renewal of friendships was made possi-'  ble by the hospitality extended to..  the performers and their parents \  by Mr.. and Mrs. J. Macey and ?  their daughter Marilyn, following f  the recital. .   . ;  Other   students   who   gave   of?  their talents were Matthew Ball,;  Dena   and   Norman   Blatchford,'  Ruth   Blomgren, . Deborah    and  Lynda Dockar,  Carol Enemark,  Robyne Garriott, Karen Karateew  Marilyn Macey,  Rickey  Nelson,  Linda   Pearson,- Dale   Peterson  and Linda Yates.  WENDY INGLIS, MERILEE OLSON _\ND ERICA BALL who were  presented With their Guide Gold Cords at a banquet Saturday night  culminating eight years of Guide work.'  Gold Cords presented  Guiding's most coveted award,  the Gold Cord, culmination of  eight years work was presented  to three senior members of the  Roberts Creek Guide Company  at their first Mum, Dad and  Daughter banquet at Danny's Saturday night.- Mr. Norman Rudolph, assistant Regional Scout  Commissioner presenting the  Gold Cords to Erica Ball, Wendy  Inglis and Merilee Olson spoke of  the rewards of leadership in a  movement such as Scouts and  Guides, not the least of which is  helping these young people to develop into citizens of whom we  can be proud.  The whole community can take  pride in their achievement/increasing support for Guiding has  resulted in the leaders and facilities necesary for girls to complete their gold cord program.  Indicative of the recent growth of  the movement first started in the  district some 30 years ago is the  fact that there have been only  two previous gold cord awards to  Coral Benn in Gibsons, and Mar-  da Walker at Sechelt. Last year  Pat Thomas who did most of the  work for her Gold Cord; with the  Roberts Creek Company completed hers in England, and another former member is finishing  hers in Duncan. At present six  girls are working towards this  goal.  The pride of the company in  their gold cord guides was expressed iri a song extolling their  exploits written especially by  Debbie Marsh arid with a huge  congratulatory cake made by  Mrs. S. Rowland.  their parents were Mrs. L. Labonte and Mrs. W. Hartle, divisional and district commissioners  and former commissioners Mrs.  A. Williams, of Sechelt and Mrs.  J. Thomas, Rev. H. Kelly and Mr.  N. Rudolph. Toasts to Tmothers  and fathers were given by Denise  Quarry and Carol Olson expressing the company's understanding of their dependence upon this  wonderful group of parents who  respond so willingly to the constant calls for transportation.  With homes of members in an  area from Hopkins to West Roberts Creek, transportation could  be a major problem.  MrsyVolen replying on behalf  of the mothers spoke of the delight in watching daughters grow  from starry-eyed Brownies to the  competent, poised senior Guides.  Mr. Dick Marsh admitted that he  had looked upon this duty as a  chore but had found with other  fathers the pride of belonging to  one of these beautiful daughters.  Rev. H. Kelly reminded the girls  of the importance of taking their  full share of the load, not to exploit their weaker brethren nor  leave it to Joe.  Mrs. Labonte presented the following proficiency badges: Debra Marsh, Cook, Toymaker; Phyllis Thatcher, Cook, Child Nurse;  Noni Veale, Toymaker, Home-  maker; also 11 First Aid badges  to Erica Ball, Deborah Dockar,  Patti Gust, Wendy Inglis, Merri-  lee Olson, Denise Quarry, Dawn  Rowland, Trudi Swanson, Fran  Volen, Sandra Ward and Brenda  Weinhandl.  The Guides entertained with  the traditional campfire songs  and skits followed by Taps.  Tweenies walk up  from Legion  Gibsons Branch 109 Royal Canadian Legion has set up two  special scholarships for students  graduating from Elphinstone Secondary this year.  These awards will go to stu-;  dents who are sons or daughters  of Veterans and who are going;  on to vocational and commercial-  training in one of the provincial;  schools or other institutions ap-i  proved by the selection commit-;  tee.  The successful    students    will  each receive a $100 scholarship;  to assist them in the' experises7  of their courses.  Mr. Lome-Smith, head of the  Industrial Arts department at \  Elphinstone, and also secretary?  of Branch. 109 in Gibsons, will1,  select the two studerits from  those applying for the scholarship who show by their school  achievement and good citizenship  to be must deserving of the award.  At the fall graduation this  September the scholarships will  be awarded the two fortunate  students.  For three Roberts , Creek  Tweenies, the Brownie meeting  of the 1st Roberts Creek Pack on  June 2 was not only the last meeting of the season, but the start of  a whole new life as full-fledged  Brownies.  :        7     ���    ,  After the traditional walk up  the stepping stones to the Magic  Pool, the little girls were led one  by one to the district commissioned, Mrs. W. Hartle and after repeating their Promise and Law,  Mrs. Hartle presented them with  their Brownie pin, tie and Sixer  Emblem.  Following the enrolment ceremony, the new Brownies, Audrey  Herhian, Gail Blomgren and Shan  non Crook, were honored with  a Pack Salute from the Brownies.  Mrs. Hartle presented Guide  Ingrid Blomgren with a small  gift from the pack, in appreciation of her assistance to Brownie  leaders. Visiting guest, Miss Judi  Gathercole, at the request of Tawny Owl, Mrs. A. Blomgren, then  led the Brownies in a sing<-song.  Refreshments were served to  the guests by the Golden Hand  Brownies. A delicious chocolate  cake was donated by Mrs. R. N.  Reeves. The meeting closed with  Brownie Taps, and a last look  around the hall so bright with  happy faces and spring flowers  used for the decorations.  18th hirthda/y^^  On June 18 Roberts Creek Legion held its 18th birthday party  when 50 sat down to the cold  supper put On by the auxiliary.  Special guests were Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Clayton from Garderi Bay,  and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Thompson from Sechelt. ;-������-  At; the; head table, were. zone  commander Bill Naylor, Padre  Harbord, branch .president _Bill,  Clark," auxiliary president; _vlilly:  Thyer, her first' vice-president  M. Atrill and the secretary Bessie Clark.  Mrs. Thyer presented Bill  Clark with a check for $150 and  bonus to a deserving couple Bob  and Dolly Davidson. Mrs. Davidson presented the branch with  four framed pictures.of past and  present members. "   .   .  All enjoyed the bingo so much,  it was extended.for another half  hour. Helga Connor put. on a special sbrig and dance, and sduring  the evening there - were solos by  Martin. Henry,. Bill Gilbert, Jim  Thypr, yBill Naylor, Helga Cpri7  nor, also dancing, - music provid-.  ed by ��� accordionist Bob Henderson of Port Mellon. Mrs. Connor and Mrs. Henderson were  applauded for their Scotch dances  and the twist.  4    . Coast News, June 24, 1965".  _  ^nuniMMuiiiuuiniuMimuiuimiHmHuuuuwuuuiwsm.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coidwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try ���  Peninsula Motor Products  ���     rP-P'0: 7Ltd.: .:..  Sechelt, B.C.���Pt_. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  *����^����� ��� i~m~i~ini-i_rxjw  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK IRUCK  ' Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-24S0 for information  Cburch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m.; Family Service  11 a.m., Church School  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  11 a.m., Church School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3 p.m.V Evening  Prayer  Madeira^ Park  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  yll a.m., Nursery  Tjii^a.ni.. Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Cree*  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by T.Rev.  W.  M,  Cameron at 3;30 p.m. every, second Sunday of each month. ..-"  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Scout mothers meet  N  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  coming  Evan Kemp's show and dance  troop will be at Roberts Creek  Community . Hall, Saturday evening starting at .8 p.m. for a concert to be followed by a dance.  An extra special attraction will  be a singing school teacher, the  Notch Hill troiibador Sandy Marino singing songs by Roger Miller  and Hank Williams jr.  The Trail Riders with Evan  Kemp have a good show to put  on this year and the troop will  preview their show when they  play at Pender Harbour on the  evening of Friday,  June 25.  WATCH FOUND  An expensive looking watch was  found Monday and turned in to  the RCMP.  A meeting of the mothers of  the 1st Roberts Creek Scouts  and Cubs was called recently to  elect new officers for the Mothers auxiliary. Unfortunately  there was a poor attendance.  Mrs. J. Piper consented to act  as president and Mrs. G. Kraus  as secretary.  The annual strawberry tea,  was held on June 16 in the Parish  Hall. A beautiful day, delicious  local grown strawberries and  cream pleased those who attended. The president of the group  committee, Mr. L. C. Bengough  introduced Mrs. H. Kelly, who  declared the tea open:  A brisk business was done at  the home cooking stall with Mrs.  J. Piper and Mrs. W. Hartle in  charge. Mrs. G. Kraus was door  cashier. Scout Jim Naylor looked  after   the  guessing   competition.  with a correct guess of 73 cookies in the jar.  Tea tables were served by Mrs*  C. Beeman. Mrs.TL. C. Bengough,  Mrs. R. M. Quigley and Miss E.  Harrold. The newly elected officers would like to thank those  who did attend and those who  contributed to the home cooking  stall and tea  MUSIC HONORS  At the recent pianoforte examination of the Toronto Royal Conservatory of Music held at Elphinstone Secondary School on  May 29, the following students of  Mrs. L. H. Shupe, Roberts Creek,  were successful; .  