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Coast News Jun 17, 1965

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Gibsons ■— Ph.  886-9815
Provincial. Library,
Victoria, B. c;
Published in Gibsons, B.C. , Volume ISJ.-NumberJzC June 17, 1965.
7c per copy
Davis to
A public meeting to discuss
ARDA possibilities for; this area
will be held in Sechelt's7 Legion
Hall Monday night at 8 o'clock
when Jack Davis, M.P. for. this
constituency will be present to
outline what ARDA can mean for
British Columbia.        7 7
At present there is $25,000,000
available in Ottawa for A1RDA
projects in British Columbia. Up
to the present ARDA "which is the
Agriculture and Rural Development act has operated extensively in farm land areas across* Canada. .y,P:iP....-':..   .-:..,-.  7.y.     ...
Federal authorities are now
turning their efforts to British
Columbia where a different type
of operation will be carried on.
It is hoped that Mr; Davis will be
able to organize yah area^wide
committee fort the: purpose of offering guidance to federal authorities. Mr. ^IJavis has written 36
representative people in the area
pointing out to them what can be
done for their communities under
this government scheme. ARDA
pays 100 percent of/the initial economic studies. One feature of the
ARDA program is that Indians
are included:, and can take advantage of the assistance Offered.
Co-operation with provincial
authorities is necessary because
there are instances where a cost-
sharing plan involves the federal,
provincial and municipal governments.
: Breakwater, and other marine
requirements can come under
ARDA and fishermen can also receive assistance where such assistance is warranted.
Here Thurs.
. Hon. Leslie Peterson, provincial minister of education who
•tfill speak on education problems
Thursday evening starting at 8
p.m;7 in they new Elementary
School activity hall will discuss
the ynewly selected secondary
school courses.  7
He will also illustrate his talk
with slides on the subject which
is of interest to all parents with
boys or girls in-or approaching
the secondary school level.
'rMrPPeterson will .be-met at the
ferry early Thursday afternoon
by Mrs. Isabel Dawson of Powell
River; Socred candidate in the*
last provincial election. She will
conduct Inlm on a trip in the area
which will wind up at the Peninsula Hotel where Sechelt district
school trustees have arranged a
dinner for .him. Following .the
dinner hewiU.speajk'at the Elementary School.     ;    .' V
Pioneer list
is needed
On June 9, Centennial chairmen of the area met at the Hospital Cottage.for an informal discussion under the. chairmanship
of Mrs. Sam Dawe. Mrs. D. Wortman, representing Gibsons Rural,
reported that their project, the
development of five acres of Brothers' Memorial Park as an athletic park had been approved in
principle. Other representatives
present reported that their projects were still subjects for negotiation.
Regarding the honoring of pioneers there was considerable discussion and it was felt desirable
to start compiling lists of any persons in the area who have 75
years residence in Canada or who
for any reason such as the establishing of communities can be
considered as pioneers. Names
of such persons should be given
to the local Centennial Committee.
Fishing off Davis Bay dock the
other day with shiner as bait Mrs.
Ray Newman hooked an octoput
whichc was estimated to be a 50
pounder. It had a stretch of from
10 to 14 feet. Eventually it broke
Big Fish
Derby on
Julyfl ::7
The July 1 Celebration Committee meeting last Thursday, had
a higher attendance than the
first' one, showing a keener . interest by service clubs. 7'7 •
Here are the highlights:- /
The Saddle Club;will hold a
cross country lapse, time, walk,
trpt and canter race for all horse
owners in the morning. 7 7 P:
Scooter racing will be held in
the morning. All entries must have
a form with theirparents' approval. There forms .can be picked up
at the -Coast News or'* at the event. Remember kids, you must
have brakes on your scooter.
Crash helmets will be  supplied.
Fishing derby starts / at / dawn
until noon. This is /for salmon only- and prizes are from $60 down.
Tickets for this event can be
bought from7Earl's,.,Walt;7Ny-
gren's, Smitty's andr Don Head.
The fish will be brought to the
park for prize distribution and the
weigh-in / will be at' Smitty' s.
"The parade assembles at Sunnycrest Plaza at 11 a.m;, judging at
12 and gets underway at 1 o'clock.
The route will be directly down
the highway to the Village Centre
and on out to the park. A Pipe
Band sponsored by CFP and another is being promoted/Float
entries should phone K. Wright
or D. Douglas to enter floats", but
it is permissible, to come in later.
Were you born on July 1? If so
you are a Dominion Day baby
and you will be honored in the
•' parade in a special' Birthday
Truck;; so any one, any age, born
on Dominion Day, contact Dave
Hopkin and let-him know:
On the;grounds, ientertainment
will be 7 provided 7by7the7^ands,
following:  mm,   wenay. naieiy, - cial guests on the need of stayiastf; JSsaw^ ^]^rs'':^™*%$$&'>
^Tovp '?Hanson'-Shirtfev G&tiArtw-J   ^■-,----■"   -   ■ ;->       -*? ,*-f~ *-' kiddiestrides and;games-midway,
i°X! ™_\"5e"' ■55__.5. ^To/^.'       in school to finish Wgh7sch<fol^ Queen* i«n«„ *T»«^nn<i vfnnri7—
DEDICATION SERVICE for the renovated Calvary Baptist,Church
building on Park Rd., will be held on Sunday, June 20 at 2:45 p.m.
The Convention of Baptist Churches of BjC., of which the church
is a member, will be represented by the vice-chairman, Rev. W. High-
field. Rev. J. Willox Duncan, executive secretary of the' conventidn
will also attend. The sermon will toe preached by Rev. Stewart Frayne
chairman of the board of trustees.
Many friends of the congregation will also be present including
representatives from other local churches and the Sunshine Coast
Ministerial association.
Pender Harbor
awards given
At the annual awards day for
Pender Harbour Secondary school
Friday, June 11, Mr. J. C. Segec,
master of ceremonies, addressed
the students and parents then
called on School Trustee W. P.
Malcolm who spoke on behalf of
the school board.
PTA president, Mrs. J. Love,
presented Mrs. Isabel Gooldrup
with a past president's pin in recognition of her years of work with
the PTA, of which she, had been
president,lor.itwo years.
Shirley Gooldrup was presented with the PTA Know Your Canada award for the highest mark in
Social 30. John Perry presented
track 7 and - field'" awards/ to- the
following:   Girls, -Wendy:- Hately,
Friesan went to Marion Vaughan;
best social studies to Georgina
Ibey and in biology to Elaine
Klein. The Golden Sakinaw aWard
presented by Mrs. Fleming wais
awarded to - Mr. Mark' Myers,
friend to the school in service beyond the call of duty. ~
Centennial essay contest winners were given certificates ,by
Mr. J. L. Perry to Martin Donley, Claire Donley, Kathy MacKay, Joanna Potts, Doreen Sundquist, Peter Lee, Betty Mills and
Shirley Gooldrup. yy'-'
, In presenting the graduating
class with diplomas, Mrs. Fleming, school principal addressed
the grade-sevens who were spe-
Boys, Mike Dusenbury, Ken Bath
gate, Ken Moffat and Dick Gooldrup.
The Bernie Vallee trophy by the
Recreation   Commission   for   the
o outstanding   y athlete    - showing
sportsmanship • was presented to
Dick Gooldrup by Mrs. J7 Whittaker and  the  Francis Fleming
award for the besit girl athlete
showing  sportsmanship'; went  to
rRosina  Sundquist,   presented  by
.'• Mrs.   Fleming.; Michael Phillips
medals  were  awarded /to  Nora
■■ Warnock   and   Neil   Whittaker,
grade 12 students who gave the
most  service  to  the  school,  by
Mr. B. Friesan. Citizenship bronze
medals  were  presented  by  Mr.
W.  Cross  to  Tove  Hansen  and
- Mike Klein, grade 8; Violet Ack-
royd and Cheryl Clay, grade 9;
Janet   Webb,   Marilyn ' Gardner,
Boyd  Bennett,  Leonard Graves,
Pat Doyle, grade 10; Danny Griffith,  Roddy Webb,  Esther Phillips,;   grade  11;   Keith -Griffith,
Norma    Joss,    June    Cameron,
■•■-grade -127   —  " '■■y-P-p ■'■  ■
The Robert Boyle House trophy
was won by the Nootkateam, received by the captain, Carol Fenn
Academic trophies for outstanding students were presented by
Mr. Friesan to Joanna Potts,
Martin Donley, grade 8; Claire
Donley, Kathy MacKay, grade 9;
Brenda Lee, Buddy Klein, Roy
Williamson, grade 10; Cindy
White, Rosina Sundquist, Elaine
Klein, Danny Wiley, Ken Ver-
nette, grade 11; Norma Joss,
Shirley Gooldrup, Peter Lee, Anne
"Cameron, grade 12.
The Joan Whittaker award in
Commerce / went to Anne Cameron. Perfect attendance awards
presented by Mr. W. S. Ward
went to Wendy Hately, Tove Hansen, Buddy Klein, Terry Cameron,,
Greg Northrup, Gail Dellar, Victor Dubois, Steve Dediluke,
Elaine Klein, Kathy MacKay.
The outstanding French student   award   presented   by   Mr.
Gable laid
Last weekend there was an unusual stir of activity around the
Halfmoon Bay wharf as final preparations were made for the laying of a new telephone cable between the mainland and Buccaneer Bay on Thormanby Island. A
90 It. scow carried the cable laying equipment and the accompanying craft were two tow boats,
the Island Champion and the Arctic Star and a small ferry boat,
the Coal Island. The actual lay-
education so they could graduate.
Past PTA president Mrs.' Gooldrup presented Mrs. Fleming with
a beautifully hand painted embroidered map of Pender Har^
bbur area which she has served
from 1958 to 1965. It was made by
Peter Trappitt. Mrs. Fleming replied with a thank you and parting words of farewell. After the
ceremonies parents were invited
to visit the home economics , and
industrial arts rooms.
Queens, Bingo and goodrfood:
- At night there will be a dance
in the Elementary School Activity .room open to young and old.
Preceding this dance the Squar-
enaders will hold a.promenade at
the Sunnycrest Plaza from 7 to 9
(p.m. \ 7
This is only part of what's in
store for you on July 1' at Gibsons
.Plan fo join in.
Spray biish l° p*™ ahead
J- v The  • annual    meetinsr    of    th
A program of brush: control
along the path of lines between
"Gibsons and Egmont is being carried out for the'B.C. Telephone
Company. ! , ::•
A company spokesman said a
chemical spray: is being used on
brush,; touching or directly be:
neath the lines and that control
keeps the spray effect to within
The spokesman said he was
aware of some public comments
about tne job and added that every precaution is taken to avoid
private property if there is any
danger ofthe spray drifting. The
spokesman- said that a company
under contract to B.C. Tel has
accepted owners' requests not to
spray along their properties.
The work was started; after consulting the provincial department ■
of agriculture. He said the work,
now nearing completion, is done
only when the wind is about eight
miles-per-hour or less. Spraying
is done manually from a truck,
he said, using a mixture of the
standard chemical liquids 2-4-D,
and 2-4-5-T — effective on broad
leaf brush — and water and diesel
oil. Proportions aie six pounds of
powder to 80 gallons of water and
20 gallons of the oil sufficient to
cover a strip eight feet wide and
one  mile  in  length.
The spokesman said the telephone company last year spent
about $25,000 on .trimming brush
and trees in the North Shore and
Sunshine Coast areas.
»  t  ?
away.: later Mrs. Newman land- lng of the cabie took littie over
ed a 16 pound ling cod. an hour)  but  seVeral  weeks  of
All roads lead to St. Bartholomew's Anglican Parish Hall Wed.
June 23 at 10 a.m. for bargains
galore at the annual Superfluity
Sale. Campers will find many
types of furnishings to delight
with, kiddies clothing and knick-
knacks a specialty.
Check   the   well  stocked  bake
table and have a cup of coffee.
preparation had preceded this.
The • annual meeting of the
Sechelt PTA June 10 with 15 present-heard Sechelt school principal Mr. W./Reid deal with the
need for better communication
between parents and teachers.
He felt the PTA. is the association through which this heed
can be met.,
. Personal. matters or problems
could be dealt with by appointment but general feelings, opinions and comments re develop-
. ment of children and changes in
teaching methods etc. should be
discussed openly at regular
meetings. This was where parents could become better informed and thus be more helpful and
understanding with their children's school work.
He noted that attendance at
PTA meetings has not been encouraging for either members
or executive and he felt that
programing is the key to well
attended meetings. With this in
mind he will assist this coming
year in programing and he asks
for the support of the parents and
teachers to get together more
often. y
The monthly business meeting
foil owed. during which it was
decided by motion that due to
several outstanding bills and
inter-school sports days activities
yet to come, a financial report
be published at a later date.
For the same reason donations
will be considered in the fall.
The Scholarship and Bursary
drive netted $161.94.
Fire meeting
Roberts Creek property owners
are urged to attend a meeting to
consider formation of a fire protection area. A member of the
provincial fire marshall's office
will attend to offer advice. The
meeting will be held Thursday
evening, June 24 starting at 8
p.m. in Roberts Creek Community Hall.
Thirty-six Cubs from Gibsons
A Pack and 1st Roberts Greek
Pack had a wonderful day /oh-
Keats Island Saturday. The highlight of the trip was the ride over
and back on the ROMP boat.
Const. Mike O'Reilly allowed
as many boys as possible to steer
the boat under his watchful eye.
The Rev. A. F. Willis gave his
permission for the Cubs to use
the grounds and' camp fire at the
Baptist summer camp.