Grade 1, pass, Vicki Beeman;  grade 2, pass, David Fromager;  grade 3, with honors, Landy  Shupe; grade 4, with honors,  Pauline Shupe.  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program:.The Bible  Speaks to You, over C-FUN,  /     7:45 a.in., every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m.,. S��nday School  11 a.m.!. Devotional  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.   3:30  p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 pirn., Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells COMING   EVENTS  WORK WANTED  June 26: Roberts Creek Legion  Social, 8 p.m. Admission $1 per  person.  June 28: O.A.P.O. General meet-  irig, Mon., 2 p.m. Health Centre  basement. Bookings for picnic to  Harrison.  July 3: O.E.S. Summer Tea, Robert Cumming Garden, Roberts  Creek, 2 - 4'p.m.  DEATHS  EDWARDSON ��� Passed away  suddenly June 18, 1965, Robert-  Maurice Edwardson of Madeira  Park, B.C. Survived by 6 sons,  Norman, Sechelt, B.C.; Wilburt,  Vancouver; Albert, Madeira Park  Alvin, Vancouver; Clifford, Vancouver; Gordon, Madeira Park; 4  daughters, Mrs. Gertrude Gough,  Madeira Park; Mrs. Vera Olsen,  Vancouver; Mrs. Florence Dick-  erson,, Nanaimo; Mrs. Myrtle  Braun, Vancouver; 24-grandchildren, 4 "great-grandchildren. Funeral service was held Mon., June  21, 1965, from the Madeira Park  Hall, Madeira Park, Rev. W. ,S.  Ackroyd officiating. Interment  Forest View Cemetery. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors.  MacLEAN ��� Passed away suddenly .-,- June - 49, ��� 1965, -John Carl  MaoLean of Port Mellon, B.C.  Survived by four sisters, Mrs. .  Selma Whitty, Port Mellon; Mrs. ^  Jessie Jones, Mrs. Mary MacKenzie, Mrs. Lora "Dawson, Vancouver, B.C., 2 brothers, Dan,  Gibsons; Robert; Victoria, and  his fiance, Connie. Funeral service Wed., June 23, at 11 a.m.  from the Burnaby Funeral Chapel, 4276 E. Hastings St., Vancouver. Capt. Radcliffe officiating..  Cremation. No. flowers by request.. Donations to ��C.A.R.S.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  CARD OF- THANKS  I would like to take this opportunity to thank all my wonderful  friends for their flowers, cards,  and get well wishes during my  recent stay in the hospital.  Jean Kelly and family.  I wish to thank my friends for the  many beautiful cards, letters,  flowers, etc., which I received  during my illnes's. Your kindness  was greatly appreciated and will  always be remembered. 'A special thanks to the Order of the  Eastern Star No. 65, St. BarthOlO:  mew's W.A. and the Women's Institute. .Kathleen Metcalfe  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  .< Landing, yp yy  Flowers for aU^b^easions  Eldred's  Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.  Phpne783&4455  lost     7 777;-   ������*���.:  Boy's fawn Indian sweater with  Totem Pole design ��� in Roberts  Creek area. Ph. 886-2536.or 886-  2751.. ;    p..p,yy   yyy'i'7.7.  HELP WANTED  Maintenance utility 7 man with  -some experience in power plant  arid mechanical ability. Application to state age, experience and  other qualifications, to be received up to June 30. Apply to Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Experienced and qualified persons interested in acting as Relief Teachers in elementary  schools, are invited ' to apply in  writing to the Secretary-Treasurer, Box' 220, Gibsons, B.C. (Telephone 886-21417  Present time allotments vary  from one-half-a-day per week up  to two full days per week:  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 '  (SECHELT)  Qualified and experienced teachers resident or holidaying on the  Sunshine Coast are invited tol apply to teach Summer School Ifor;  four weeks. Morning "and after-7  noon   classes   offering   reniediial.  work in intermediate Language  Arts and Arithmetic are planned.  Those   interested "are   asked - to  telephone the Secretary-Treasurer collect ;at;886:2141. :yy.-. y..y  YMCA Camp - Elphinstone seeks:  part time business manager during camp session (June-August).  Preference given to retired per=  sons having knowledge of'business administration and- interest-  in youth work. Hours can bel^ar-  ranged to fit other commitments:  Apply Lome Bowering; YMCA,  955 Burrard St., Vancouver; B.C.  Unusual, opportunity -^ High,  commission earnings:with agrow-  ing 61 year old company selling  world famous Goodyear Maintenance products. Rod Tormo  earned over $24,000 (not typical,  but indicative of potential) last  year. M. W. Frank earned over  $13,000. Age no barrier. Diversified year round line. No investment required. We take care of all  financing ��� shipping ��� and collections. Start on part time basis  if you like. Write Consolidated  Paint and Varnish (Canada) Ltd.,.,  East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio,  U.S.A.  Baby sitting available for someone going on holiday. Phone1886-  2871 morning or evening.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon  Bay.'Phone 885-9545.  General painter and paper hanger. Phone Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  886-9303.  Plain ��� sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ,        ROY  BOLDERSON  Box 435 -Sechelt  885-9530  7     Please phone evenings only  MISC. FOR SALE  D4 cat,"wide gauge, nice shape  First $2500 takes. Ph. 886-7764.  Phone us for your estimates on  all window awnings. >��� Free estimates. Phone 886-2442.  18" circular saw with stand and  panel squaring jig. Ph. 886-9609.  ���.:."V : 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.  WalVs  Centre Service  Gibsons, 886-9500  - * ��� '���  .Harmony Guitar with electric  pickup and carrying case, good  condition, $35 or consider swap.  886-2816."  You get your fishing tackle from  the store with the big selection.  Also you will be on time all the  time with Timex from  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Enterprise oil" stove with attachments. $30 or nearest offer. Ph.  884-5348. --7';-''7-   .- .  30" deluxe Rockgas range, 2 bottles with regulator. Reasonable.  Phone 886-9677 after 6 p.m.  2 full sizes girl's bikes:, 1 standard  model, 1 3 speed with hand brakes  .Almost new; $25 each.. 886-2059.  6" power hack saw, $50. Ph. 886-'  .'77217 77,777y ;77 '"77; 7V- 7  Strawberries. Phone 886-2592.  1957 18 hp. Johnson outboard with  controls. Phorie 885-9514.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FOR  RENT  Coast News, June 24, 1965.  7       YOUR '  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps p  A   complete   plumbing   sales  :.yandservice ,.  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Medium size upright piano and  bench; chrome table and 4 chairs  All in good condition. Ph. 886-9819  JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking,..,.     ,  Beer bottles. -We  buy -and: sell  "��� 7''"y-7 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 afnd jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Workvdone. on the, premises:- ._;.;;...,-     o::y^yy.yyy o,   o.  Shotguns,  rifles arid hand guns  sold on consignment;;,    y  p--   Walt Nygren: Sales Ltd.    ......  Gibsons, 886-9303.  Use<L electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9n3V Sechelt.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  88634937  FOR SALE OR TRADE "  10'-? plastic boat with 18 hp.  outboard, also 3A tongflat deck,  also dump truck. Phorie 886-2459.  PETS      : ~~~~~~        ! '  Attention Ladies! Who would  like to take... orders from your  friends and neighbors for Fuller  Brush Products? 11 ladies required. $30 per week. For free  information write Box 739 or  leave message ��� at Coast News,  Gibsons. B.C.  2 kittens, 2 months old, free. Ph.  886-2208.  3 kittens, 6 weeks old, 2 male, 1  female. Phone 886-2092.  Homes wanted for kittens. Phone  SPCA, 886-2664.    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  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  S"^elt. Phone 885-2283 ���  , Evervthing for your,  building needs  GIBSONS   :  2 year old ��� Bungalow on fenced landscaped lot. Living room 16  x 16 with Sandstone fireplace,  separate dining area. Mahogany,  Arborite kitchen with utility off  Large bedroom, plus spare room.  4 piece vanity bathroom. Bright  and cheerful home throughout.  Full price $10,600 Terms.  Modern Bungalow ��� 2 bedroom  home on beautifully landscaped  fenced lot with superb view of  . Bay. Living room ,16 x 14 with  heatilator fireplace.. Arborite. electric kitchen with dining area.  Large utility room. Auto-oil furnace, 4 piece Pemb. bathroom.  Separate matching . garage and  workshop. Full price $12,500,  terms.  . Waterfront������ Large fully serviced lot with 150 feet frontage.  Majestic view of mountains and  island 'studded waters. Full price  $4,500. j  DAVIS BAY  Semi-Waterfront v lot ��� Large,  level, fully serviced: and just a  stone's throw to, beach. Ideal summer homesite iri this popular holiday area. Full price $1,400 Terms.  REDROOFFS  Waterfront lot ��� V�� acre view  property with 75 feet frontage on  beach. Excellent location for- sum-'  mer or retirement home. Area  offers swimming, boating and  fishing. Full price $4,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ������ Large, fully  serviced lot with 80 ft. frontage  in sheltered bay. Beautifully  treed and fabulous view to southwest. Excellent fishing opposite  lot.-Full price $3,250, terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-7783, 7  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� Convenient Marine  Drive. Two bedrooms, 3 pee bath,  large living room with magnificent view, handy kitchen and  small utility. Small fenced lot  with garden, shrubs and work  shop. Full price $6,300; terms  may be arranged.  