The leaders were Leah That-
— .ym
vcher/yEvelyn Cooper,  Jill  Hill,
■ TPoreeh ^Matthews and Vina Bee-
p;man/They and two Scouts kept
7th"e/7abtive Cubs busy with jjames,
swimming, hot dogs and singing.
No/outing is without incident. One
leader ..suffered from hay fever,
another ..nearly lost her teeth in
the.'poidTwater and another caused a small sensation in her bikini.
Special thanks go to Mike O'-
TReilly/the Rev. Mr. Willis, and
Stephen Macklam and Steve Weatherill, 1st Roberts Creek Troop.
School insurance
For the first time in the history
of School District No. 46 (Sechelt)
the board of school trustees have
a -complete and comprehensive
appraisal of the property, buildings and equipment owned by the
In tabling the 268 page report
at the board meeting on Monday/
Mr. P. Wilson, the secretary- .-
treasurer, stated that a preliminary comparison of the insurance
: now carried, by; the school district
.'. andvthe77cpyerage>j recommended
7''by7lfanrd_aE/and7 Steyeii%j (Can-
7 a^^ti^ted/7 ilie 7 _S-_n7 fetaihed
-'r.''tb7ri_----'e7''l_^ra^raisal,: for the
board, made it appear that the
coverage might be reduced by a
little over, one-half a million dollars. Coverage costs 85 cents per
thousand dollars. The reduction
in coverage is based on the fact
that at present buildings and
equipment are insured for $2,378,-
000 and "the appraisers recommend that insurance coverage be
based on the undepreciated insurable value of $2,045,240. Many
school'districts are insuring only
90% of the established value of
their assets while being covered '
for 100% of any loss. The board
of this district is investigating
this possibility.
The figures will be kept up to
date on the -basis of annual figures for new construction and
' equipment and by physical re-
checks every four or five years at
a cost of a few hundred dollars.
The cost of the original appraisal
was $3,000.
Mr. Wilsim also stated that the
extremely detailed appraisal documents were invaluable for inventory purposes and as a source
of reference.
Principal W. L. Reid in commenting on the opening of the
Mason Road school struck a line
on the Sechelt side across the
highway as a divider between
attending school at Sechelt or at
Mason Road school. It is expect-:
ed there will be 50 attending the
Mason Road school which would
become ah adjunct of Sechelt Element? w school and enter into its
social life.
Supt. Gordon Johnson reported
the district needed seven more
teachers to complete its requirements for the next school year.
He said summer school response
was low but if he could find a
teacher to take it, it could be run.
He also suggested that a definite
line of demarcation between Gibsons and Roberts Creek should be
set up immediately so that families will know just where they
stand. The board plans to inform
each family in the area just as
soon as the line is drawn. A survey should also be made, he said,
to see whether some Halfmoon
Bay pupils should be attending
Sechelt school.
Possibilities of Elphinstone Secondary school requiring' two or
three more rooms soon was discussed by Principal W. S. Potter. As he envisaged the use of
the new rooms the opinions expressed foresaw the possibility
of the new rooms becoming the
school vocational setup.
Mr. Potter announced that the
junior  awards  would  be   made
jysj^tiii^vat.-l-p.m. on June. 24 in
yEl^Kiiisf^ne Secondary School/ He
added ,/that  the  student  council
had7c6ntributed $200 to the Ki-
wahis-club towards Brothers Memorial >i>ark, $i00. to the Kenya
schools,7 $50   towards   a   school
speaker'■■system   and   grants   to
• area7^recreation committees.
■ /■^'■'Tttst(ee?-Mrs.-L.' Jackson, chair-
' mail of the policy committee presented the results of a consider-
7 able -amount- of work- a book: defining board policy. It will be for
,■ the^seT^vt^^ees^
arid:7 administration;y^staffpr and
teaching staff. Mrs., Jackson declared'that   the   board! .needed
something to start with:..'""
General, contractor: tenders due
June li>for construction \vork on
various schools-were extended to
June 18 to allow a better response.
Up to June 11 only three contractors had" taken out ..plans. The
date was moved forward, to allow
three others to place tenders, at
the request of Trustee Mrs. Celia Fisher. -
"Water storage for fire protection purposes is advocated for
Pender Harbour school following
a check-up by district firemen,
also $300 worth of more inside
hand equipment was recommended in a report by Trustee W. P.
A Great West Life group insurance plan at 37 cents per $1,000
with a $3,000 limit at the age of
60 and $1,000 at 66 with employee rates based on the nearest
$1,000 of wages was held over for
comparison with other companies.
Trustee Mrs. M. Ball suggested that a B.C.. Trustees' Association letter on the same subject
was about due. Chairman Joseph
Horvath suggested that on the insurance problem another couple
of weeks will not matter.
Secretary-treasurer Peter Wilson reported on a trip to Victoria which will result in the
board accounting department setting up its books in the approved
Victoria system. On the subject
of his trips away from the office
it was suggested By Trustee Mrs.
Ball that he should have someone
take over the adult education
phase of his work to give him
more time. The matter of his
time for such duties was left at
Mr. Wilson's discretion.
Swim lessons
are arranged
Gibsons Recreation commis-
sion along with other local organizations will sponsor a swimming program at Hopkins, Gibsons and Roberts Creek.
Registration forms are available at Hopkins Store, Coast
News, Roberts Creek Store and
Elementary schools. A competent
instructor has been appointed.
Dates and hours to be announced later.
As in previous years a registration fee of $1 will be charged.
Parents are asked to make every
effort that their child learns this
important life-saving skill. oiBu&nts out in force!  ' /By Mrs. M. WEST  Parents are a queer lot; you  never \know whether they'll turn  but or not. However, for the Gibsons Elementary concert last  Tuesjiay/they turned out in force,  a really satisfactory crowd. It  was a wonderful show too ��� off  ��6 a swiriging: start with Mrs.  Skidmore's grade four minstrel  show, complete with its own ragtime^ andrlt->wa_; difficult to recognize who was who underneath  theSgrease paint but an educated  gqess wouldiplace Stephen -Hillras  theiinterlocutor,7Kathy Potter ,the  soloist and Adriaari 0 Cattenaeh,  Rusfeel Nygren, Rodney Smith and  Donna Solnik 4n the quartet ��� Old  Black .JoeO'7 77y-/y/ 0\ Op y Pi  Nfext'came Mrs..Nielson's "gentlemen," igif|de,?qbe|an_/- two/boys  a/gfearsdme "array' of pirates  aboard the Jolly Roger hauling on  the halyards singing What Shall  We do with the Drunken Sailor.  Grade five social studies includes  the-adventures of Christopher/Columbus and the play by Mrs.  MacMillan's class featuring Columbus' appeal. 5to > the Spanish  Court seemed"/to 'draw/a -parallel  between the visions/of ^the /early;  explorers and those of today's  Gemini flights/'-3/     r    y <  Dale  Peterspn was ;Columbus,  _.���;(   _..-���- :',  Tanks Biillt Tor Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph.-*8fi=24_0'for*.nformation  ' V ' ������'������"���  iur*-rxp_r>-rxj~Lj^.*'X*_ri_r-L_ri.t~i.r~ij~i i~ i~h~i ^ ~-m~ ~ i~n~ ~ ~ iJ ~ f  John Hind-Smith  nn  7 PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  I     ���  ��� Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ��� p.- ���'������:/���'��� ��� ���-���.__.._/     /  ,11  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.| 886-9857 '. ���' Gibsons  Danny Weinhandl, King Ferdinand; Mary Muehlenkamp, Queen  Isabella and Wayne Wright the  Archbishop. Other parts were taken by Candace Campbell, :Jim  Harding, Shirley Hoehne, Bill  Hobson, David Johnson, Martin  Kiewitz, Andy Kirig^, Lance Rug-  gles and Jimmy Waterhouse./ The  sea and Columbus' ships, the Pin-  ta, the Nina, the Santa Maria,  were the theme of two songs by  Mrs.   MacKenzie's  grades   three  ;���'-'������ arid four/arid /a charming^Mexican folk song about a donkey.  .. .Owing,, to., restless small people  in the'audienceit was difficult to  hear the^actors/in the plays, The  Three/-Wishes,/.;and  Johnnycake  cfor7R.onnieybut-iri both the acting  was/so well; done the audience understood /without  words. ;Martin  Corley.i Diane Fisher . and/Ciana  Watson starred in Three Wishes,  directed by-Mrs. Sleep and Bill  ChriistiansonyRQnnie Evans/Anne  /Keilyvand/Shauri/Reid were Mrs.  ���Armour's star performers/  ������ 7;It\was-.'clea'r/that division eight  has,.thoroughly/enjoyed their con-  ;>tact?  with '"Australia   this   year  Tthrcugh their teacher, Miss Mac-  : lean; 'They Asang1. Tie Me jKanga-  rpo .. Dojyin. Sport, with enthusiasm.  Miss'StiirdV'piayed the guitar ac-  .cphipaniment.fpr, her class/giving  an .authentic background to their  '7f6lk7s6rigs.7;:-;''-7:> . /   ,  7 .^Miss/'Sturdy  also . trained  the  : singers :^h0ftPPk part in /scenes;  from   Mary   Poppins.   This   was  ���beautifully .done!,   and   much   as  : mariylbfais enjoyed the film, the  Gibsons version was  even/more  /delightful.-The magic of Walt Disney cannot, compare,, with/that of  seeing'-tlie; latent-talents .of pur  ���own-children'--blossom andphaving  a preview of;their potential in say  ten years time.. Toni. King and  Stephen Lee were perfect as:Mary  . and^ertiiably!isuppprted/,by Linda Bredy as Jane, Andy King as  .-Michae 1,, ~and ,.the. .very ,.,gr.o.wnr.up  -.JVIrv-aQd^Mrs.^Banks, jMark Do-.  -7bet-and"N&^^^  cher and Patsy Feeney were .two  ..of. ;the.,_ap.usjng; cartoon charac-  ;'-ters land JS.tephen/Parker,' 'narra-/  tor.iTh^7clipru_,Sldrkwn from 'sev- ;  -eral��gfad��s *arid 'most ''competently; conductedsby ilHeiather .Porter,  inade^a7gopd amprejBsipn; yy j -  Obviously thereas much.musical talent here awaiting Mr. Head-  ���ley,,-and .^mention .must, ;.aiso be  .; made..of ;the.,'i^;^yl./t^lente4.vRa'r-.  penis, wtip/ /made]'such, wonderful'.,.  -:Qpstuittes' fp-'ihe -childrerir'taking  'part-iri1;the7plays: *'' ^!fi opy -*-���;���������-  ���;(nTh e!: -recently7 f Orriied- '-"Science  Club and Mr. Dober the district  ' librariari/cd-op'erated vwithiia 7dis- -  /play- ofunew ^science;nbo_dcsiwhich1:  7; wilhbe;;avail.aibJe rst-p .-.;thL-��sc'hools :,in;  .September and. local, natural' tiis-  ' Very':shbwirigrit^  'iri ���r6^ksi^ees^,-asti^h6hiy'^insects  and  other creepy-crawlies,  reptiles and.amphibians.    ...  CHARTER WITHDRAWN  "Word;'5ha:s''-bs'en-"received -from  Army/Navy vand: Air v-EorceyVeterans. Association officials ip^ Vancouver , that the charter for .an  7oi;V:Ar: in'/Gibsons"-/ has' ��� been  withdrawn���-and that;the/Gibsons  organization no longer: exists/  JOHN A. WALLU'E  Succoedin-: Re^ G Milii l cf  Vancouver as president of the  B.C. Chamber /of Commerce is  John A. .Wallace of Victoria. He  was elected at the chamber's 14th  annual meeting at Prince George  June "1."��� Mrj-,; Wallace is general  manager of Yarrows Ltd.  plaiis float  . Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary held  their final meeting before summer recess on June 10. A supper  of cold meats, salads and desserts 'was enjoyed/Present were  Port Mellon Auxiliary ladies and  Public Health Nurse Miss J. Oliver. '*'  The   executive's   report   stated  coffee sales at bingo games have  been   most   rewarding   and   will  continue throughout the summer.  A float for Gibsons July 1 celebration is being readied and plans  -are underway "for" a Moth at the  .#3.1;Fair/ y-7. . ypyOyPP '��� ���//>'  ���: Thereport   also   hoped   some  form of water safety instruction  -can> be offered tolthe public/ ttiis-7'  summer with-the iCOrpper-atiori; of  lone of the other service groups.  //A film on the rehabilitation of  the stroke patient was shown by  'Miss Oliver along with an inter-  ���esting talk. Questions were answered by Miss Oliver. The ladies  :;leartied of the neeessity'-bf iriiriie-  idiate  therapy for  all paralyzed  .-.$troke victims.  / .A full report was given by Mrs.  J./Hope on her attendance at the  annual meeting of the Canadian  Association of Hospital.;Auxiliar-  ' ies.  The ,main,.points , suggested  Jfull  co-operajifln joetween.ho^pi-  'tal- and Auxiliary;- 'a'li'vbiunteers  >,should fill out application forms  /aryl be thoroughy screened;, vol-  /uriteers should have a paid direc-  "'tor,  and  meetings  between hospital staff and volunteers should  be- a must. A discussion on the  report took place after which the  Tmeeting was adjourned. The next  -meeting will be held Sept. 9 at  8 p.m. in the Health Centre basement.  Mrcrewman  heads M^A&u  A former RCAF aircrew, how  . ��� yi ..-������.  .research, ^technician at Cominco,  /Trail, J. ^. Hall    was    elected  1 President of  Pacific  Command,  Royal  Canadian Legion,  at  the  ;v27th  Biennial Convention,  which  closed in Victoria May 26th, 1965.  James Hall, who was born in  Taber,..,Alta;   =1922, -; swas,<raised  arid educated in Trail.He joined  the RCAF in 1942,     flying    in  Liberators   and Halifaxes   until  discharged in; 1946, when he returned to Cominco.  His Legion service of nearly  20 years has- seen him president  of Branch 11, Trail, zone chairman, zone commander, third  vice".- president, Pacific Command, first vice  OAPO trip  Forty members of the Sechelt  District Branch of the OAPO on  June 10 had an enjoyable trip to  Bellingham by chartered bus.  Leaving Sechelt at 7:30 a.m., the  party travelled by the Second  Narrows bridge and the Port  Mann Bridge, stopped for refreshments and shopping at Birch Bay  and Bellingham and returned by  way of Vancouver and the Lions  Gate Bridge. Members of the  branch should note that the meeting on June 17 will be held at St.  Hilda's Church Hall at 2:30 p.m.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Women's Soft Ball team at  Roberts Creek is still looking for  players. Practices will take place  twice weekly on Monday and  Thursday evenings at the school.  If anyone feels she can still swing  at a ball and run by 7 o'clock in  the evening she should join this  lively group.  Preparations are being made to  take school children to inter-  sports day at Sechelt on June 19.  Roberts Creek school expects  an added school room, library and  acticity room in; September together with a fifth teacher. Enrollment at present is 144. A full  class-of beginners is enrolled for  next year.  mMittuiuuwmumuMniuniinfflMiwiuimiMMTinramiiiD  BEAR LOCATED  Mrs. W. R. Green of Harvey  Road, Granthams, reports a bear  and cub have been seen in the  area back of the Indian Reserve  by the Boy Scout Camp. Her  small dog treed the cub on Sunday. Children are warned to stay  out of the area.  10,000 miles during the year is  $1,162,.'or about 11:6 cents a mile,  says the B.C. Automobile Association.  