GIBSONS ��� South"-Fletcher.  Three bedrooms, 12 x 18 l.r. with  Roman Tile F.P., bright cab. kitchen. Good concrete half basement and cement fndri. Automatic Oil furnace, 220 wiring. Separate garage. $8/500 with $3000 d.p.,  payments like rent.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Hall Rd.  Alrnost level,- timbered 2��& acres/  A good investment for home-  site and later subdivision into residential lots. Full price $3000. Offers on D.P. and terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  ReaL Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest.Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH; 886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  HOPKINS ��� Delightful 2 br. view  home, in good locale, A/O heat,  $11,500.  HOPKINS ��� Immaculate 5 rm.  modern home, full base. H.W.  heat, view, close to pebble beach,  landscaped and fenced lot, $12,000  on terms.  GIBSONS ��� Cozy 5 room home  ori view lot, close shoppirig etc.  Base. $7500 f.p.  10 level ac. Well located, 3  cleared, orchard. $5000 terms.  ATTENTON! !,  Apartment Dwellers! !  Few suites still available.  Reserve yours now.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY7& Insurance  ��� y   Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2009  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  Escape the high village taxes.  Ideal building site, 199x333 ft.,  level, close in paved road, power,  w.w., terms. Phone 886 2397.  4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room/ dining room, kit,  chen. carport, oil furnace, view  lot. Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  PORPOISE BAY  Level waterfront lot. 118 x 630.  Small cabiri 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  1 View property. Real . investment. Only $2500 cash.      ���" ; .-;������  30 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  Borders on two roads. Real investment, $8800 terms.  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 ,Ph7 885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT  on this extremely liveable 4 bedroom home. Double plumbing  makes possible self-contained  suite. Brick F/P in LR, which  has good views. Level to shops  etc. Fullconc. basement. An excellent buy at $12,000 with $1500  down if needed.  See Mrs. D. Wortman, res. 886-  2393.  We   have   a   wide   choice   of  Homes, Lots and Acreage.  EWARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETTlfd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  R: F. Kennett���Notary Public  Sechelt  885-2013  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  ;���,  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. jPaterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  7803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  PROPERTY   WANTED  Sri-all house, waterfront lot, Sechelt area. $5000 to $6000 cash  offered. C. S. Wine, 6130 Bruce  St., Vancouver 15.  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  BOATS FOR SALE  New A frame boat trailer; 14 ft.  clinker built boat; 5 hp. B & S  engine.   Phone  886-2150.  8' cartop pram. Sturdy and strong  Phone 886-2566.  30' pleasure b����at, good running  order S1650. cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  2 bedroom home on Largo Road,  Roberts Creek, newly decorated,,  close  to  store  and  post  office."  Available July 1. 2 children wel-1,  come. Phone 886-2619 after 4 p.m.  2 bedroom house available July  1. Roberts Creek, close to water  and store. Phone 886-2395 after 6  p.m.   '.  Granthams,. 2 bedroom house,  range, fridge, auto washer and  dryer, oil heat. Adults preferred.  886-2903 evenings. '  For rent or sale, at Gower Point,  2 bedroom house, includes stove  and fridge. Phone 886-2403.  Unfurnished 2 bedroom house,  vacant, on. beach, reasonable  rent. Adults only. Phone 886-2958.  3 room cottage, partly furnished.  Phone 886-2065.  Modern store available, 54 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  Phone Collect 522-9869  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  REST  HOME  for  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. 886-2096. .  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  Army Jeep and Army six by six.  Phone 886-7778.  '56 Vz ton truck. Phone 886-9686  anytime.- 7  DeSoto sedan, running condition.  $125. Phone 886-9686.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  All men have been created to  carry forward an ever-advancing  civilization. Baha'u'llah 1865. Ba-  hai World Faith.  ~ B. L. COPE  NOTARY  PUBLIC  Roberts   Creek.        Ph.   886-9394.  HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  For membership or e?_|3��S-ve requirements contact secr_tary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-93407" y  ~" PEDICURIST ~,  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop    7  885-9778    7  Evenings by appointment   -rr  WATCH REPAIRS ^EWERY*  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited is again offering  an award of $500 for outstanding  individual journalis tic achievement in British Columbia weekly  and semi-weekly newspapers.  A second prize of $250 is also  offered, and a third award of  $100 will be made in cases where  the judges give an honorable  mention. Announcement ^of the  winners and presentations of the  cheques will be made^at the Annual Meeting of the B.C. Weekly  Newspapers Association this fall.  Any editorial material relating  to business, industry (including  agriculture) or community affairs may be submitted. This  includes editorials, features, articles or series of articles,  columns and news stories.  The important elements in deciding merit will be: Promotion  of public understanding or eri-  lightment on questions relating  to business, industry or . community affairs; Public service;  Outstanding resourcefulness and  initiative and quality of writing.  KEEN NOSES OR KEEN EYES?  Are birds, like mammals, endowed with a sense of smell, is  a question often asked but seldom answered with any degree  of satisfaction. Tonly Lacelles re-  1   ports:   "That   some birds,   contrary to   general  opinion,   have  a   keen  "nose,"   there   is   little,  doubt although in    others    the  sense  of  smell  may  be  either  weak  or  absent.  The  sense  of  ,  smell of birds, if mammals can  be used in ;" comparison,   would  seem to be governed by necessity. Birds, for example, do not  require  keen nostrils  to   detect  the nearness of enemies;  sharp  vision   is  apparently   employed.  Neither   do v seed-eating,   insect-  eating or'; predatory species need  to find their food, for eyes are  used    to    excellent    advantage.  There  are some  birds,  though,  which leave no doube regarding  the means with which they are  ^*n__����F��|��fdr the purpose of Iocat-  ��3ng^foodv7f6od with    an    odour  ���������:. Jicwever slight. The ability of the  ..J^nadaLi-Jay^   Clarke's nutcrack-  7;eJSiarid��the'magpie to detect the  presence of fresh meat from a  ^^dfe-aniC-lf-wiii always. be a source  of wonder to outdoor folk."  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    886-9948.  Marven Volen. __  Alcoho_ics~-3knonymous, Post office Box .294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic  Lump  Majestic Egg  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heat Glow Briquettes  $26 ton  $25 ton  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices   phot:-  886-9902  PAINTING TENDERS  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Willi.,receive tenders until 1:00  p.m%july 7th, 1965, on a labor  only > basis; >.siiccessful bidder to  assu-iie cost of Compensation  Boardi^if? 4riy, for pie following  workyPoypp '���"���       ������  1. Activity Itoom ��� Sechelt Elementary School:���to apply  two coats, body and trim, by  ' brush to; exterior.  2. Roof ��� Sechelt Elementary  School:���to apply black stain  by spray or brush.  3. Interior,..��? teacherages ��� one  at I^eindale, two at Madeira  Park: ..rr^ latex and semi-gloss  paint .by. ^>.rush or roller.  Separate 7t>ids on any one or  more of ^tJie. above projects will  be accepted. 7  Further7 information ��� may be  obtained from the School Board  Office, Gibsofis, B.C.  Bids, marked "Tenders for  Painting" should be forwarded  to:  Mr.: Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C.  -��  PAINTING TENDERS  (Enafii Sfrwa  [RUBBER!  Phone 886-2622  The Boarii of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  will receive tenders until 1:00  p.m., July 7th, 1965, for the following work:  1.- Paint exterior of old building  ���Sechelt Elementarv School.  2. Paint interior of Madeira Park  Elementary School.  Specifications    and   conditions  may be obtained from the School  Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Bids, marked "Tenders for  Painting" should be forwarded  to:  Mr. Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C.  TENDER FOR SUPPLY OF SOIL  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  will rp^ive tenders until 1:00  p.m., July 7th, 1965, for the delivery of five hundred cubic  yards of top soil to Halfmoon  Bav Elementary School.  Bids, stating type and color  of soil, approximate peat content, cost ner cubic yard deliver-  f"i. and delivery date, should be  forwarded in an envelope marked "Tender for Soil" to:  Mr. Peter C. Wilson,  Secret ���> >-v-Treasurer.  Box 220, Gibsons,   B.C. Tales of a young man's trip to  China in 1964.  By D. BROWNELL  After    four-and-one-half    days  out of Dairen we sailed into Hong  TKong.  My first glimpse of Hong Kong  was in the dark at 0500 hrs., I  was surprised to see such a  beautiful and modern harbor.  The shine of neon lights was  evident from every point of view.  7 Hong Kong has the unenviable  distinction of being one of the  most populated areas in the  world and is thus confronted  with the hard task of providing  adequate accommodation for its  fast growing population. The situation has been further aggravated by the constant influx of refugees from mainland China, the  rate runs at a high of around 10,-  000 per month.  The British Crown Colony of  Hong Kong lies off the southeastern coast of China's Kwang-  tung Province, east of the Pearl  River estuary. Its total area is  roughly 398 square miles and  comprises: Hong Kong Island,  Kowloon Peninsula, Stonecutter's  Island, and the New Territories.  Hong Kong, a former retreat  for pirates, was inhabited only  by fishermen until occupied by  the British in January 1841. The  island was ceded from China by  the Treaty of Nanking in 1842,  and in 1860 the Treaty of Peking  added the Kowloon Peninsula  and Stonecutter's Island to the  Colony. The New Territories have  had a much longer recorded his-,  tory and were eventually leased  in 1898 to Great Britain for a  period of 99 years.  The centre of the colony is the  magnificent natural harbor of  great scenic beauty which separates the twin cities of Victoria  and Kowloon . . . (City of Nine  Dragons). From its earliest days  Hong Kong flourished as a free  port for the interchange of goods  between Southern China arid/the  rest of the world. Since China  became -communist in 1949 Hong  Kong's trade has increasingly  engaged in the import - export  trade of its own rapidly-developing industries which have, expanding with the growing population.  . Hong Kong has no racial problems and all classes of the community mingle freely. Possessing  the most unenviable distinction  of being one of the world's most  densely populated areas, the last  government census ' in March  1961 revealed a population of 3,-  128,044 with almost an equal  number of men and women. In  the cities almost all the Chinese  population are of Cantonese  origin, but recent political  changes have brought in people  from all parts of China.  PART THREE  The inhabitants of the new territories fall into the four main  ���groups of Cantonese, Hakla Hoklo  and Tanka. The last two groups  account for the majority of the  floating population who spend  their entire life on the water  and number about 155,000. There  was a steep, drop during the  Japanese occupation and on liberation in 1945 \ the colony's  population had . decreased to  about 600,000.      ���  fOR 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.  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  SIM ELLCTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2.62  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. R0Yf P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, Mc-  Culloeh and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phene 886-9826  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phcne  885-4425   .  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. 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. KARATEEW. Ph- 8869826  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  -100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  OCEANSiDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our.  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone   886-2551  Of the 23,000 non-Chinese population, there are over 50 different nationalities represented in  the colony; the majority of these  are from Great Britain and' the  Commonwealth. English is the  official language and most businessmen speak it to some degree.  Hong Kong has been able to  attract a spectacular number of  tourists from all oyer the world.  The winter here never becomes  . too cold arid the summers are  mild in comparison to neighboring tropical countries. Springtime is the season when hundreds  of varieties of flowers burst into  bloom with the frequent rain  and warm humid weather.  Autumn with its dry sunny  weather provides the ideal climate for all kinds of outdoor  sports and sight-seeing trips.  Swimming the most - favored  sport in the summer season and  there are many sandy picturesque beaches where one can  enjoy every type of summer and  winter sport.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator        '~'p  Phone 886-2040  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored:  to  your  needs  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 '��� Sechelt, B.C.  While offering a truly international' cuisine, Hong Kong is perhaps most famous for its delicious Chinese dishes which far.  outstrip those obtainable anywhere 7else. Dishes such as  Shark's^ Fin Soup, Peking Barbecued Duck, Roast Chicken with  Lemon (sauce) and Sweet-Sour  Pork.  ��� Apart from Chinese dishes.  Hong Kong's restaurants cater  for almost all races, especially  dishes from Japan, Malaya, Indonesia and Europe.  Most night clubs have a comprehensive menu offering a large  choice and high standard. Here  one can wine and dine with  dancing and floor-shows.  -  .Hong Kong, famed as a Free  Port, is flooded with every imaginable type of goods imported  from all parts of the world. In  addition, it is the centre for its  . own cut-price products manufactured here Within the colony.  Shopping therefore plays an important role in any tour here;  and tourists are not likely to  forget the excellent opportunity  for bargains in this Shoppers'  Paradise.      -  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  -  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RKHTER'S RADIO- TV  Fine Home Furnishings  , Major Appiiarices  Record Bar  ^horie  885-9777  Hong Kong ranks third as a  major Pacific tourist centre after  Hawaii and Japan. Hong Hong  abounds in the most beautiful  scenery-indeed, it ���,,is-7 so colorful  and glamorous that a visit purely for sight-seeing would be sufficient reason in itself.  Some of the . many places I  visited in the New Territories of  Hong Kong are Tsun Wan; formerly a village, has now been developed into one of the colony's  satellite industrial centres. Tsun  Wan was the port where our ship  tied up to unload water_/carried  from the Pearl River in Communist China, during Hong Kong's  water  shortage.  Castle Peak is a seaside resort for those who like swimming in the summer. The many  sampans and junks offer endless varieties of sea-food. Easily  accessible- is an old Buddhist  monastery which attracts many  visitors.  ��� ������'������:.������--.-���  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver    '  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone  886-9543  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Un Long is one of the largest  villages in the New Teritories,  inhabited almost entirely by the  Tan Clan who settled there, centuries ,ago. Most of the colony's  poultry farms are in. this area.  Kam Tin is the colony's oldest  village, surrounded by high walls  with watch-towers perched at its  four corners. From here you  have a clear view across the  plain to the 3,142 ft. Tai Mo  Shan ��� the highest peak.  When I was on the Kowloon  Peninsula, I had the opportunity  to go see an Ancient Chinese  Tomb. The toinb is situated on  the fringe of the urban area at  Li Cheng Uk village, Shamshuipo,  Kowloon. It was unearthed during the August of 1955, by workmen employed in levelling a low  hill to make way for a planned  settlement. There is a small  museum where you can see some  of the unearthed pottery and  bronze objects which are presumed to be funeral utensils of  the later Han  (AD 25-220).  The most outstanding sight on  Hong Kong Island was the Tiger  Balm Gardens. I was awed by  the wonderful fantasy of the  gardens. The fabulous villa with  its gorgeous pagoda and amazing larger-than-life statues of  ferocious dragons and capering  monkeys are among the strang  est and most exotic sights I have  ever seen.  Aberdeen on Hong Kong Island  is the centre of the colony's fishing industry and famous' for its  colorful floating restaurants,  here you may" dine on all varieties of fresh sea food in unique  surroundings and almost spendid  views of fishing junks'".-and sampans. ,    8       Coast News, June 24, 1965.  In the two months and 17 days  I spent sailing, back and forth  from Hong Kong to Communist  China y.I have grown to know  Hong Kong and people quite.well.  Although it is riot a place I would  like to live, I would not have  traded places with anyone in the  world. i  a.7��s\\  'Who said'many hands make light work'?'*  ^js_a.vt/1tsi>'tient is not published or displayed by fhe Liquor Control Board *  -    -     or by the Government of British MumMa, .---.   ?��___�����_���  barrel of  for Carling Pilsener Beer  A Tradition in British Columbia for 40 Years. fti&^m^fmm  Davis s  akt care*  / In the early days BARKERVILLE1 was;known as "THE  GOLD CAPITAL OF THE WORLD," The historian Bancroft,  states, "So rich were the concentrations on the bedrock of the  old channels, that drifting for them was indeed profitable to  a degree probably never equalled in any other gold mining  country. They lay in heaps at the angles, and in the crevices  7and pockets; on thebedrock of the ancient streams."  Fdr7this;reasoa the virgin extension of the buried Heron  , channel7near,TSroUse-lCreek,; just _i_.- miles from Barkerville,  is of intense7interfi$tr 'Government geologists have reported  that th^kerorivthannel^was probably "one of the richest ���  it'iipt the jichest( -���for its size ever found in the Cariboo."  The gold wjas concentrated in a payseam 2 inches thick  .and;74^;f^||wid_|.