the union of B.C. ana Vancouver  Island in 1866,,Sir James Douglas  wrote: "A funeral.. .would have  been more appropriate." r,\l  PROPERTY OWNERS WEST  SECHELT WATER DISTRICT  will be held in  Ni'tiiHl Adivily School Nail  Wednesday, June 23  8 p.m.  YOUR  PRESENCE  IS   URGENTLY   REQUESTED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  "Sometimes, I don't think  you like being my  Valentine!"  far father's day... June 20  from  MorganspoMtito's  Wear  Phone 885:9330 ��� SECHELT, B.a  w^*^*^*^-^^^*^^^^-1  SCHOOL DENTAL PROGRAM  J ���'���������-      "���    ; ".      ���   i    .'.-���';; . .';���.-       5 ,     ��� . -��*     '    - ���'���  ���        1 f-    -.-.   ���.--.-. v-   y:P   : -    ���'���:-'������ .-.   / . " _ ' 77--7"y  ���''.-���.������'-���-:.,���   .-:���;  We have now been informed by tlie recently-formed Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit that the usual limited dental program for School District No. 46 will definitely  commence in July. �����  The reason for the delay this year is apparently that the dentist originally  scheduled to dp the work, fell sick and was unable to continue.  Consent forms are being .mailed to all parents of Kindergarten and Grade One  pupils in all elementary schools, and to parents of all pupils (in whatever grade) in  vbne-room schools only.  S. - * ���  Pre-school children, 3 years of age and over, are also eligible.  The cost;of this service will be financed as follows:  (a) A grant "from the Department of Health.  (b) A nominal charge to parents of:  $4.00 per child for pre-school (including Kindergarten) and Grade 1.  $5.00 per child in Grades 2-7 (one-room schools only).  (c) Balance ,by School Board from budget funds.  The payment of the dental fee, which must be paid in advance, will entitle the  child to an examination and, if necessary, to fillings and extractions.  Parents should complete the consent form and mail it, together with the total  fees, directly to the School Board Office, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Parent'^ of children  on Social Welfare should have the necessary forms completed by the District Welfare  Officer.  All parents of children for whom consent forms and fees are received will be  telephoned as soon as it is known exactly when the dentist will be in their area.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  CONSENT FORM  Date  I   hereby   authorize   examination   and'   dental   treatment   for   the   following  child(ren):  NAME  AGE       GRAD~  SCHOOL"  Enclosed is the sum of $.....'.... to cover the fees for the above child(ren).  * Mark "Pre-School" if appropriate.  ADDRESS    TELEPHONE  SIGNATURE OF PARENT OR GUARDIAN meetiiu  Coast News, June 17, 1965.  YORKSHIRE PUDDING  1 cup sifted flour,       7;  ^teaspoon salt'  2 eggs  1 cup milk /  Measure sifted flour and sift  again with salt. Beat eggs until  light, combine with milk and add  gradually to flour. Beat with rotary beater until smooth and turn  into a hot shallow pan containing 3 or 4 tablespoons of beef  dripping.  Bake in a hot oven (400 to  425 F.) for 20 to 25 minutes. Cut  in squares /and serve at once  with hot roast beef and gravy.  6 servings.  Yorkshire pudding is always a  delicious accompaniment with a  .  roast beef dinner.  BERRY PUDDINGS  This is a good emergency dish,  quickly prepared, and useful, tod,  for using left-over berries;  Take 2 tablespoonfuls sugar, 1  tablespoonful of butter, white of  1 egg and beat until smooth;  IV2 cups flour, 1 teaspoonful  baking powder and enough milk  to make a soft spongy dough.  Grease bowls small enough for  individual service with butter,  place 1 tablespoon of batter in  each cup, then 1 fruit and so on  until the cups are three-quarters  filled, allowing the batter to be  the top layer.  Place water in a pan 1 inch  deep and stand the cup in and  bake in an oven until brown (10  minutes). Then take the remaining yolk of egg, add 1 tablespoonful of sugar and 1 teaspoonful  ' corn starch, a little vanilla and  1 cup of milk; place over fire  until it is as thick as cream.  Fierce the top of each fruit cup  and pour sauce over it; Color  this sauce with fruit juice.     :  LETTUCE   AND  BACON  The coarser outside leaves of  the lettuce can be used with  ba'con in an appetizirig dish. Chop  them fine with a bunch of green  onions and one sweet red pepper.  Fry five or six strips of bacon;  until very crisp and crumble  these with the chopped, vegetables. Mix together enough dressing to saturate it, of olive oil,  vinegar and seasoning, to which  ��� has been added a tablespoonful  of  bacon   fat from   the   frying.  up Seal funds  Major medical research and  survev programs put the B.C.  TV-Christmas Seal Society's  operational budget in the reel  last year. /  Society President R. A. Barnard told provincial delegates  attending the Society's 58th annual meeting in Vancouver that  medical research and rehabilitation grants for the coming year  must be curtailed.  Chris'tmas Seal committee  chairman* Mrs. Kay Wood, of  Gibsons reported that 65% of the  Gibsons-Sechelt area population  was tested for tuberculosis during February's Doorstep survey.  A total of 847 positive reactors  to the tuberculin skin test were  found among the 4,837 people  tested on Christmas Seal mobile  units, said Mrs. Wood. The total  included 1,658 school children.  The Christmas Seal- committee'  raised a total of $1,700 during  the 1964 Christmas Seal campaign. The figure was an $81  drop from last year's campaign,  said Mrs. Wood,  NOTJSO BLACK  The common crow has a bad  reputation among farmers, but  he's not really as black as  he's been painted. The chief  charges levied against him are  that he pulls sprouting corn, injures corn in the milk, destroys  cultivated fruit and feeds on the  eggs and young of poultry and  wild birds. These undesirable  habits, however, are offset by  his dedicated war on noxious insects, mice and destructive  rodents. Totting up the debits  and credits, it is generally conceded that the crow is a friend  rather than an enemy of the  farmer.  Mix the chopped vegetables with  the dressing and serve soon after  Scrambled Egg Sandwich  Beat 1 fresh, egg. Add 1 tbsp'.  cream or creamy milk, 1 tsp.  butter, "y/n. tsp. pure mustard, 1  tsp. ketchup. Fry slowly, spread  on hot toast, or buttered bread  and serve at once.  "This house is modern in  every respect. If s even got  k*^_, a spite fence!"    ....  The shaded.lawn. of the R./.C.  Hicks home on :M^calf^Road  was'thescerie of the/season's final .meeting/of"'the Roberts Creek  Red/Cross/ /wprkersy/T^  members, enjoyed the strictly' social affair which has come! to be  an annual custom.       ���    .        ' ���;..  The president/Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, on behalf of the members,  presented a gift, ; a brooch, to  Miss Emma Edmunds in recognition" of her output in knittirigoy  a matter of 217 pairs of socks  since September. Mrs. T. S. Ma'l-  .lory,, was' also the recipient of a  gift. Her home has been the weekly meeting place for the group  for the past two yeaNrs. A token  of gratitude was sent to Mr. B.  L. Cope for many kindnesses. :  x Since January 470 articles have  been made by this small group of  dedicated workers. They include  socks, sweaters, sleep wear,  dresses, jackets and quilts.. Quilts  are turned out by these experts at  the rate of one every three or four  weeks. A raffle drawing of a tea  cloth donated by Mrs. N. Ewart  took place and was won by Mrs;  Mitchell.  Talk turned to the newly ao,  quired headquarters of the group  following the reading of a letter from the Community association granting them the use of the  former library building on Centennial grounds. The subject of  an oil heater was brought up and  immediately donations were _>ro-  ferred and in a few minutes some  $35 was raised towards this project. A rug, tables and several  chairs already have been donated  towards the furnishing of ,the  building and the ladies'hope that  by the time they start the fall  meetings their work rooms- will  be completely furnished. The  members support this project  themselves, paying for fuel and  light out of their own pockets,'  the^r only extravagance being a  cup of tea and one kind of refreshment after each weekly work  session, the reTfeshment supplied  by each one in turn. ���  Those, attending the meeting  were Mesdames Ruth Mitchell,  H. Wilson, J. Matthews, G. Mould  A, Ewart, N. Ewart, B. Cope, T.  Mallory, A. Atrill and By MacKenzie,  and Miss A. E. Dawson  and Miss Emma Edmunds,;....... _..:  Hostess, Mrs. R. Hicks/served  a delightful tea after Which the  guests wandered through,. house  and grounds admiring in turn Mr.  Hicks' handiwork, the garden and  the view.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Thurs., Fri.,  Sat. '���. 17-18-19      Mon., Tues., Wed. ��� 21-22-23  THIS IS THE  AN   OTTO   ��=��F��Ers/llf-C_EF.  F-IUJVI   "  QUO VAD1S  I  From M-G-M  ��tTECHNICOUOR' i  TOM TRYON,  ROMY SCHNEIDER  l-_HNtCOlO_> J>ANAVIIION ���      A C-l.-H- lt.lt,,.  CHILDREN'S  SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45���Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  MY DOG BUDDY - CARTOONS & Part 3. LOST PLANET  <<,v  Fire could destroy more than  50% of this forest  \   ' .   ��� - ��� . .'"'������.  if we let Nature take her course,  But we don't.  Fires have destroyed 400,000 acres of British Columbia  forest in a single year - wiping out all the products and all  the payrolls represented by that amount of valuable timber.  To combat this terrible enemy, our loggers and foresters are  armed with the most effective arsenal modern science has  been able to devise. Completely equipped weather stations  regularly check humidity, temperature, wind and ground  moisture, keeping a constant watch on the potential hazard  in our forests. Aerial patrols provide immediate reports of  any outbreaks in the forests we manage. And the ultimate  weapon: the Martin Mais "water bombers" can drop 5,500  gallons in one load, killing fires before they grow. And still  we ask you - please be careful with cigarettes, matches and  campfires. The forest you save will be your grandchild's.  "Don't tell me you haven't  heard of the coin shortage!  MACMILLAN, BLOEDEL AND POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests <>/ ike Suture, Building the future of the forests. The TlaiB.Thai ConrnOncein aJAfe&nB.  ���     Aveuna classic  United fehiirch with a small 11 _-  Coast News, June 17, 1985.  Leading the hit parade of babies' names in New York City last  year were Lisa and Michael, according to a survey of 4,000 birth  certi.lcatcs made by the city's  health department.  The ten top boys' names were  Michiel, John, Robert, David,  Steven, Anthony, William, Joseph  and Thomas. Christopher and  Richard tied for last place.  Leading the girls, after Lisa,  were Deborah, Mary, Susan,  Maria, Elizabeth, Donna, Barbara and Patricia. Ann, spelled  with and without a final 'e' ran  neck and neck with Theresa for  tenth place honors.  In 1898 and 1928 when similar  surveys were^made, the two top  favorites were Mary and John.  They were displaced in 1948 by  Linda and Robert.  After years of talk and; little apparent action, the Anglican and  United Churches have; produced  a document which forecasts one  organizational structure for the  two communions.  The document entitled: The  Principles of Union Between The  Anglican Church of Canada arid  The United-Church of Canada, is  the work of two committees of  ten of the parent organizations,  and will be presented to the general synod of the Anglican Church  which meets in Vancouver in August of -this year, arid, the general  enter into a solemn and formal  commitment to proceed immedi- ���  ately to prepare concrete and detailed   plans   for   organizational  union.  Spokesmen for the two churches have hailed the report as a major break-through in the long  struggle to bring the two communions together. They spoke  with pride and gratification about  the thoroughness of the report,  arid the precise phraseology used  in spelling out the principles upon  which such a plan must' be built.  They pointed to the following  paragraph  as one  of the  main  a sufficient basis 7for the two  churches to set about preparing  cdncrete and detailed plans under the direction of the recommended commission., We commend it to all with the prayer  that God may use it to further his  purpose that all may be one in  Christ."  GIBSONS POBUC LIBRARY  Winn Road  . OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays, 2 to 4 p.m.  council   of   the'  United  -Church    beyj.tb the break-through that has  _   .     _ .__. . ���_ '.___. .Vv*-.r.v.    ��-_ nV> .avart       6*\Ar___    ��__.*___    llmrOi.    IT.  N,   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  which will meet in Waterloo, On  tario, in September, 1966.  jfe       *5��       s$��  The report begins by .announcing that the two committees have  reached^ full and unanimous  agreement on the principles of  faith and order, and on the principles that should govern union.  It points out that if . the two  churches are agreed in principle,  there is nothing to prevent them  from coming together in fact. The  report concludes with a recommendation that the two churches  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. '    ���  |  School district mergers  While to some people it might be in the realm of conjecture there  seems to be more than conjuncture to the talk of school district amalgamation. Take for instance the news report of recent date involving school districts 24 and 25, Barrier School and Kamloops School  District .  The matter become public in a notice motion by a Kamloops  school trustee which reads: "Providing that Barrier School District  No. 25 requests amalgamation with Kamloops School District and  providing that provincial government approval of such amalgamation is then indicated, be it resolved that the board of school trustees of school district 24 approves the amalgamation of Districts 24  and 25 and agree to initiate such actions as are required to conclude  such amalgamation with dispatch."  