-,1% inches above the bedrock, $1,500,000, at  prtsswiit i^nation| was mined from 400 feet of this channel by  less than tf dwei* men using hand methods in 1867.  ; Tlie Company has located the downstream extension of the  Heron channel.- Seismic, drilling, and ground surveys indicate  thb existence of approximately 4400 feet of unmined virgin  channel ground.  7^*��^toyercqme7the difficulty which defeated the Heron  minersi/By means of a shaft and crosscut tunnel we have  reached the bedrock gutter of this famous buried channel.  We have intersected it some 735 feet downstream from  where the Heron miners were forced out of the payseam fron.  which they had been averaging 10 lbs. of gold to the running  foot.  After the winter shutdown, our miners are now tunnelling  along the bedrock gutter in the direction of the Heron workings. THEY COULD AT ANY MOMENT ENCOUNTER THE  ;RICti SEAM OF NUGGET GOLD.  iii!iiisnii!n:K\iiH;si;ri).n.r.i.i  7'7-|eU^nt7:Offering:>;:3^7v|^ry^are-:.  i;   FOR ^FU-traER7bEtAI--S, W  m_u�� liare ^  A iProspectus Will Be Furnished Upon Itequest  The Company acts as Principal in the Sale of this Issue.  This is a Speculative S-iurity.  y iftegistrar and Transfer/Agent:   '   .'-'-\.  GUARANTY TRUST COMPANY^OF CANADA  624 Howe Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  IUSE CREEK MINES LTD. (N.P.L.)  p*>  ��������� :..:'-��� ���:.-Py?*?vnyp.~'' ���'���>��� . vy -.���',- vyy.   .-..  j-615 West Pe_��d��r���^a_ico_iver V B.C.  ;W^$��Mii��P- "'      ������      y-yy  :������ vy.  /^TPtJMe/MUtual 1-5923 (24 hours). . ' !���  &**$*'��-_.-���.*������       ���   ���   '���' -/-'   L.        ��� ' ''"'���    ������''','-*:*.'Pi..-Tr -   ���  fgjjgjtriL further iriforaa^^  a��aS'^!^ffi_??:"''.-/7."'��� . -:��� ���     "'     .:������ .'���'������..'.���-'������  s*s^_fgg__rvf^s,i��- ��� ��� ���" .  __El_nR' - ��� ks-  . -:i%mi&yyy  �������������������*���-  �����������������-�����  '��� ;w>  sto' B_ty�� ���'������������ ���  ��� ��������� ��� *  .���--_���<  >>������������<  ���&^  This legislation enabled the fed-    Coast News, June 24, 1965.  (Continued from Page 1)  It follows that the new federal  program which strikes at the  heart of rural poverty will tend to  transfer funds from the relatively  prosperous provinces like B.C.,  Alberta and Ontario, to the more  backward parts of the country.  But appearances are often deceiving. B.C. taxpayers, for instance,  are already paying to help keep  the unemployed from starving.  They are helping to pay family  allowances. And their taxes are  subsidizing inefficient rural industries in other ways.  Keeping   these   people   where  they are will not do. The subsidies will tend to grow. So Ottawa  has decided to take a more posi-  7. tive approach,to the situation. It  'has decided to re-train and shift  many of these unfortunate people to other parts of the country.  By   up-grading   their  skills   and  transferring them to more  productive activities, the new federal  ARDA program'is bound to lessen  7 bur own tax;burden, in the long  run./ ;'���"������" 7. ~ "      '7..  This new. federal program falls  under the general heading of Rural Redevelopment. Initiated ��� in  Ottawa, it has) become a joint  effort With the' provinces. Running for five ypars, it calls for a  total federal expenditure of $175  million;._���'Joint' agreements have  already been signed with the provinces./They are therefore committed to spend a comparable  sum on the alleviation Of poverty  in our less fortunate backwoods  area between now and 1970.  Ottawa's ARDA program has  been shifting in emphasis. At the  outset improvements in agricultural land and equipment was the  principal theme. But now the progressive shift from the "farm to  the factory has also been taken  into account. A multi-purpose approach, meanwhile, seems to be  paying off. Covering larger regions and including such diverse  activities as fishing, forestry,  mining, recreation and tourism,  the latent potentialities of these  less fortunate areas are/being exploited to the full. Fewer farms  are being converted into woodlots.  Breakwaters and roads are being  built to promote tourism. And  the occasional factory is being encouraged to process resources  which were formerly, shipped elsewhere m their raw state/ '  Vocational training is a must.  New skills are required. , These  must be developed. Meanwhile,  surplus labor has-to movie elsewhere. Thus the trek of people  from the country into, the cities  continues. But those who are left  on the land are bound to be more  productive in their new pursuits.  British Columbia has been slow  to take advantage of this ARDA  program. Only 35 projects- have,  so far, been approved ~ by Ottawa  ��� 30, that is, but of more than  600. One reason is our slow start.  We are lagging behind inmuch  the same way as we did in respect to vocational schools. But  over the next five years, we have  a real7opportunity. We have an  opportunity to gather in our true  share of the federal tax dollars  which are available for rural rehabilitation.  Various areas in B.C. can benefit from this treatment., In my  own constituency of Coast-Capilano, there are several excellent  I  .^���'r  The Workmen's Compensation Act of B.C. requires employers  carrying on business in British Columbia in any industry within  the scope of the Act to register with the Workmen's Compensation Board of B.C. Any employer who refuses or neglects to  do so may Incur severe penalties because if his employee were  to be Injured, the employee, would still be entitled to Workmen's  Compensation benefits, and the employer would be liable for the  full cost of such benefits.  This requiremeinit applies to ahyOTeXem^  dustries covered under the Act. irrespective of the size of the  business or even fr help is hired poly oh a/part-time^or casual  basis. Some of the industries affected include:ifht.^^ opelratlon of  laundromats, i^teia; cafes and restaurants,retail stores, service  stations and garages, transportation and like service and trade  Industries as Weil as the primary industries of construction,  manufacturing, logging, mining, etc.  Information concerning registration may be obtained  by writing to the���  ASSESSMENT DEPARTMENT  WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD  OF   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  707 WEST 37th AVENUE,  VANCOUVER 13, B.C.  TELEPHONE 266-02-4  ��� ��� e  possibilities. ���  One is a multi-purpose rehabilitation program on the Sunshine COast/ The other is a river  control and soil conservation program at Squamish. I trust j however, that we.will <'see-:many other  forward-looking projects getting  underway in B.C. Not only will  they help to improve the productivity of B.C. as a province but  will also help to improve the lot  of the many thousands of less fortunate Canadians who live in Canada today.  Frorii April 1, 1964 to March 31,  1965, 19 proposals were processed  in the province and recommended by British Columbia for approval to federal government  authorities. All 19 projects were  approved which illustrates the  care exercised by British Columbia departments in screening applications and preparing the necessary technical submissions.  The projects approved during  this period of time may be group-  , ed according to type as outlined:  12 soil and water to cost $4,286,-  000; 2 research at $100,000; 5 land  inventory to cost $108;150.  During the three-year period  governed by the federal-provincial  agreement which was in effect  to March 31, 1965, a total of 75  applications for ARDA assistance  were received. Of .this number,  35 were approved amounting to  a total estimated capital expenditure of slightly more than $5%  million. ',..-.  Approved projects and proposals cover a wide geographic area  of the province from the Peace  River through central British Columbia and the southern interior  to the lower coast. They also, represent a wide range of farm types  including various forms of livestock and crop production.  The Agricultural Rehibilitation  and Development Act was passed  by parliament in May, 1961, to  provide for "The Rehabilitation of  Agricultural Lands and Development of Rural Areas in Canada."  eral government -tb.enter into  agreements with provincial governments, public and private  agencies including universities for  joint projects together with related research in the following  fields: Alternative uses of land,  soil and water conservation, pasture development, research, and  rural development.  The legislative assembly of British Columbia gave assent March  29, 1962, to an act authorizing the  minister of agriculture of the province to enter into and carry out  ari agreement with the federal  government providing for . projects under' ARiDA.  A general agreement between  Canada and British Columbia was  signed in October 1962. The general agreement provides for the  administrative arrangements for  the sharing of government cost  of eligible projects.  Five project agreements under  the    general    agreement    were  drawn up and of these two are  applicable  to this  coastal area.  Research agreement" signed April 22, 1963, refers to projects on  provincial, or regional land-use  needs, land capability and rural  development to study and irivesti-  gate the needs of such rural areas which are in need of economic adjustment for more efficient  use and the development of agricultural lands or for soil improvement arid conservation or to develop income arid employment  opportunities or to' improve the  standards of living. Cost-sharing  arrangements' depend on degree  of national importance from 100%  to 50% federal funds.  