Included with the above were arrangements to inform the public  which also involved the holding of a public meeting.  As a good many people are now aware there has Been recent  talk in the area of a possible amalgamation of Powell River, Sechelt  and Squamish school districts. Just what sort of an amalgamation  it would be is not known but it would appear that the administrative side of this amalgamation would not be in Gibsons.       \  Confirmation of the idea of the Powell River-Sechelt-Squamish  tie-up has come in an indirect manner through the department of  municipal affairs at a convention of municipal clerks where the  deputy minister of the department explained to municipal clerks  proposed plans the government has under consideration, of the merging of districts in British Columbia for better administrative effort.  Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs, speaking not  too long ago in Sechelt expounded on the theory of larger municipal  districts. It~is something which will have to be done. To further  Hon. Mr. Campbell's efforts he has had published and delivered to  municipal men a folder on the subject outlining how such mergers  can be accomplished. Which goes to show that the government means  business.  But to get back to the convention of municipal clerks, these  clerks were shown a map by the deputy minister which conveyed  to them an eye picture of what the government had in mind. On  this map there appeared as one group the school districts of Powell  River, Sechelt and Squamish. On a map such an amalgamation is  desirable. On the actual ground though, the merit in amalgamation  as depicted on the map becomes obscure when one thinks of the  mileage involved, which, as the crow flies along the coast from  Powell River to Squamish is a fair 90 miles. But one does not travel  as the crow flies, even with aid of government ferries.*  Naturally before such an event as the above amalgamation occurs,  a great deal more will be heard about it. In the meantime residents  of this area should keep the matter in mind and watch what goes  on elsewhere in this amalgamation drive. There are areas where  the problems would be reasonably simple. There are also areas where  a close look would be advised.  A compliment for CBC  In these days of sick, sick productions as supplied by TV generally it is nice to know that good music and physical "fitness still  have a small place in the scheme of things. Wednesday night's CBC  performance of the Berlioz Symphony Fantastique by the Toronto  Symphony orchestra followed by a National Film Board presentation of an athletic event in which Canadians took part, was a step  in the right direction.  The conductor of the symphony orchestra, Seija Ozawa, a 29-  year-old Japanese gave a really sympathetic reading of the Berlioz  work and carried the musicians along with him. Futhermore he was  pleasing to watch as a conductor striving to get the required nuances  To swing into another type of symphony, the half-hour which  followed gave young Canadians at a sports meet in Brazil a chance  to show poetry of athletes in motion via usual athletic equipment  with no press-agented methods or "peace movement" devotees cluttering the scene.  The CBC should be congratulated for the outstanding hour-and-  a-half it made available for these two performances. Could we have  some more like it soon?  What's in a name?  message  "Freely ye have received, free-.,  ly give," Matthew 10:8.  In these days of- soaring prices,  the words   of  Jesus   "freely  ye  have received,"  sound very unrealistic and so out of place that :  we are apt to leave them in the7  Book of Matthew as all right for  the   time   in   which   they   were.  spoken, but not relevant for to-  been achieved. "We are united in  our intention to bring into being,  not a merger of two existing ecclesiastical bodies, but rather a  new embodiment of,': the " One  Church of God. It is our intention  not to create a new church, but  rather to seek a new visible expression in structure, in worship,  in life and witness, for the .Oneness of the Church which already  exists."    y  ��� *. ' '*. ���;'���*.���'���������  Anticipating confusion over the  designation given by the committee to the new organization (united church with a small u in the  first word) spokesmen explained  that this was the best and simpl-y  est term the committee could  think of without pre-judging the  name of the new church. If this  report is accepted the next step  will be to appoint a joint commission which will settle this and  many other "questions. Copies of  the report have already been  mailed to all' clergy of both"  churches.  The   government   of   the   new  church   will   combine   both   the  LUIISIINU ,V l.\KI)i:\l\l-  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type ot garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  day.  t. i     u���      ���  i^���i-  k*  ���n*..m~-7 episcopal and the concihar sys-  But  who   can look  at  nature  ; + 5������ %>���iu ������.,.. *- ������.. , ^X���  without seeing,  that where God  alone is at work, extravagant  loveliness is all about and that  He gives so freely; just for our  enjoyment the beauty with which  He has graced the fruit, trees  and flowering shrubs. In some  out-of-the-way place, a tiny forget-me-not, blooming, speaks of  a God who gives without commotion or fanfare.  I need pay no price of admission to see the rarest sunset or  to hear a robin's song. Ads may-  clamour loud for us to buy the  latest without which life ,cannot  be satisfying, but God offers His  best gifts for the one who has  eyes to see, ears to hear and a  heart    to    appreciate;    ;without.  money; and without: price. 7       }t  How - miich! we are indebted to'  the  many  who  so  freely  have  helped us by their good thoughts, ,  inspiration, kindness and under- \.  standing. Jesus    reminded    his  disciples  that  "they had freely  received.'' They    had    received  the  benefits  of His  companionship  and   leadership ���-   their  only payment ��� the acceptance  of His invitation to follow. God  would give-to us so freely, that  supreme   gift   of  Himself  in ��� a  purposeful life. Having received,  we   are given   the  privilege  of  giving, as were the disciples.  To freely give, is our response  to the generosity of God. If we  try to give in commensurate  with the gifts God has so freely  given to us, our offering will beV  given not only because we have  eyes to see and ears to hear,  but because we know ,' that we  can never quite thank Him who  has so freely given to us, even  His Son.���Miss H. E. Campbell,  St. John's United Church, Wil"-  son Creek.  terns. Both corporate and personal ministries will be exercised in  it, and the bishops, the presbyters and deacons, and the congregations of the faithful shall have  their place, states the report. As  is the case in the present church  governments, the congregation,  session, synod, provincial or regional assembly, and general  council are to be the governing  bodies. .  . *     *     *  A preface to  the committee's  report   signed   by   co-chairman  Rev. A. B. B. Moore, president of  7Victoria University, Toronto, and  yRt. Rev. G. P. Gower, Bishop of  New Westminster, notes that conversations on union between the  7<jtwo churches have .been carried  Wdh-since 1943 Whehrasked why it-  ynas taken so long, one of the four-  spokesmen appointed by the joint  committee  replied,   "human   nature."  i Then he emphasized that the  present document would not have  been possible without all of the  background work that went. before it.  "The first concern," notes the  preface, "was to find a basis, in  faith and order upon which the  two churches could come together. Following that, some attempt was made to sketch in the  main outlines of the church of  the future, its ministry, sacraments, and organization. A series  of. two-day meetings of the committees of ten resulted in an amazing consensus. . .at the final  meeting on March 30, 1965, a unanimous agreement on this document was reached."  ���'   '���       ���      .sje       *       *  ���'���' Some idea of the optimism felt  by'the members of the joint committee is conveyed in the final  paragraph of the preface. "This  document is intended to provide  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor ef Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C. . !  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JUNE 21st  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor S85-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ^j^ja^-^->r^��~M~>~ ^ ~i^ r ^'* -_���-_------���--. ���., ��� ���_--------,-. __ __ ��� ���,j_ __l_.l__.l__ir________. _��l ��� ���(������ ���,��� ,���m���m~' ^ ~^~i~i~i^ **Y*r%~i~TifVVV*ir_r^  : - tf -  WHY IS JUNE 20fh  IMPORTANT  TO  FATHERS!  TBecause Farther may be a boss where he works,  but often in the home he is the handyman who  does odd jobs. But this June 20th is Father's  Day. All Fathers become Kings and the entire  family his subjects.  He can on that day loaf as much as he wishes  without criticism, enjoy his gifts and the loving  attention of his appreciative family. And, since  Father's Day will be a Sunday/no bill collectors  will (annoy him.  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 8S6-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Call ZENITH numbers to  shop by long  distance  without paying a cent  People often ask us what a ZENITH number is.  ZENITH numbers are listed in your directory by  progressive business firms located outside your  free-calling area. A ZENITH number means that  the firm automatically accepts your long-distance  call and pays the charge��� not you.  You can't dial a ZENITH number.  You simply dial "O" and give the Operator the  ZENITH number of the firm you are calling. They  may be located in any B.C. city, or other Canadian and U.S. points.  You'll be connected within seconds, -with no  questions asked, and treated like a red-carpet  guest  Thafs what you are to an out-of-town firm that  n lists a ZENITH number in your directory. They  are happy to pay for the privilege of hearing  from you. They would like your business and are  out to please you.  All of which means that a firm with a ZENITH  number is usually a mighty good firm to do  business with. -..-.-  B.C.TEL^)  BIJITISH COLUMBIA TEL��PHONE COMPANY  992C-5-Z \    "���-��� \  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES ��� CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PACINC. SYSTEMS  ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERINC AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS   -���gnannBnr-m���m .-o���.,-���_���������������.��� ^_. ���  in  in _______B__B________-_mw_wii_i-i)wiM_ii>i,Mn-aM "~ Coast iNews, June 1,7, .^��^ y.  ���&..'���'j, I.. 7>".7".1. jyo'-.p.i' ''M.%'!*.p-'%','X '  ;/W  Pe^rou]?^ Gibsons recital  to  1      , Edit6r: I; received a .recent edi--  tion of your-excellent newspaper  which contained a story of, my  part in  the rescue  of. Mr. Bob.  Campbell and his companion, Mr.  Higgihs;  In all fairness^ I think I should  put the record straight by saying  that actually an unidentified-fish-! ���  ing party in a small boat were  very close to Mr. Campbell;when,  his boat took fire and were probably    mainly    responsible    for  ,   averting   a   tragedy.   My,.���haat  Stout Fella V arrived a few min<-  utes after the fishing party; had  pulled Campbell and Higginsout  of the water as they had had.to  jump for it.  We took them into our cottage "  at Redrooffs, warmed them, put,  them in dry clothing and drove  them   up   to   Pender   Harbour-  where they joined some of;4their  fishing friends. Needless-to say,  both men were pretty shaky rafter  the terrifying experience', y  -'  I regret that in the haste'tp; get7  them warni, and dry we didn't,  stay out in* Welcome Pass7lbng  enough to get the name of the  original rescuer. 7 ���' '   ;y  Harold Merilees.. .7  .*_jm���nm_w������nm^^^  Gibson  BEAUTY CENTRE: ^  Seaside Plaza, GibsonsWillage  Phone 886-2120< -  PERMS, CUTS �� SETS   7  "BONAT" PRODUCTS J  ^uwwramuwuuuiuuwinrawnuuuiiiuHiauM-tt-Uttttui''  "!���Oiiimg;iipI;,;  The monthly7meeting7of the .Sechelt Auxiliary \to St. Mary's..  Hospital:' was; held; at. the '.'.'"'hospital1  on June 10'with Mirs. J. Redman  presiding. , ,,, -..-.        .-. : v_y  < Mrs. C. Connor reported on the  successful May Day concession  booths. A hearty vote of thanks  was extended to all who worked  on this committee. Several men  assisted the ladies and personal  ..letters of gratitude are to be written to "Messrs A. Wood, J. Fisher,  H. Carter, Dennis Carter, C. Tingley, L. Benner Jr. and W. Rankin.  r^ Further plans were made for  the business luncheon to be held  at the Hospital Cottage on June  - 18 from 11:30 to 2 p.m. In case  of rain this event will be held at  7'tlie Legion Hall. All who are interested in dining out this Friday please keep this luncheon in  mind and encourage your friends  to come also. Last year's popular  clam  chowder will be  replaced  ..'. with home-made pea soup because of the recent red tide that  had affected the clams in the  .Georgia Strait, area.  .'.'". ^Mrs. J. Redman, convenor of  the hospital show case gratefully received knitted toys, a puzzle  and a baby sweater.  -. Mrs. E. Grafe and Mrs. C. Connor recently attended a Volunteer  Workers Institute at the Vancouver Hotel and returned with new  ideas which will aid in the hospi-  ta1 work.  A cushion made and donated  by Mr. T. Bligh was raffled at  the meeting. Mrs. Ernest Joe was  asked to draw the winning ticket  and much to everyone's surprise  and delight she1 drew her own.  The next meeting will be held  at the hospital on Sept. 9 at 2  p.m.  A THANK YOU  The PTAs, staff and students of  Elphinstone Secondary School,  thank all those who so generously contributed to the appeal for  the scholarship and bursary fund.  After deduction of expenses $162  has been added to the fund.  mm 20  il.? *��� %yF\   ���-' '       ���    ���  ^_3*iT  ??&*���_'  Father*sDay  .;"'���������:/_������'.... -���  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone   885-9510  ��� SECHELT,   B.C.  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS and ALL DAY MONDAY  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH ...  