Rural development agreement,  signed April 22, 1963, relate to  programs for the development of  income and employment opportunities in rural agricultural areas and the improvement of stan-  (Continued on Page 8)  PARKINSON'S  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  NO PAYBffiNT^ TOii'diCT 1st  COMPLETE LIMB OF APPLUMES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2T28  THURSDAY, JULY 1  EVENTS  .   ' . y ���  Salmon Derby ��� Dawn until Noon., '  Saddle Club ��� Time Lapse Race/9.30 AIM.  Scooter Race; ��� Kinsmen Parlf 10:30 AIM.  Floats Line lip at Sunnycrest Pl|za 11:30 AH  Judging of Float Entrants 12 Noon.  Parade starts 1 P.M. ��!  Marpole Pipe Band in Attendance.  park Program  Crowning of fhe Queen ��� Jackie Tracy.  Presentation of Guests  Awards fo Winners:    _^  Fish Derby  Floats  ag-  Scooter Race  pt-.-. <-���*'  %w$  Horse Race  Tidewater Players Entertainment  Childrens Sports 4 to 11 Years  Sky Divers Display  Moonlighters Steel BaWfefainment  (Limbo Dancers, Folk Singers, Bongo Drummers)  EVENING ENTERTAINMENT  ^ar^aders Square Dance 7 - MjSunnycrest Plaza  Sky Dfv^rs Display at JHigh School ttouiids 8 P.M.  Public Dance at High School Gym to the Moonlighters Steel Band.  FIRST AID SERVICES BY THE BOY SCOUTS  BABY SITTING StftVICES BY THE G��L  iiM - BINGO - PRIZES s  ���:���'���������������  7:   (Continued from Page 7)  dards of living; to study and investigate the needs of such a rural area. 7 Sufficient studies must  be carried out to determine that  the potential contribution of the  area to the economic and agricultural development of the province  is such as to warrant its designation as a Rural Development Area  All applications, from local  groups for ARDA assistance are  submitted to the minister of agriculture, Victoria, who is chairman of a committee composed of  three provincial cabinet ministers  representing  lands,   forests  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior. & Marine   .  Ph. 883-2415  and water resources; recreation  and conservation, and agriculture  This ministerial committee gives  final approval" to all proposed  projects on behalf of. the province  of British Columbia.  An inter-departmental advisory  committee of five deputy ministers representing the same departments already referred to, reviews all proposals; suggests the  undertaking of detailed studies as  may be required by appropriate  authorities, and recommends suitable action to the ministerial  committee.  To ensure that all pertinent information is considered, screening sub-committees representing  the various departments concerned review and evaluate the facts  and situation of each application  and report their findings to the  committee of deputy ministers.  For the guidance of groups in  British Columbia who may be  considering the application of  ARDA to their local problems, the  , following items should be carefully considered to ensure that  all conditions have been met and  that as much local information as  possible has been supplied.  ARDA cannot be applied to an  individual. There should be a  group, generally of 12 or more  holdings, which will receive benefits from a proposed project.  This local group must be a re-  Our new Pulp Mill will be in operation in December of this year. Your inquiries re purchase or  rental of homes will be given preferred aften-  ^ tion. We would appreciate the opportunity of  v offering you our service. A fully trained and  qualified staff is available at all times, including  Sundays and evenings....-.;.  FOWLIE-NICHOLSOM REALTY  7 7       M    pyy:ryyppy  402 Victoria Street, Kamloops, B.C.        .y  Phone 373-2505  Q  Bank of Montreal  D  W BANK  10 3 miUIOH CAKADIAK  BIH  Bring all your  personal credit needs | under one roof  .  .  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD I."'-.NNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: '������ - ERNE,,' BOOTH. Mgr..  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency):" Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  sponsible, authoritative body to  satisfactorily negotiate agreements, make commitments and  in many cases assume the soie  responsibility for__ operation and  maintenance of the project.  In projects such as for irrigation and drainage under the soil  the proposal. The .deputy minis-  and water agreement, the local  contribution is generally at least  V3 of the estimated total cost of  ter's committee must be satisfied  that the local share is guaranteed  and on hand before the project  can be endorsed.  There must be sufficient long-  term benefits to the rural economy to justify consideration as an  AiRDA project.  Proposals which are primarily  designed to bring new land into  production are not acceptable to  ARDA authorities.  The development of park and  recreation facilities can only be  favorably 7 considered if closely  associated; with/ the development  of the rural economy of the immediate area.  Considerable progress has been  made with respect to activities  related to this program in British  Columbia.  Four committees involving'  some 40 officials representing  federal, provincial and university  agencies have worked diligently  in giving direction and supervision to the various segments  making up this, study of land resources both physical and'human.  The over-all land inventory program is concerned with investigations and the collection of data  related to: Agro-climatology;  Soil capability for agriculture and  forestry; Land suitability for  wildlife and recreation; Present  land-use and socio-economic factors. '  The studies are under federal  and provincial guidance with the  federal government allocating  money to the province for use according to jointly agreed plans.  During the period 1964-65 the  federal administration of ARDA  became the^ responsibility of the  minister of "forestry for Canada  under Hon. Maurice Sauve and  a new five-year agreement was  under negotiation to become effective April 1, 1965.  Whereas the first agreement  placed primary emphasis on one  resource (agriculture), the main  purpose of the new agreement is  to raise the standard of living in  rural areas by a global approach  to resource development, i.e. to  consider all resources of an area  together. In the future, therefore,  ARDA will be rural but not necessarily specifically agricultur-  7al.:. 77;. 7 y .,.-������������  Considerable emphasis is placed on a comprehensive program  of regional or area economic  planning with a view to the greatest possible development of existing and potential resources.  The hew agreement as applied  to British Columlbia may be divided into five sections as most  significant:  Research: The objective of this  program is to enable Canada and  the province to Undertake jointly  physical, social and economic research concerning any of the programs proposed under the agreement, except for basic physical  and biological research which is  not considered pertinent to the  purposes of ARDA.  Land Use' and Farm Adjusts-  ment: The objectives of this program are to assist in the establishment of viable farms through  the enlargement, consolidation  and re-organization of submargin-  al farms; and to assist in the  withdrawal from agriculture of  farmland areas unsuitable for  farming through the purchase  and removal from uneconomic or  damaging use, land of low physical capability for agriculture.  Rehabilitation:- The objectives  of this program are to rehabilitate and to re-establish in effective employment and income opportunities certain rural people  who are in need of assistance as  a result of underemployment or  low income.  Rural Development Areas: The  objective of this program is to in-~  crease substantially income and  employment opportunities in rural  areas and communities which are  in need of special assistance.  Soil and Water Conservation:  The objective of this program is  to advance soil and water conservation in rural Canada primarily  for agricultural purposes.  COAST HEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  OUR TOWN ��� By McClelland  YOU \  WHY DO . _  SAY THAT,  ,CHUZZf  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  8       Coast News, June 24, 1965.  pital. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Adams,  having arranged for the care of  the two patients ifeturned home  to Middle "Point; but within a few  days were recalled to Seattle by  thfr death of Mrs. Chester Adams.  Guests at the Doug Foleys have  been- Doug's sister,.Mrs: Walter  Doskotch of North. Surrey with  her family. ;  Mrs. Ruby Warne has had her  sister-in-law7 Mrs. Mary Long of  Vancouver and visiting Mr. Ole  Carlson was Mr. Sundin of Fort  Frances, Ont. v..  Guests of the Frank Lyons  were Mr. - and Mrs. Percy Craig,  and Mrs. Florrie Brewis visited  Mrs. Tony Tschaikowsky.  At the Stan MOffats, were Mrs.  Mels Everall of Port Kells with  her grand-daughter, Jo-eane Everett and her sister, Mrs. Agnes  Ferguson of Calgary. ���  Mrs. Ed Tjensvold's guests  have been her brother, E. De  Bodt of New Westminster with his  wife and twin children. Mrs7  Tjensvold also has a twin sister,  Mrs. Harry Person of Lulu Island.  (By MARY TINKLEY)  A fish scow being towed from  Vancouver north to the fishing  grounds, filled with water and  started to sink, Saturday. Tugs  took the scow in tow and beached  it beside the Halfmoon Bay wharf.  There Len Higgs with the crews  of his two towing -and salvage  boats, the Sechelt Yarder and the  Sechelt Chief, pumped --out the  scow and towed it to TBurrard  Dry Dock in Vancouver.  