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons-  Ph. 886-2622  An invitation is extended to all  '������ music lovers' and those interested  in young people to attend a. Sunday Musicale  on- June  20,  2:15  ; p.mXat Elphinstone High school  when some of the students of Mrs.  BettyTAllen will give a piano recital. Added interest to this, year's -  concert will be  given  by three  visiting" artists. Diane Mahl, a 14  year old violinist, who is concert  mistress of the Vancouver Youth  Orchestra,   jr.   division,   an, organization   which   is   only   four  years old and consists of 83 members from nine to 18 years of agef>  will play Allegro by Fiocco and"  A Viennese Melody by Kreisler.  Jo-Anne Bentley, a 15 year old  soprano  will  include  two  unac-    y  companied folk songs in her concert group.  Jo-Anne has  toured -  with the well known Elgar Choir-  arid recently won the 1965; inter-    ?  mediate scholarship awarded by  the Performers Guild of Vancouver and a first place in this year's  Kiwanis Music Festival. . '  ... ."7 - *    " �����  Penny-Lee Davis, who needs no  introduction to Gibsons having  been dancing since" she was 12  will also  take part in  the. pro-  DJAN MAHL  Music supervisor named  By Mrs. M. WEST  Mr. H. Klyne Headley who will  take up his duties as supervisor  of music for this school district  in September has requested an7  opportunity to meet with interested parents and young people,7  and a meeting has been arranged  by the PTA for Tuesday, June 22  at 7:30 p.m. in the Gibsons Elementary activity room. Mr. Head-  ley will be responsible for the formation of school bands at E17  phinstone and Pender Harbour  Secondary and for music in elementary schools.  After many years teaching ih��  public schools and at university-p  level in California, Mr. Headley..  has been in B.C. for several years  has taught at Langley where he ���  was instrumental in starting the  Lower Fraser Valley C(>mmui_ity;  Arts Council and most recently" at  Lord Byng High School in Vancouver,  Mi". Harry Gomez, conductor, of  the Vancouver Youth Orchestra,  jr. division, commented recently  .that until Vancouver puts professional musicians into its schools  instead of using school teachers.to  teach music on the side we will  never ��� make proper use of our  musical potential. In appointing  Mr. Headley bur school board  has had the vision to do just this..  In addition, to his experience-in  making music with young people  Mr. Headley is a musician and  composer whose versatile talent  is   attested   to ^ by   symphonic,  "chamber,, choral, operatic and  soUr works which have been performed by major symphony, orchestras in North and South America arid Europe.  Mr. Headley will bring instruments with him for demonstration and will outline his ideas for  extending the community's . musical appreciation.  on school  About 50 people turned but .to  hear Mr. Robert Barker speak on  Summerhill school and its Work."  The meeting, listed as. a Unitarian meeting -was'i pureiyvirif orriial  with -MrJ Barker describing" his  work with' the school arid in other-  similar ventures. The meeting  was held in Roberts Creek Hall  on Thursday evening of last week.  Mr. Barker explained he had  been a businessman until he was  45, then after a lecturer on Uni-  tariariism invited him to take part  in teaching at Summerhill school  in Britain he decided to explore  further this method of education.  In a preamble to his remarks  he declared that today we need  more than. money making, status  symbols and playing it safe.  Young people of today are not all  for crass commercialism.  Here are some of the remarks  he passed during his rambling  talk: There are bright signs appearing for the joy of learning.. .  children will choose what is right  for them. . . of the 1,200 at Summerhill very few have selected a  40 for books  Mrs. Ron Blomgren was elected president of the Roberts Creek  Parents' Auxiliary on Monday  evening. Serving with her for the  coming year are: Secretary, Mrs.  H. Almond; treasurer, Mrs. Lin  Coles; program director Mrs. D.  Connor; social, Mrs. D. Macklam  and publicity, Mrs. J. T. Newman.  The sum of $40 was voted for  book prizes for children in the  four rooms. Mrs. Blomgren and  Mrs. C. Beeman are a-committee  to purchase ice cream and pop  for the closing day at school.  - The raffle of four chicken dinners at the. Winning Post was  won by Mrs. Don Head.  Recital held  i  The following,pupils of Mrs. G,  L. Brooke took part in a music  recital at Madeira Park on Sunday afternoon, June 6.  Kim_LawrenceyEdward Kingston, Janice Mullins, Gwen Kingston, Heather Duncan, Sundy Bilcik, Lorraine Bilcik, Steve Laakso.  Sharon. Doyle, Vicki Pockrant,  Carol Lee, Mary Cameron, Martin Anderson, Louise Rutherford,  Barbara Cameron, Ruby Anderson, Leonard Graves, Carson  Graves, Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Duncan  and Mrs. Laakso.  Indians blamed white men for  smallpox and this was one of  the reasons given for massacre  of a road crew at Bute Inlet in  May 1865.  7 r business career 77 ���'. creative life  preferred 7. . a sphobl like Sum-  5'���'- "merhill leave initiative up to the  -, < child and discipline, to ithe com-  T^munitjr-Tf school)pais*a whoje- ���,>-.  ���' ^self-goverriirient works with ev-,  ^eryone having a vote including  77 the teachers and they do things  7^together" as equals ;.. this helps  ' ��� a' young child accept democracy.  Getting ahead of your neighbor  had so little to do with yourself,  he said. The real competition is  in disciplining yourself by competition with yourself and the subject you have in hand. The basic  principle of self-government is  ; that freedom to do what wou  want without hurting someone  else. He read a quote from a  speech of Dean Scarfe to the effect that in understanding children's play we understand their  aims. A child complains he is told  what to do but never asked what  ���i he wanted to do.  - The meeting was apparently the  result of a desire to establish a  '. Summerhill' school in Roberts  Creek area and Mr. Barker while  his listeners sipped coffee said  he.thought Roberts Creek offered  economic possibilities with great  advantages available. The possibilities of a Roberts Creek school  did not go beyond the .bare  thought.  At the 'close of the meeting a  ��� smaller! group. plied Mr. Barker  with more questions and there  were reports next day of people  going the rqunds to see what  could be. done towards establishing a Summerhill school in the  area.  gram. Since leaving school Penny  has continued her dancing'~ and  has taken part in classical ballet  Les Sylphides and Swan Lake at  -Queen Elizabeth performances.  ,> Ballet as a serious art form needs  constant practice and Penny supplements her own lessons with  assisting Miss Anne Gordon with  regular classes in Gibsons, Horseshoe Bay and Deep Cove.  All these young people are  spending much time in practice  to be able to give as polished a  performance as is possible. There  will be a silver collection to cover expenses.  ' At the time of the union of the  colonies, of Vancouver Island and  British Columbia in ���1866 there  were not more than 10,000,white  people in the combined area.  FIRE MEETING  Roberts Creek property owners are requested to attend a  meeting to discuss Fire Area  Protection at 8 p.m. June 2*  in Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  ^���^^^^���^��*-*_��-��^_^'  ���     ���     ���     ���  fit for the King  at  Ch  Jewel*  ns s  Jewelers  FINE WATCHES ��� RINGS ��� CUFF LINKS  SECHELT ��� Phi 885 2151  , -_i-w*��~_"i~ t ^ ��������� ��� ��l^��,����^ ^���___ __.__.;������� ���,���.|J-I���<���^-M��M���***w������_r*w**_r^~u~WMij*��j'��jrv  NOTICE  Stella and A! Brown fake this opportunity to  thank all of their customers for their patronage in  fhe past and sincerely hope that they will continue  their support of the  DOGWOOD CAFE  under the new management of  .7  Fred arid Dot MacKenzie  formerly of Madeira Park  New Management  Fred and Dot MacKenzie  formerly of Madeira Park are pleased to announce  they have taken over the  DOGWOOD CAFE  GIBSONS  and are ready to serve old and new Dogwood Cafe  patrons with a high standard of service  __  OUR 2nd STORE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  You can now get your Pastries, Cakes and  Breads at our new shop next to the drug  store in Sunnycrest Plaza  YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO COME  IN AND SEE OUR DISPLAY  GIBSONS BAKERY  Phone 886-2415 - 886-2923 CoastTNews, June/17, 1965.       5    MISC. FOR SALE  ."-*'���    -!_'���������* >��� '^''   '.- -   -  COAST NEWS WM. ASS  REAL SALBMEH  l6yO.Ow_-����A''>t?7^~--"'^  COMING  EVENTS  ....... W   "..!  June IS, Roberts Creek "Legion  Birthday Party, 7" p.m. Bring wife  or   husiband.   Visitors . welcome,  9.3Qvy..y;-' \p p\ ypp.y,.-:.  June ,-. 18. Platter Party Dance,  Fri., Wilson Creek Community  Hall, y yy   7 ���,���;-   7,777:-\,  June 21, Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  meeting, 8 p.m.; St. Bartholomew's TParish Hall.  June 23:>:St7 Bartholomew^ Anglican Church Annual Superfluity  Sale, Parish Hall, 10 a.m.i  O.A.P.O. Meeting changed to June  '28..../v, -  '. :��� :7y; -.-: ...     ...    ��� ���  July 2: Fri., Dance 10 p.m. to 2  a.m. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. For tickets phone 885-9704.  B8RTHS      . yy.Opypypp :-'yyy  ANONBY ������ To Mr. and Mrs. J.  Anoniby, Gibsons, on June 10,1965  at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  a son, Stanley Gilbert, 7 lb., 8 oz.  CARD OFTHANKS      ',-".,  We desire to* express to bur kind  neighbors and thoughtful friends  heartfelt thanks for their many  expressions of sympathy.   ,  G- van <le:'Meeberg,  1     -        "   '     ' !__-!_���^-^_���-_���^���^^mm��p_i-���-  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST ������������.;'��� ���������:l '������'������������'-: ' "'"'  Timex gold wrist watch, School  Road from elementary school to  S. Fletcher. Mrs. Murdoch. General "Delivery Gibsons.  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Requires a Maintenance Utility  Man to be based in Gibsons, BC,  but prepared to work, from time  to time, in the School, District extending from Port Mellon to Egmont, B.C.  Starting Salary $353.00 per month.  Pension and Medical Plan  Duties: Carpentry work, Instal-.  lation and Repair of Plumbing,  Welding,   Painting,.Repair   and  Maintenance  Work  to Buildings  and'Equipment.  Qualifications: Grade Eight. Experience in related fields with preference for cabinet making or finish carpentry.  , 7 .    7*  Applications'should be sent to:  Peter C. Wilson,    ������;..:.  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Gibsons, B.C.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SEOHELT)  Requires a Groundsman to be  based in Gibsons, B.C., but prepared to work, from time to time,  in the School District extending  from Port Mellon to Egmont,  B C  Starting Salary $334.00 per month  Pension and Medical Plan  The successful applicant will be  responsible for maintenance and  upkeep of grounds, care of trees  and gardens, upkeep and clearing  of. drainage ditches and planting  of trees and shrubs.  Qualifications: Grade Seven. Related experience in grounds maintenance with preference given to  gardening, experience.  Applications should be sent to:  Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Housekeeper, 5 days a week. Mon  to Fri. for 6 weeks July 5 to Aug.  20. Phone 886-2461 after 5 p.m.  Strawberry pickers. Phone 886-  2592.  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.  WORK WANTED   ���   .  Baby sitting available for some-,  one going on holiday. Phone 886-  2871 morning or evening.  Summer work wanted, Phone  886-9352. ,  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.              7      y  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields ��� Lawns - Gardens  ROY   BOLDERSON  Box  435  -  Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  Will sellTbf' trade Admiral fridge  with small freezer, $100; box  stoVe" $8;J 3 acres Ferhdale Dis-  'trict,y Prince 7George,y $2000: or  trade. . Want7 one .section"���-. spike,  harrows/ pressure cannier, 20 lb.'  ^.propane ;i: tank/ '*������ si-iall-''- propane  stove.or hot plate.7freezer meat  Or? Verb Hoskirj, Pratt Rd., R.R,  1,-.Gibsons:'.'.���";.'yy���':'.       7'.."'' "7 7"  Hide-a-toed and chairy $40; 2 burner rangette, $20;. wagon, wheel  bunk beds. $30; 6 x 8 playhouse,'  $10; rlarge .Quaker .heater and  stand $40; table, 4 chairs and buffet $25; 9 x 12 tent and poles $25.  Phone 886-2536.  40 hp. Scott outboard with tank  and auto baler, in excellent condition, $235. Also 3 brush Viking  floor polisher, $25; Phone 885-  9630 evenings.      7  Large baby crib $15 (no mattress)  Mr. and Mrs. dresser, large mirror, $25; chest of drawers, $25;  book case, bed (no mattress or  spring, {$20. Phone 886-9984.  1957 18 hp.: Johnson outboard with  controls; 1 budgie cage and stand  complete with accessories. Phorie  885-9514. ,        7  Deluxe 40 inch General Electric  stove, as new, $100. Enterprise  "oil heater, as new, $65. A. E.  Reece, Beach Ave.,'Roberts Ck.  We have gifts to suit every pock-  etbook for Father's Day. TIMEX  G.H.Q.  Earl's, 886-9600  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  AH in good condition. Ph. 886-9819  2 large windows 82" x 54", 9  lights ea.. Phone 886-2445.  Second year milk goat, $20. Ph.  George Charman, 886-9862.  Winchester 30-30, $65. Phone 886-  2712.  JAY  BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer  bottles.  We  buy  and  sell  everything..  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  One portable electric sewing machine, near new, $50,. Phone after  6, 886-2559.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,  fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  *���'���������-    Gibsons, 886-9303 7   .  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.     .''."'���.';���'���'  Shotguns, rifles and-hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.   7  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition.- Phone  886-2493.  WANTED  Old brass double bed. Will pay  cash. Potts, 2329 Wall, Vancouver.  6 year size crib and mattress in  good condition. Phone 886-7793.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  -i-i.  .JOHN DEKLEER   r  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creeki B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump    -   - $26 ton  Majestic Egg $25 ton  Drumheller Lump $29 ton  Drumheller Egg     v $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $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 Vx ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���Norih Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere, on the  Peninsula.   For  prices   phon<?  886-9902  ���   /.,,.,.{,yyGIBSONS 7y  .. . ��� yppyppyyp^yy^^yopy^^y^yp.  2 -ye^;^i&^  _d landscaped lot. "Liprig room 1&7  x  16:.jwth7^n^tijhe7_ir����lace��y  sepai^tfe7^ningi^a.^itoiah(.g_.-i^7  ���; Arbbnte^kitclj^^yitK TutiUty* off 3  ; Large ?bi^rbttm7$us7 spar��7roo__t. J  . 4 piece��^iii_^b^  and7 ��cheeriul*r hbirie V;thr 6iigh6ut.7  Full price $10.i5pOTe-TOs.Av^y y.. p  Modern Bungalow''.������27be&bom ���  home7on7 beautifully jlandscape'd7;  fenced lot with  superb7view of-!  Bay. Living room 16 x ��� 14 with '  heatilator fireplace; Arborite. el-,  ectric kitchen with dining area7  Largeutilitjr room. Auto-oil fiii>'  nace, 4 piece  Pemib, bathroom.u  Separate   matching   garage >arid  workshop.    Full    price    $12,500,  terms.  7-y;..: ''p--r.."0y'-pp':.po. py  Waterfront ~ Large fully serviced lot with 150 feet frontage.7  Majestic view of mountains arid  island studded waters. Full price  $4,500.   :, 7/ .  DAVIS BAY  Semi-Waterfront lot��� Large,  7 level, fully serviced and, just a  stone's throw to beach; Ideal summer homesite in this popular holiday area. Full price $1,400 Terms.  REDROOFFS  Waterfront lot ��� ^ 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.7 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.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Gibsons ��� Coriifortable bungalow on level;M> ac. landscaped lot.  Low down payment. Only $9,250  full price.  3 bedrooms, full basement,  magnificent view lot. $3000 down  will handle. Low priced at $15,000  For full details call Chas. Gathercole, eves. 886-2885.  Selma Park ��� 2 bedrm modern  home    reasonably   priced,    and;  terms to reliable purchaser. 7.7,  North Sechelt���^ Beautiful waterfront "residence 'With 75' frontpage on the ;sea.' $1$000 full price.  '"���="��� For the above  and full infor- ''-  mation on Sechelt properties call  Chas. King, 885-2066 eves.  We   have   several   other  good  buys around Sechelt.  Charlie King ��� Res.; 885-2066,  Selma Park.  CHARLE5 ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  . A'djacent 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  Ruby Lake bargain, 10 wooded  acres with road to beach. Hopkins, 4 cleared and fully serviced  view lots, semi-waterfront. Phone  886-2903 evening onlv.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  ;call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie  St.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  REST  HOME  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  Soames Pt., Sunshine Coast, 5  rms completely furnished. 3 rms  unfinished in basement. lot 66 x  200, million $ view. F.P. $7000.  Mrs. J. W. Moore, Granthams, or  phone 886-9942. Open to offers,  must sell. Illness.  .-'--���-.:    PORPOSEBAY  ^y,Lgv- ysraterfront lot,; $6600.  &>.---��'     ''������'.',     i.'.-'  &      128*  WATERFRONT  y^Modern   2   bedrm-  basement,  ^Tloyely- landscaped treed lot; wharf  VSafe year round deep, anchorage,,  Tidjpal' for yachtsman or fisherman  ^Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  >.$$p.'- '��� .'-...,/       .' "''."yyj--yp  77730-;-: acres/ ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.p;  77   SELMA PARK REVENUE  . .'Large modern 3 br. home \on  waterfront.   2   rental  cabins   on  ysafe swimming beach. Real val-  : tie at, $18,500.  77 7 DAVIS BATt, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport^ level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot.  $11,000 terms.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms: and bath, utility, elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation:; Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  *".P..: - ���       7 ������-.-.. ���  7 Business opportunities, Sechelt  and area, also Lots, Acreage and  Waterfront Properties.  :    Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461   -  Harry Gregory ,'P'h. 885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, $85-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Langdale Subdiv. ��� New home,  well built and finished on beautiful view property. Could be DVA  financed. 2 bedrooms, LR with  FP, dining, large bright kitchen,  Arborite work tops, good cupbds.  Full basement with rec. rm., bed-  rm.,bathrm!, util., etc. HD wiring etc. Should be seen. Terms  on $21,000.       ��� yy  f;Gibsons: Waterfront home, on  good lot,  most - convenient loca-  '<'ti6n'. 'Sound construction, good  maintenance.  2 bedrms,  LR, K  -with D area, etc. Rooms with island view. Good dry basement,  y/ith extra rooms. $15,000 cash.  py Large iainily-: rooms 7;feature  ^his :4. bedrm home: on level "lot,-'  close - to shops, etc Upper- floor  could be self-cont. suite. Double  plumbing7 Full dry cone, basement: Some refinishing: Only  $1,500 dri.  on. $12,000.  We have a very fine selection of  homes in a wide price range.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs: D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  Roberts Creek ��� 123' level wf.,  cozy 4 br. home, L.R. has F.P.,  Lge-"'Kitchen'"' and Dining area  etc. Try your dn. payment bn  $15,000  Full price.  Hopkins -r- Immaculate modern  5 rm. cottage, full base., furn.  Garden, good beach access.  $12,000. Easy terms.  Cozy view home, 2 brs., open  L.R., Sun room, A/O furnace,  terms on $11; 500,,  Gibsons ��� Low Dn. payment,  Bal as rent on revenue home.  ATTENTON! !  Apartment Dwellers! .'  Few suites still available.  Reserve yours now.  FOR   THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23. Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  II.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance'  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R.-'F. Kennett���-Notary Public  2 bedroom home, fully modern,  on upper side of highway on hill  overlooking - Vancouver.  Island.  IVz. blacks; from Selma*Store. Phi:  885-2205, a.m. to 12 or evenings.  '4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room, dining room, kit,  chen,. carport, oil furnace, view  lot. Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  PROPERTY   WANTED  Small house, waterfront -.-lot,,' Sechelt area.  $5000  to $6000  cash-  offered. C. S. Wine,-6130 Bruce  St., Vancouver 15. .-._���  FOR  RENT  2 bedroom house on waterfront;  Marine Drive, Gibsons. Auto heat,  Elec. stove and fridge, vacant  July 1. Phone 886-2819 or CY 8-  9991 evenings. ' "  For lady. Bed-sitting room, bright  on the beach, $35 month, all  found 886-2951.  2 bedroom waterfront cottage for;  lease from July 1. Adults only.  Phone after 5 p.m., 886-2958.  Furnished room for rent. Phone.  886-2564.  Beach cottage after July 1. John  Inglis,  886-9940 after 6 p.m.  3 room cottage, partly furnished.-  Phone 886-9661.  Port Mellon road, rooms, Ph.-  886-95257  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804. .  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  -    "Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  .   Reserve Now  Phone. Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT "~  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1956 Pontiac 4 dr. hardtop V-8,  Dual range hydramatic, custom  radio, etc. Showroom condition, 1'  owner. Special price to lime kiln  operators, Mr. Holland! $25 per  month. .���<.">::  60 Plymouth Belvedere^t owner,  spotless. 6 cyl. standaro. White-  walls. Must be seen. You should  see it Mace. It's your turn to buy  the coffee anyhow! $43 per mo.  and you'll feel like a new man.  Hope everybody's OK in the drying end. I'd sure like to hear from  'you. '*-,-  - ROY MacFARLANE  600 Kingsway 7 7    TR 4-2822  1957 Ford two door V-8, automatic. Phone 883-2689. ,.  -.  Volkswagen van, good running  order, 1954, 2 new tires. Ideal  for camping. To view phone 886-  2861.   '56 Vz ton truck. Phone 886-9686  anytime.  DeSoto sedan, running condition.  $125. Phone 886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE   15"^ ft. plywood fibreglass boat,  trailer and 40 hp. Johnson. Phone  884-5363  What is tlfei _���bstalnc6 beliind.  .^Uhuru, the ,r^-':;b^-.'ij_^eiieiidi.hce-'-'  '^aihong the natives of Africa and  what is modern Afriea^ rfealiy, like?  Some of the answers- to''these -  questions will Tbe seen in, the 28y  minute cbibryfilm,, Freedom in  their Soiils; completed by the Canadian Bible Society:  .. Rev, H, R. Tingley of the*Canadian Bible .Society will be in the  district on Sunday, June 20 and  will speak at Bethel Baptist  church' ats; 11:15 a.m., Madeira  Park church at 3:30 p.m. and St.  - Hilda's' Anglican church in Sechelt at 7:30 followed by a rally  and the film at 8:30 in the church  ; hall. ���������������'  PETS  2 kittens, 2 mo. old, free to good  homes. Phone 886-2762.  FOR SALE OR TRADE "  ip;6"  plastic  boat  with  18  hp.  Outboard, also % ton flat deck,  7 also dump truck. Phone 886-2459.  'V1'1       ������.���*'   '   '���*" t ���-- '  PERSONAL  8' cartop pram. Sturdy and strong  Phone 886-2566. .  12 ft. inboard boat with Briggs-  Stratton motor. All painted ready  to go. Phone 886-2028: '  30' pleasure boat; good running  order $1650, cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  HOWE SOUND  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive requirements contact secretary,v,F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma  Park-.   o��  bus  stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY*  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116.  Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in  Roberts  Creek.   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falli���. topping or removing  lower l;:;ibs for vimv. Insured  work fro-! Port Mellon to Pender    Harbour.    Phone    886-9946  Marven Volen.   Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294. Sechelt. Information,  phone 886-9372.  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Pr.rts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Ladiesi STUDIO GIRL of HOLLYWOOD is here; Phone 886-2951  for free cosmetic sample.  BUILDING MATERIALS  SOME,OF YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack, Septic tanks  Cement,  hot 'lime,  bricks,  sand  - Evenings and weekends only  A^'R.'iSiinpkins, 885-2132   '  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  . ���    Sedjelf. ��Rhohe 885-2283 '  Everything for your  building heeds  :->-il-G:Al ;'.,7V;;  The Corporation of the Village  r_of Gibsons Landing  CHANGE OF NAME  The Coun_-l? of the Village of  Gibsons Landing intend to apply  fot an amendment to the "Letters Patent to._change the name  of the $ato��from "The Village  of Gibsbrfs^feanding'' to "The Village of Gibsons." Any person  wishing ;t9_yfite a complaint  against this change of name may  do so by letter ^addressed to the  Inspector" of Municipalities,  Parliaments Buildings, Victoria,  B.C. to be received by him be-  ..[_,-���^ni���''Kednes'tay��� Jwe  C. F. GOODING,  -:-y ': r- M^niyipal Clerk  -~tl~Tv���~~"   Church Services  AIIGLICAN  Port Mellon  9:15 a^-m. Family Service  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  v 11 a;m./Church School  11:15  a.m. Holy Communion  7:30, p.m.; Evensong  St. Aidan's,?.Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  3 p.m., Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  3 p.m., Evening Prayer  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11:00  a.m.,  Children's Awards  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Nursery  11 a.m.,.- Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson CreeK  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday   School.   945  a.m.  Worship   led   by   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,  Sechflt  11:15  a.m.,  Worship  Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   Sunday  School  ench Sunday at 11 a.m.  Robert.;   Creok   United   Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaky to You,  over C-FUN,  7:45 a.m., every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m..  Sunday  School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:3n   n m:   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tup*    7-30 n.m . Hible Study  Fri..  7:30 p.m..  Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  /undonominat'.onal)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK
By r. j. scoTT    Have you one of 8,000 kinds of ants?
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ML£ai"> 8EfWEEK
The Davis Ottawa Diary
Coast-Capilano Constituency
Unification of our Armed Services is proceeding apace. This is
good news for the Canadian taxpayer. We can also expect that,
by July 1, 1967, most of the savings resulting from the streamlining of our Armed Forces will
have been put into effect.
Other countries are impressed.
At least ten of them, the latest
being France, have sent senior
officers to Ottawa to see what is
going on. The chances are that
other western nations, following
Canada's lead, will soon be integrating their Armed Forces in
the interests of greater operational efficiency and lower taxes all
Looking ahead, Defence Minister Hellyer expects to spend a level $1.5 billion a year on men
and equipment. In a $50 billion
economy, this is-only about 3% of .
our national income^— down
sharply from 5% a few short
years ago.
How can Mr. Hellyer. maintain
bis $1.5 billion ceiling on defence
expenditures? The answer is cut
personnel. Ten thousand soldiers,
sailors and airmen have left during the past year. More will have
to go in 1966 and 1967 if new
equipment purchases for our mobile UN-type support force are to \
get underway soon, _t ^ ,
from $39-95 up
Ph. 886-9325
Much has been done. Two years
ago our Armed Forces employed
237 public relations officers. After the Hellyer axe fell they were
down to 76. A million dollars a
year is being saved on this item
Much larger savings, however,
are in prospect. The three separate services were duplicating each
other in recruitment of skills. As
a result 33_T trades are being telescoped to 119. Men locked into a
fairly narrow career pattern will
have greater scope than ever before. Also one sevice will no longer be recruiting men with certain
skills while another is laying them
Functions like recruitment and
training are also being combined.
Another example: The Construction Engineering branch formerly
with a staff of 532 has since been
cut to 275.
On the real estate side the prospects are even better. Formerly
the forces had no incentive to get
rid of their surplus hardware.
Now this is changed,-Mr. Hellyer,
in effect, has' said to his senior
Officers "if you want new equipment you can finance it by auctioning off property that we will
no longer need in the defence of
Canada." •
With this new incentive the defence department is doing some
streamlining of its own. The tradition of empire-building is giving \yay to the selected selling off
of barracks, defence housing,
power plant equipment and obsolete stores. This new found money
— national defence has close to
$3 billion worth of such assets —
is being used to buy new equipment suitable to the needs of a
truly modern and effective Canadian defence establishment.
How to economize has kept
lights burning late at National
Defence Headquarters. The results are already impressive. But
the prospect is even better insofar as the Canadian taxpayer getting full value for his defence
dollar is concerned.
• New smoother-cleaner
cutting Turbocone unit
• New Turbocone grass
pick'up fc*-'-:': ;?f;3 Z^P
• New Han-D-Start for     _#~  p " t \f1 £     ""
faster-easier-starting /.W.'* "'-\"-'if M
• New quick height     '**   "      "'" :;"  fi*
*      ?"*\!5&y$y>-yi£' -     -
f  -' ^%>V7-v"_
Turbocone 18
18 Inch cut. New _
quieter B & S
Engine with New
. • New wash-OUt port       ^^B*i!l__F Turbocone   Brass   catcher
lor easy cleaning «ife^ included
Att 6 Ntw IWbocon* taodth comply with th* American Standards Atteciotiom
Safety Cod*.
Chain Saw Centre
Ants belong to one of the oldest insect families and there
are some 8,000 known species..
They live almost anywhere they
can find shelter, and a few species, notably the pharaoh ant and
the carpenter ant, find man's
habitations quite suitable. Ants
found in buildings may be workers seeking food to carry to the
colony located outdoors. These
workers leave a scent trail that
leads other workers to the food
and enables them to find their
way.back to the colony.
Ants feed upon almost anything that humans eat. They like
many other materials, notably
the sweet exudations of various
plants and insects. They may
protect such insects from their
enemies, thereby being indirectly responsible for much injury
to plants. However, ants destroy
great numbers of injurious insects and are also scavengers.
Carpenter ants may damage and
weaken buildings by tunneling
in the wood.
An ant colony consists of several queens and many workers.
Periodically, large numbers of
winged males and females leave
the colony and mats. This activity is commonly called swarming. The males soon die but the
females fly away to establish
new colonies. Once established,
a young queen bites off her,
wings and begins laying eggs.
When these hatch she cares for
the larvae ana pupae until mature workers appear and take
over all duties except reproduction.
Guard against ant infestations in
buildings by cleanliness. Do not
leave foods exposed. If ants become a nuisance, control them
with chlordane at a  concentra
tion of two percent or dieldrin
at 0.5 percent in a, refined kerosene base or in a water emulsion. Apply with -a paint brush
or as a coarse, droplet spray in
infested areas, thoroughly wetting the surfaces treated.     :7
Treat'. doorsteps or other points
of entry,' baseboards 7 and7 the
floor close to them, table legs,
areas beneath sinksy and the
floor beneath refrigerators and
stoves. These insecticidesv continue to kill insects that come in
contact with treated surfaces for
weeks: after application.
Insecticide dusts are also effective and, when blown through
cracks,. penetrate better than
sprays to inaccessible areas. Use
chlordane at a concentration of
five percent or dieldrin at two
percent. DDT at ten percent is
effective  against  some   species.
Read package labels carefully
and avoid contaminating foods
and utensils with insecticides.
All are dangerous.
Outdoors, treat ant colonies
with chlordane or dieldrin in the
form of dusts, wettable powders,
or emulsions. Apply emulsions
and wettable powders with a
sprinkling can or a low-pressure
sprayer    delivering    a    coarse,
6       Coast News, June 10, 1965.
droplet spray. Apply dusts with
a dust gun. Do not use oil-base
sprays outdoors as' they destroy
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CANADA'S NEW LABOUR CODE/Hon. Allan MacEachen, Minister of Labour, answers some qncstions; 7^
"Our new Canada Labour Code
\ has been called a 'first,' Mr. MacEacheO-
iWould you agree?},
^"Briefly, who does this new Cod©
apply toy*
"Yes, and It is one of the most -Jtembracing. Canada
has a right to be proud of It. It sets higher \
standards than have been set for any other country I Instil
i Other countries are talcing note of the way r
[ Canadian Parliament is ensuring that more workers
, share in tliis coraitry's growth."
<1t applies to industries which fall under Federal jurisdiction-
[pad may well.'prove to be a gaida for other industries.
'pile Government itself, which is a large employer
In its own right, will take the lead by applying
the Code's standards to its own federal employees."
"Let's get down to specifics.
What, exactly, does it promise to __
employees who are affected by it 2".
•'As we said, it sets minimnm standards—and I stress
that these are m-aJmnm. becaase, of course, a lot of workers,
already enjoy higher standards than the Code sets.
first, ft sets a standard 8 hoar day and a 40 hour week,
with overtime limited to 8 boars a week, and paid for at'
tii-ie--utK--fr_arif. ./'
Second, it sets the -nJ-dmum wage rate for all men and
women over 17 years of age at $1.25 an hour. \
Next, it provides for two weeks annual vacation with pay,.
after one year's service; or 4% of wages as vacation payy
for those with from 30 days to a year's service.
finally, it stipulates that each employee shall get
eight statutory holidays with pay a year—
or get a full day off in lieu of the holiday."
"You said the new Code applies >    __
, to industries _mder Federal jurisdict-OlL
Would you name them ?'^
•The Code covers inteiprovincial or international rail ^
and highway transport, primary fishing where the fishermen
work for wages, air transport, radio, and TV, shipping*
banks, uranium milling, gra :f
mills and warehousing, seed cleaning mills, inteirprovincial
or international pipelines and ferries, inteiprovincial or
' international telegraphs and telephone., most Crown
corporations and one or two other smaller industries."
If yon are not sure whether yon are covered by the Canada Labour (Standards) Code, write to Department of Labour, Ottawa
Phone 886r211G — GIBSONS, .B.C. .8       Coast News, June 17, 1965.  14,000 eligible Shirt buyer mobbed i_ri Dairen  Kits expands    for pension J  Visitors who were in Gibsons'  some years ago to stay a while at  Kits Motel returned recently and  were surprised at the growth that  had;taken place and that in this  growth the l-clts nioiei had added  four new units.  These new units have electric  heat, cooking facilities and hot  and cold water, Showers are also  installed. Mr. Stephen Girard,  proprietor of Kits Motel is pleased with the new addition and is  looking forward to a busy summer.  __Bimaifflimi'miHiH��Mi��r.;ni:i!i!i,.ia!!'r.i'!  !!!lt'.!!l,.IS1'.!,.HB!>  I  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ^minnnnmMnittUttniuHHmiMinuuittttvaiMuwmHnittr  June 17  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  Fourteen thousand more British Columbians will be eligible  for the $75 a month federal pension in January, 1986 as a result  of a recent amendment to the Old  'Age Security act, W. R. Bone, regional director announces., The  amendment provided that persons  with . residential .qualifications,  who will be 69 j'oars of age by  ne:_t January, will be eligible.  Tho previous requirement was  that the applicant must be 70  years of age.  The amended.act also provides  that the qualifying age be reduced progressively until in January, 1970 persons of 65 years will  be eligible.  Mr. Bone suggested that eligible persons apply at an e^arly  date. Applications forms are available at all post offices. They  should be mailed, accompanied  by documentary proof of age to:  Regional Director, Old Age Security, P:0. Box 1177, Victoria,  B.C.  OAPO picnic  On Wednesday, June 2, Branch  96 of the OAPO held a picnic at  Mr. Harry Hill's property ,at Nor'-  West Bay, when about 30 members turned up and had a most  enjoyable day. After a luncheon  spread on long taibles overlooking  the beach, members sunbathed,  paddled on the fine sandy stretch ���  of teach, scramlbled over rocks  or sat and lazed in the shade.  The weatherman. smiled on the  day, which was ibright and sunny,  with a refreshing breeze.  There was singing, with music  fuppilied by Mr. W. Baker and  Mr. R. Reid, and Mr. O. Geer,  Mr. T. W. Marstin, Mrs. L. Yates  and Mrs. J. Allen helped entertain the guests A vote of thanks  was passed to Mr. Art Angeh who  generously allowed the members  to use his lodge with its spacious  kitchen and excellent catering facilities.  GLASS  CASE FOUND  A brown leather glass case was  found outside the (Bal block Monday afternoon by Mr. M. Petersen  who>;turned   it  over  to   the  Coast News.  Tales of a young man's trip to  China in 1964.  By D.  BROWNELL  Tuesday 11th 1964. Awake to  find myself amongst small deserted islands as we approach  the harbor. '���������_.  1000 hrs. We are about 10 miles  out of Dairen.  The islands around us give you.  the appearance that you have en- "  tered ^.another  world.   They   are.  a  dirty light; yellow brown with  a' heavy  coat of frost  and ap- \  pear lifeless. To see the Chinese  junks and small weather beaten  fishing  boats  gave  me  the  odd  feeling  that  we     had - entered  through the time shield into the  past. ���'���'.'���  1200 hrs. We are just out side  the harbor waiting for aN party  of Chinese soldiers and customs  officials to board and search the  ship. At 1300 hrs. they came;  within minutes they were all  over the ship. The crew had to  wait in the day room for passport inspection and while they  searched the crews quarters. As  you could imagine,, this took  hours, so we weren't alongside  until well after 2000 hrs.  Dairen, Red China appeared to  be the outcast of civilization, the  climate seemed to be coldest on  earth, and the people were all  dressed in what appeared to be  a dull dirty blue uniform with  the exception of the Frontier  Police who wore an army brown  uniform.  The tools and machinery they  used was at least 20 to 30 years  behind modern civilization and.  their main means of transportation was by foot. The population  of Dairen is approximately two  million  people,  thrown into  the  area of Vancouver.  The people are not starving,  as the story is told, they maybe  hungry, but that is the only, way  the Communist government can  keep the common people's mind  inactive. 7  Dairen was ruled by the Japanese during World War II, but  the Chinese took over during the  latter years of the war.       \  The Japanese rule is still lived  in Dairen's trams, as the trams  are Japanese, left over from the  war. These trams are very old,  arid when they break down, they  cannot be replaced,  I saw ten cars in Dairen the  whole time I was there, and five  of them were taxi's for the use  of foreign seamen and high government  officials,   as  the   com  mon people did riot have money.  Although there is little traffic  in the streets the7peopl;5 do hot  claim the right of way as cars  and trucks do. The motor traffic  will race into a11, crowd of. 100 or  200 people without slowing, only  using his horn.  The people seem friendly, but  are afraid to talk to you/ for  fear of being caught 7 It would  be hard to talk to the majority  anyway, because few speak English. You are not allowed to take  pictures in Red China without  high government permission or  presents,  the penalty- is jail.  During my 13 days 7 stay in  Dairen, I did hot see any  Chinese buy anything, but thousands are in the department  stores everyday j ust to window  shop. Myself and two7 shipmates  were mobbed three times in the  department stores by approximately 50 to 100 people, one  time was when I was buying a  shirt, they came.: running from  all over the store, just to watch  a capitalist buy something. After  I bought the shirt we had to  run from the store to a taxi, for.  fear of being attacked.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  "Try'y7  Peninsula Motor Products  : .'Ltd.7 ';������'  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  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 885-93321  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Wife Preservers  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS - 886-2481  Stretch old nylori stockings over a  can or pail for straining paint. Use  two thicknesses; tie on with cord.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECKELT  Phone 885-2062  B10175-2  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  ��* ,, -,..   b*:*m_7.-' -    -   - Vv.^    . j^,'   i_(,A\   -< V^s=sf    ^- *t -JH  &&,  r  'gyi- ������-���  >-**'*���**<.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  /'' <  ���>_��'.,'.���:  i  ���  to,  all the way down  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader: Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  Sechelt  for  your  needs  ��� Ph. 885-2283  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200  C&SSALB  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  ..  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SCOWS       ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ''���(,   ;-���  LTD. 7' 7  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ���     to clean your watch  and jewelry      ' ~ '  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  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  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- 886*826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to  all makes)  .Ph.  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  <or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  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  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phorie 883-2324  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.   