On Wednesday and Friday afternoons, all roads lead to the  Redrooffs Resort where, by courtesy of Mr. Jim Cooper, a playground program organized by  the Recreation Commission is under the direction of Miss Heather  Nicholson. At 2:30 p.m., there are  stories and games for the preschoolers. When the Halfmoon  Bay school is out, a fresh supply  of children comes panting on  foot, on bicycles, or the lucky  ones chauffeured by their mothers, for team games and crafts.  With the arrival of the last batch  of  children  off  the   school  bus,  baseball is a popular pastime.  Miss Nicholson is planning a volleyball class for adults and anybody interested should get in  touch with her.  Last Saturday, children of the  Bay enjoyed their last dance  party of the season at the Pat  Murphy home. The warm summer evening failed to dampen  the enthusiasm of the children  who threw themselves into square  dancing, the Virginia Reel and  the twist with equal fervor.  Mr. Jack Temple is spending  six weeks at his.Redrooffs home  convalescing after surgery at the  Vancouver General Hospital. Mr.  H. H. Macey is in Lions Gate  Hospitalfor surgery.  Mr. Joe Adams qf Middle Point  was called to Seattle recently  when his 75 year old brother Chester Adams injured his back. Chester Adams was playing a big fish  when he slipped and fell over a 6  foot bank. He had to be rescued  by helicopter and taken home by  the police. His wife seeing him  brought home by the police, suffered shock and was.taken to hos-  (Bmst Sfctos  Phone 8863622  For Your  SUMMER CAMP  RENT OR PURCHASE  THAT TY SET  Special!  Kcl vlnator Fridge ��� In good  working condition. As is���135  GIBSONS E1ECTRIC  Your G.E.  Dealer  Phone 3S6-9325 y  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  IMl-UUIAUW^ .    *.��.��.      *_ J- i   _*.      ���_ J      _ -   --      ._._ _?   ._ .    _____   ...   .    ._ __ ~r~ w^** Coast News, June 24, 1965.       9  RECIPES YOU MIGHT LIKE!  where they were  Issued by:  Department of Fisheries, Canada, Director,  Pacific Area.  The   sport' fishing,   reports   of  last weekend rate the Nanaimo/  to Nanoose Bay area as the top  spot in the gulf where coho of  good   size   are   reported   to   be  hitting almost  anything.  Second  best. rating must go to the Dis-  ., covery Passage  area >at Campbell   River   where   springs   are-  picking up and coho have been  in good to  excellent abundance ���  during  the  past  few vweeks. . A  very large body of coho sighted  in    upper 7 Discovery    Passage  early this spring could, if they _������'  move south,    produce    excellent  fishing, in   the   Campbell   Riyer  area   during  the   remainder   of  the sport -fishing season/  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ��� Fishing improved considerably  this past weekend, particularly  iri McNab Creek area.. 25 boats  checked in the Vicinity Sunday  took 37 jack springs, one large  spring of 16 lbs., and 2 coho.  9 boats reported no catch. The  high boat at check time tallied  5 jacks. Defense Islands waters  also produced some fair catches.  15  boats  checked  on  the wateir  . here reported 12 jacks arid 3  coho.  ..   "yr-'.'-y. p y  Rough water. Saturday and  Sunday outsideTHowe;Sound produced poor fishing conditions  along Bowen Island's east shoreline but reports were received  of early morning catches of coho  and good-sized springs   at   Cow-  , an's Point.: Fresh jack herring  was the effective bait. Halkett  Point was still one of the favorite spots this past week and produced some good catches of coho  and springs. ������  PENDER HARBOUR'- JERVIS  INLET ��� A few large springs  were taken at Pender Harbour  on the weekend including a 30  pounder landed by George Hoy,  of Vancouver. Coho. fishing was  generally slow from the Harbour  south to Secret Cove but Jervis  Inlet produced, some good  catches - of coho and small  springs. Best catches were reported from Egmont and Malibu  near the head of Jervis Inlet.      ./���  Weekend checks covering the  Pender Harbour and Jervis In- .  let areas show_ the following.,  catches: "Saturday, '25H6oats"Fal-r  lied 10 springs and 15 coho. Sunday, 12 boats tallied 9 springs  and 10 coho.  HELP WANTED: We extend .  thanks to sportFfisherineh for  their excellent co-operation in returning salmon -^ags during the  past fishing season, and once  again we would like to request  your continued co-operation in  this regard during the coming  season. The tagging studies are .  part of a continuing program  aimed at determining the movements of the young coho salmon  from the various winter nursery  areas to the spring and summer  feeding grounds within and adjacent to Georgia Strait. Special  postage! prepaid tag envelopes  are available at most boat rentals and marinas to assist you ^  in returning your tags. A reward  of 50c per tag and the tagging  information will be forthcoming.  50 CALLS  $590  53 CALLS  June 24  8 p.m.  SHARP  One of the biggest boosts to  casserole cookery was the invention .of packaged soups, which  allow the cook to add the tasty  flavor and nutritional advantages of their favorite vegetables  without time consuming preparation.  TUNA AND VEGETABLE  CASSEROLE  Yz 8-oz. package fine noodles  (about 2 cups)  1 envelope (2y2 oz.) tomato  vegetable soup with alphabet noodles  iy_ cups boiling water  1    1 cup sour cream  .  754 teaspoon chili powder  1 can (6 bz.) tuna fish'  Yi cup grated cheese  y2 teaspoomsalt  Cook; noodles according to  package directions and drain.  Stir tomato vegetable soup mix  into boiling water/cover arid let  stand 15 min. Blend sour cream  and chili powder, into soup for  sauce. In a V/2 quart casserole  place layers of noodles, tuna  fislT in chunks, and the tomato  vegetable sauce, saving back  enough sauce to pour over the  top. Sprinkle with grated cheese  and bake in a 375 deg- F. oven  for 20 minutes or until cheese is  melted and browned. Makes 4  servings.  7  The cheese may be omitted  and the casserole garnished with  sliced hard-cooked eggs and  parsley after removing from the  oven.  _   v ' -    -  Fresh Strawberry , Ice Cream  is superb served all alone. Children like it in cooling sodas and  shakes as well. And for a party  or company treat, it may be layered elegantly into parfait glasses with additional fresh strawberries, then topped with a dollop of whipped instant skim milk  powder.  FRESH STRAWBERRY  ICE CREAM  (Makes about 4 cups)  Vi cup butter, at room temperature      7      7  % cup sugar .7  2 eggs, at room temperature  34 cup mashed strawberries  (crush about Vi7 cup hulled  strawberries with fork)  j'-.cup well-chilled strawberry  pulp   (press   about   1   cup  hulled strawberries through  fine sieve  Yn cup instant pasteurized pow-  y   dered skim7milk        7   y  2. tablespoons lemon juice  i^O^Ly^SS^^^^S^-^^^'^'-f^  '.''"'. ' '7desired7'-y7y ...p.  Py  Using electric mixer, cream  butter: and sugar until light and  fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time,  beating well after each addition.  Beat  at-high, speed 5  minutes.  . Stir in' mashed strawberries.  Mix chilled ��� strawberry, pulp  and instant skim milk powder in  bowl; whip until soft peaks form  (3 to 4 minutes). Add lemon  juice and continue whipping until stifff peaks form (3 to 4 minutes longer). Fold whipped instant skim, milk powder and  food coloring into strawberry  mixture.  *     *     *  PEPPERMINT  FROST  WITH  STRAWBERRY SAUCE  (Makes 4 servings)  *4 cup crushed peppermint  stick candy  % cup mashmallow whip  Ya. cup hot water  2y2 cups'whipped instant pasteurized powdered skim milk  1 cup fresh strawberries,  crushed  2 tablespoons sugar  Combine    peppermint    candy, -  marshmallow whip and hot water. Stir until blended. Cool.  Fold into whipped instant skim  milk powder. Place in refrigerator tray. Freeze until firm (about  3 hours). Combine strawberries  and sugar; mix well. Serve  strawberry sauce over frost.  To   Whip   Instant  Pasteurized  Powdered Skim Milk  (Makes about 2Y2 cups)  Stir y2 cup instant swini milk  powder into y2 cup ice water.  Whip until soft peaks form (3  to 4 minutes). Add 2 tablespoons  lemon juice. Continue whipping  uptil stiff: peaks form (3 to 4  niihutes7 longer).  Are commodity standards  something new?  > No, the story of commodity  standards for the protection of  the Canadian consumer goes  back to the early colonial days.  Between 1680 and 1750 the cities  of Quebec and Montreal enacted  a number of trade regulations  to establish standard weights  and measures. Among the earliest grading laws were those  enacted in Nova Scotia between  1761 and 1790. They provided for  the grading of pickled beef and  pork, pickled fish and butter.  Compulsory labelling was introduced in the butter statute by  requiring the quality grade of  the butter ��� "prime," "second"  or "third" ��� to be branded on  each barrel or tub. Similar standards were established for bread,  which was to be "sound, good  and well made" and was to contain certain specified ingredients.  When did the Boy Scouts  appear in Canada?  The Boy Scouts first appeared  in Canada.in 1908, the same year  that the Scout movement was  being'founded in England under  Lord Baden-Powell. In 1910 a  Dominion Council was formed,  with Earl Grey as Chief Scout,  and every Governor 7 General  since that time has accepted the  office of Chief Scout.  "^are to hear their names?'*  G\v& ^fbursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  win  or a unique new  CHAIN SAW  .That's right! Simply come in and take a demonstration of the  new CANADIEN 177. We'll show you how you may win a prize.-  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 885-9626  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  to  all your banking  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Did you ever stop to consider all the things  a chartered bank can do for you? Your  local branch istmuch more than a convenient place to make a deposit, cash a cheque  of see about a loan ���- each branch, large  or small, offers a full banking service. And  only here is it possible for you'to do. all your  banking under one roof. A branch bank is,  in effect, a service centre .and everyone on  the staff is there to help you, to look after  all your banking courteously and speedily.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-grange banking  > within the reach of everyone. Re-elect Mrs. Ehmterfelt  10     Coast News, June 24, 1965.  The ���* Roberts # Creek Hospital  Auxiliary's final meeting of the  season took place oh June 14 at  Earl Haig Camp.  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt, president,  was returned to office for the ensuing year. Her aides are Mrs. L.  Farr and Mrs. S. Rowland, vice-  presidents; secretary, Mrs. R.  McSavaney; treasurer, Mrs. C. S.  Shupe; membership, Mrs. R. Bir-  kin; publicity, Mrs. Flo McSavaney, Mrs. J. T. Newman; social,  Mrs. R. Hughes.  After the committee heads had  given their reports, the colorful  rug made from heavy wool was'  drawn for and won by Stan Rowland. Mrs. Shupe was given a vote  of thanks for her extensive work  on the rug..  Mrs. K. Baba donated a centerpiece which she had crocheted,  for a raffle. This will be drawn at  the Friendship Tea which is tentatively planned for Sept7 21. Mrs.  S. Rowland will head a: commit  tee to cater for this affair.  Mrs. Baba has agreed to superintend an Oriental dinner to be  put on at about the same tiriie.  The monthly raffle was won by  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie.  After. refreshments were served the group broke up for the  summer and will meet again on  Sept. 13, probably in the library.  To ramova pot markt( wip* sink  dry, Sprinkle mark with scouring  powdsr and -rub with a 'cork.  T��on_*d with powder, tha cork's an  ���rasar.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Thurs., Fri., Sat.���24, 25, 26  Mon., Tues., Wed.���28, 29, 30  1 SANDRA DEE  I PETER FONDA  I      _iAOS_HUITHn___.  I    TAMMYand  I   the DOCTOR  I     *iAsnu�� COLOR  ���_���___ * umvutMincrui-;  CHILDREN'S SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ���Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  JUNGLE MAN-EATERS ��� CARTOONS & PART 4 of LOST PLANET I  JOHN MILLS  PmmtwmnMtmmm  wmmTECHNicoLoie  -___ii_-i*4  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  1673 Seaview Road  Ready-  Concrete  NAVYJACK ~ tlNfjAND CO/M SAND  PLASTERER AND BRICKLAYER SAND  PEA GRAVEL AND DRAIN ROCK  ALL OUR AGGREGATES ARE SCREENED AND WASHED  CEMENT AND FILL  COMMON AND FINISHED LUMBER  PLYWOOD & DOORS ��� MASONRY SUPPLIES  ROOFING ��� BUILDERS HARDWARE ��� TOOLS    A  PAINT IN ALL PRICE RANGES '  YES!  WE STOCK IT, Just Phone 886-2642  GOT A  HOME  ON THE  GROW?  BUILDING  A REC  ROOM?   '  WORK  SHOP?  ATTIC  ROOM?  JL  MAKE YOUR HOME  COMPLETE WITH  MARKEL  Ask Us How ...  "Do It Now ���  PAY LATER!"  * ECONOMICAL  & CAREFREE COMFORT  * EFFICIENT  Call us now . ��� . for FREE  Consultation and estimate I  YOUR MARKEL CONTRACTOR  #^S  il  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone ,886-9689  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR LEAGUE  Wilson Creek Orioles 12,  Gibsons Merchants 11.  Gibsons   Firemen   9,   Roberts  Creek Raiders 7.  Wilson Creek Orioles 11,  Gibsons Firemen 9 7  Roberts Creek Raiders 18, Port  Mellon Totems 5.  This last week has seen the  best in minor ball this season.  The Wilson creek Orioles continued their winning way, nipping  the Merchants on Wednesday 12  to 11, and coming from behind on  Sunday to clip the Firemen 11 to  9. Coming through with big hits  with men on base has been the  Orioles big weapon in winning  their last six games.  The Roberts Creek Raiders lost  their first game to the Firemen  this year, by the way of a last  inning home run by N. Cooper,  but came back Sunday with three  home runs of their own to swamp  the Totems 18 i  to 5.  .  League standings  for  the  sec-  ond half:  P  W  L  Pct.  Orioles  6  6  0  1000  Raiders  6  4  2  666  Firemen  6  3  3  500  Merchants  . 5  1  4  200  Totems  5  0  5  000  Games  remaining  in  the  sec-  and half:  Wed., June 23:    Gibsons Merchants  at  Gi'bsons  Firemen  Port Mellon Totems at Wilson  Creek Orioles  Sunday, June 27  ;  Gibsons Firemen at Port  Mel-'  Ion Totems  Roberts Creek  Ra'ders  at  Gib-  sons Merchants.  Wed., June 30:  ';    7  Gibsons Merchants at Port Mel  lon Totems.  Wilson  Creek  Orioles  at Rob-  erts Creek Raiders.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Week of June 7:  Ladies: Schnooks 2459, Sirens  901. D. Skerry 512, I. Plourde  588, L. McKay 535, E. Bingley  512, V. Peterson 513, I. Peterson  506.  Coffee League: Yawners 2480  (890). P. Hoops 571 (249), R. Gibb  505, P. Lucas 519.     _ -IP  Tues. Mixed: Know Goods 2681  (931). A.7 Godfrey 622, F. Nevens  608, J. Larkman 716 (253, 246):  Thurs. Mixed: Shakers 2661,  (933). M. Boudreau 617 (240), F.  Nevens 612, D. Dunham 667 (248,  240).  Week of June 14:  Ladies: The Springers 2396,  Schnooks 844. D. Skerry 543, M.  Hopkins 509, I. Plourde 564, J.  Christiansen 574 (261), J. Rowland 593 (245).  Coffee: Pinheads 2437 (929). P.  Liicas 504, M. Lee 632 (242).  Tues. Mixed: Lucky Fives 2966  Know Goods 1113. E. Fisher 611  (253), F.'Reynolds 618 (243), I.  Plourde 708 (268), F. Nevens 707  (282), D. Lefler 668 (304), J.  Larkman 634, R. Marleau 252.  Thurs. Mixed: Hot Shots 2826,  (1121). D. Dunham 695 (286), S.  Rise 645 (266), F. Hicks 644 (275),  J. Larkman 647 (248), M. Boudreau 246.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  St. Mary's Hospital does very  well'for Roberts Creekites. Norm  Ball, George Mould and Mrs. W.  T. Handy are all back home arid  doing well. Miss May Walker has  gone in for a few days rest and  observation. '', ���   ������  Mrs. Clarence Hilchie had the  misfortune to sprain her ankle  practically on the eve of leaving  for'a vacation. "  Mr. Al Pelletier spent a week  in the interior.  Mr. John Galliford has been in  Prince George visiting daughter,  Mrs. W. Boyte, and family.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Harestad  are off fishing for the summer.  The lumpy, bumpy, Joe Road  appears worse than ever now  since the Lower Road has been  blacktopped. Most drivers are  able to avoid it and use Lower  Road instead.  FOUND   ARTICLES  A pair of glasses in a black  soft plastic case left in Taxi last  week and a red leather bound  child's book, Alice in Wonderland,  are at the Taxi office in Gibsons.  Honor for  / ,  / r  over 70s  With Mr. M. Stevens pinchhit-  ting. for chairman. John Forbes,  the- Roberts Creek Community  association held'a final meeting  at the hall on June 16 before re-  cessing for- the summer.  Mr. Ron McSavaney, reporting  for the Centennial committee, in-  ' formed the group that an event  honoring local persons over the  age of 70 and those who have been  in Canada for 75 years or more,  will take place in two years time.  The names of such persons should  be sent to Centennial committees  on the Sunshine Coast.  Librarian , Mrs. R. McSavaney  was givenx carte blanche in the  matter of selecting paint, for the  library building trim arid Mi*.  Stevens offered to apply it.  Members were urged to attend  the meeting to be held at the hall  on June 24 when fire protection  will be discussed. This will be  of "interest to all residents in the  district.  Zone meeting  on July 24  The    Auxiliary    to     Roberts  Creek Legion at its meeting on  June   7   reported  a  busy year.  Besides catering for the branch,  members held bazaar and rummage sales to raised money 'for  donations   to   Shaughnessy^ 7 St.  Mary's Hospitals, Oy the 77branch  youth training plan,-scholarships  and gifts for the sick. They still  have  a   transportation   problem,  so   thanks   goes ' to  the 7 Sechelt  Auxiliary for  visiting'     at     St.  Mary's for them. Before the suiri-  mer is.out members    will    be  catering for the branch garden  party, provide home cooking and  candies  for   sale,  and   a . raffle.  It will be held at the Cumminp  home on Aug. 14. If any ladies  in Roberts Creek would like to  join   them,   it  is not  necessary  to have had anybody in the armed  forces,   they would  be  welcomed.  The branch. meeting on June  11 initiated Laurence Fair and  thft transfer of Martin - Henry  was accepted. The branch expects to have a busy summer  painting and doing cement work.  They decided to have a soeial on  June 26. They have just been  breaking even on the socials, so  are hoping that the public 'will  not mind if they raise the admission to $1 per person, and  cut down on the food. It was also  decided that they finish up the  garden party with a social in  the hall, at 50c per person. All  are reminded of the zone meeting at Vananda on July 24.  Never get mad at somebody  who knows more than you do.  After all, it isn't his fault.  THE OLD HOME TOWN  By STANLEY  Junior Awards  11  at  Elphinstone Secondary ScHool  Thursday^ June 24  ip.ni.'  i^n^^ii�����^a,l  Car struck  Tire Centre  quality ���  Let Us  - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Supply All Your Tire  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2527  FACILITIES for  BUCK  Driveways, Commercial Properties, Etc.  also  READY-MIX CONCRETE  CRUSHED ROCK, FILL GRAVEL, Etc.  Phone for Free Estimates  P & W DEVELOPMENT LTD,  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-9857  KEN'S  LUCKY DOLLAR  STORE  OPEN  All Day Wed. June 1

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