886-9682  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnish-  ingsvand cabinets in hard-  woods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  I  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  for rental;   > '���"���-  Arches, Jacks, TPurnps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HIHEAT  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.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'SRADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ^hone  885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service''  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone   886-9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  y Free Estimates BILL NORTHWOOD  rnnozn vmJ&JTi  f HEAR FROM THE7RANGER WU#R��J\W^Myni^iyjlB:mST-CHECK  GOimrO HELP US OUT AGAIN TH/S  ^UMftlER- GLAD 7TP HAVE YOU!  ^ANkS/MR.N0RTHW00D|  THE CONDITION OF OUR LOOKOUTS,  FIRE ROADS. BRIDGES. COMMUNICA7W  AN0:FIRE FIGHTING-EQWWENT IN 6EI.ERAL  YOUGOAL0N(j  THETRUCKWITH  ^  W  5-'65  THE 5.V0W PACK WA5 LOW  THIS WINTER-COULD MEAN  ���AN EARLY FIRE HAZARD.'  where they were  Issued by Department of Fisheries,  Canada,  Director,  Pacific Area  Weather conditions were generally favorable, however, westerly winds curtailed fishing in  some exposed areas. Good quantities of coho were again reported along the Vancouver Island  shore from Nanaimo north to.  Nanoose and .Northwest Bays.  Elsewhere, the Campbell River  area provided consistently good  catches of both springs and coho  and   some   fine   catches   were  made at Egmont in Sechelt Inlet.".-;'  VANCOUVER-HOWE SOUND���  Westerly .winds reduced fishing  effort during the past week.. On  the weekend a total of 191 boats  checked had a catch of 26 springs  arid one coho, the latter,, the  first taken off the mouth of the  Capilano River this season. Halkett Point continued to be the  most productive area. Two boats  checked here Sunday each had  3 springs7 A few large springs  were'reported from Upper Howe  Sound.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET:,������ Egmont area is ..the  hot spot in this area with spring  salmon up to 18 pounds and coho  in the 4 to 5-pourid range provid-  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons   <  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  nNYEARlTOW  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LIKE OF APPL!A#ES  FOR REE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  _a_p___5T?r  ing good fishing during the past  week. Thirty-five. boats checked  in this area on Sunday tallied 8.  springs and 90 coho..  Fair spring salmon fishing was  reported at Pender Harbour entrance and good catches of coho  were made off Pender Harbour  at Fearney Point- and Quarry  Bay .and extending south to Secret Cove, y  WESTVTEW-POWELL RIVER���  Westerly winds limited fishing  effort during the week. The best  fishing was reported in the vicinity of the Saltery Bay launching  site while Malaspina Strait was  reported as poor. On Sunday, 17  boats checked in the Malaspina  Strait - Saltery Bay area tallied  5 small springs and 13 coho.  A warning  Local centennial committees,  merchants and others are again  advised to be wary of unauthorized persons claiming to represent  the Canadian . Centennial Committee of British Columbia in the  solicitation of advertising, or the  sale of centennial souvenir item's  ���such as pins, pen-holders; medallions and magazines.  The committee will advise all  local committees in writing when  an individual or company has  been authorized to solicit on its  behalf, and provide the solicitor  with a letter of identification.  $15,000 TO 4-H CLUBS  A cheque for $15,000 from the  Centennial commission was presented by Commissioner John  Fisher to Norman D. Hogg, past  president of the Canadian Council on 4-H clubs. The money will  be allocated to provincial 4-H administrations for use. in 4-H travel and exchange prograihs of  the current year.  \0 P,  ���   ��  .ftifvi  milkman, got  Car Loan  -��">!*-��_  Mr. Melick needed a better ear-  badly. But where? cpul&he get the  money heneeded to buy a newer  car? Fortunately for Mr. Melick  he thought of The Bank of Nova  Scotia. He went to his nearest  Scotiabranch and answered a few  quick questions about his job, income and how much money he  needed...  OVERNIGHT Fred Melick knew  he would have the money he needed to buy that car. And this is not  an unusual case. Of course this  actual customer was not named  Fred Melick,,but there are more  /  and more people with all kinds of  names and jobs coming to The  Bank of Nova Scotia to have their  money problems solved���quickly.  Why don't you?  If you are worrying about your  old car���if you want a new car���  then get yourself a Scotia Plan Car  Loan. The cost is low���you get life  insurance at no extra cost���you  get the same low cost for all makes  and. models of cars���and you get  the speed of service that makes  your money problems disappear  ���fast. How much money do  you need?  _��.k-��-  3s B FINK  LOOK OUT MRDRURY!  -THAT 8RID&E ISyrfg:  OUTlmW-^  irr^?>  Picked np  at random  School Board meetings have  lost much of their entertainment  value with the passing of the  years. The wild west. TV shows  have nothing on the real life  drama of yesterday.  One reader recall's a meeting  which took place about 1918 - 19  at one of the small schools at  which one irate taxpayer bit the  dust while his still more irate  spouse knelt beside him, brandishing her fist at the attacker,  yelling in her excitement, "Too  many bones: on one dog, that's  the trouble, too many dogs on  one bone!"The attacker had  been accused by the attackee of  raising both hands in a vote.  Neighborhood boys had saved  up ancient eggs for this particular occasion and, besides loosening the traces of horses,-pelted  the driver with the odorous mess  when his buggy and horses parted company and he sat, helplessly alone, while the horses disappeared down the road. No  whispering campaign,. this.  BIG STICK  Experts still argue about the  dimensions of British Columbia's  "Big Stick." Old-timers report  that the tree, a Douglas fir felled near Vancouver in 1895, exceeded the giant Sequoia of  California in overall measurement. The gargantuan fir was  allegedly 417 feet high, with 300  .feet clear to the first limb. Butt  diameter was 25 feet and the  bark was 16 inches thick. Butt  ;;circumference was 77 feet and  207 feet from the ground' it  Measured nine feet through.  Proper use .of the horn, says  the B.C. Automobile Association,  is an important asset to safe  driving. It is mistaken courtesy  to refrain from using your horn  when an audible warning would,  be appreciated by others, or  could prevent a possible collision. However, blowing one's car  horn unnecessarily is highly annoying to others.  SPECIAL STAMP  A special postage stamp to honor the centenary of the birth of  Sir Wilfred Grenfell; author and  medical missionary in Newfoundland and Labrador, was issued by  the Canada Post Office on June 9,  Hon. Rene Tremiblay, pastmaster  general announces. -  The stamp, of the five cent de-,  nomination, -will be printed in  green and \will show Sir Wilfred  at the helm of a s__*p navigating  the ice infested waters off the  rugged Newfoundland coast. It  has been designed by the Canadian Bank Note Company Limited  With the outdoors season upon  us, lives could be saved if everyone learns the applicable help for  help.  M'aidez or help me in French,  Anglicized to "Mayday" on radio  phone..  Groups of three are the basic  for international calls of distress.  S O S is three dots, three dashes,  three dots. With a flashlight  practise making three short  flashes; pause; three long flash-  -.  es; pause; three short flashes.  Shooting:  Three evenly-spaced  shots repeated - every half hour.  " This signal is    more    effective  after dark, when    hunting    has  ceased for the day.  Boating: Upside-down ensign  or three toots of whistle or fog  horn.  Hiking: Three spaced fires at  night or three smoke fires by  day.  Water Skiing: Hand of skier  palm out.  CENTENNIAL  PIN  A gold-finished ��� lapel pin is b<?-  ing issued soon to all officially-  appointed members of local con-,  tennial committees in British Columbia. The pin, to be distributed this fall, will carry a design  incorporating the bold figur?*;  100, the national centennial symbol and the provincial floral emblem, the dogwood. It will bo  provided in two styles, as a  broach for' women and with a  screw fastener for men.  36,500,000 GALLONS  Canadians used more than 36,-  500,000 gallons of oil products a  day during 1964,, according to the  .latest edition of Facts and Figures About Oil. in Canada. The  statistical booklet, 12th in a series published by Imperial Oil,  contains inrormation about everything from provincial . road  taxes on gasoline, to the well  head price of crude, in Guanipa.  Coast News, June 17, 1965.       9  Film ^  be continued  Sechelt's Film Viewing Club is  planning another . fine National  Film Board program for the coming winter. Among the interesting films included in the program  are High Arctic, a portrayal of  plant and animal life on. Queen  Elizabeth Island; The Color of  Life, which depicts the miracle  of plant growth; a film showing  the entire development of the St.  Lawrence Seaway; Highroad to  Scotland, A Look at Wales, Fes-  - tival in Puerto Rico and Peoples  of the Skeena.  The price of membership is  $2.50 per individual and $4.25 for  a couple from one home for the  entire series. As the club cannot  accept more than 100 members,  those interested should give their  names to Mr. H. J., Barendregt  as early as possible, phone 885-  9573.  .* This adve^cspment is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board *  or by the Government of British Columbia.  _ .^J'WV,  9lUa-Qm  barrel of  flavour  Carling  Pilsener  Beer  for Carling Pilsener Beer  A Tradition in British Qolumbia for 0flf^n, Track and field meet results  The Royal Canadian Legion  Track and Field meet on June 12  received a fine start, with entries  from all ages.  The first place winners, about  30 entries, compete at Powell River on July 3, including four relay teams.  The Gibsons meet.on, June 12  was well organized;7with: thanks?*  mainly to R. Delong and J. Little.  The J.O.T.P. program is a system of discovering athletic prowess in every small district, designed to help Canada to have a  much better showing in .the Oglm-.  pic games in Mexico. Rebuffs ~fol-^vt  low:  CAR WASH!  Sat., June 19 from 10 a.m.  to 4 at Esso Station, Gibsons; Shell at Sechelt; Rogers Creek Store. $1,. Proceeds go to the Teenage  ' "Discothque" : Dance Club  at Roberts Creek.  PEE. WEE   GIKLS  100 yds.: Darcy Gregory, 15.3; Mary  Wray.  High Jump: Mary Wray 3'7", Shirley Hoehne,-Darcy Gregory  Long Jump: Shirley Hoehne ll'llJ/_"  Mary Wray, Darcy Gregory.  PEE  WEE  BOYS:  100 yds.: Mark. Dober -14.7; Andy  King. '  - 220   yds.:   Andy   King   34.7.  High Jump: Mark Dober 3'9"; Andy  King y  Long  Jump:   Mark  Dober  11*4"  BANTAM   GIRLS:  100 yds.: Glenys Macleod 13.4; Jackie  Duffy,  Virginia Campbell.  220 yds.: Shirley Hoehne 31.8; Glenys Macleod, Jackie Duffy  High Jump: Karen Karateew 4'0";  Jackie Duffy  Long Jump: Maureen Owen 14'9,/_";  ,  Karen  Karateew.  Shot Put (6 lb.): Karen Karateew  26'11V2";   Glenys  Macleod.  BANTAM   BOYS  100 yds.: Norman Cooper 13.5; Robert   Corlett  220 yds.:. Frank Hoehne 31.8; Bobby Johnson, Karl Hansen  440 yds.: Norm Cooper 70.5; Robert  Corlett, Francis McKenzie.  High Jump: Frank Hoehne 4'3", Bob  Johnson,  Robert  Corlett.  Long Jump: Bob Johnson, 12'8";  Norm Cooper, Robert Corlett.  Shot   Put:   Kim   Inglis   28'0V_".  Discus: Kim Inglis 86'0��/_"; Dorian  Gregory, Karl Hansen.  Javelin: Frank Hoehne 77'3"; Dorian  Gregory,  Karl  Hansen  MIDGET   GIKLS ���'--.*  100 yds.: Michel Duffy 13.8; Patti  Clement.  440  yds.:   Patti   Clement   1:14.8  High Jump: Patty Gust 4'0"; Michel  Duffy.  Shot Put: Wendy Inglis 23*9,/2";  Patty Gust, Patti Clement.  Discus:  Gust.  Wendy   Inglis   66'6";   Patty  Newpower inspections  car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY -SERVICE -ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  ''������   FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  pypy   Short Term Bank Loans  SERVICE  r>^-   .Phpne 886-2527 ��&  'v.V^/.f'.^ .'-'��� -���-'..   .���*-    ���' -    ���   _������' , -i-y.i ��� ��� _^_1___________  MIDGET  BOYS  100 yds.: Mike Clement 11.5; Ricky  Gibb.  220 yds.: Mike Clement 25.5; Ricky  Gibb.  440 yds.:  Mike Clement 59.5  High  Jump:   Ted  Fiedler  4'7".  Shot Put: Godfrey Robinson 33'11%";  Paul  Cavalier  Discus:  Godfrey Robinson' 94'4"  Javelin: Ricky Gibb 95'9", Paul Ca-.  valier.  1  Mile:   Francis  McKenzie  5:59.5.  JUVENILE   GIRLS:-  880 yds.: Maureen Owen 2:43.7, Michel Duffy'  Shot Put: Elolse Delong 30'4>/2"  Discus:   Eloise Delong  86'7".  JUVENILE'BOYS:  100 yds.: David Curri.. 11.5      7  440  yds.:. David Burritt 58.1  '  880  yds.:   David  Burritt  2:20.0.  Javelin:  Mike Foley 112'6"  JUNIOR GIRLS:  Long Jump: -Edna-- Naylor   14*5".  Shot Put (4 kilo): Edna Naylor  27'8%" ��� ������-  Javelin:  Edna Naylor 90*10"  JUNIOR BOYS:  Long Jump: George Gibb 19*7V-"  Triple : Jump: George Gibb 36'9"  Javelin:  George Gibb 151'10"  RELAY  WINNERS:  Bantam Girls: Shirley Hoehne, Glenys Macleod, Virginia Campbell, Jackie  Duffy ;-���  Bantam Boys: Kim Iriglts, Frank  Hoehne,  Bob Johnson,  Karl Hansen.  Midget Girls: Patty Gust, Patti Clement, Maureen Owen, Michel Duffy  Midget .Girls: Patty Gust yf     etaoin  Juvenile Boys: David Burritt, Mike  Clement, Godfrey Robinson, Robert  Corlett.  SUNSHINE COAST MINOR  BASEBALL  Games since June 6:  Gibsins Firemen 7, Gibsons  Merchants 6.  Wilson Creek Orioles over Port  Mellon Totems.  , 'Gibsons Firemen 15, Port Mellon Totems 7 ^  Roberts Creek Raiders 16, Gibsons Merchants 37  Gibsons Merchants 10, Port  Mellon Totems 3.  Wilson Creek Orioles 11, Roberts Creek Raiders 6.  The hottest team in the second  half of the schedule, Wilson Creek  Orioles, won their fourth straight  Sunday downing the Roberts  Creek Raiders 11 to 6, Sheridan  getting the win.  League standings for the sec-  ond half:  P  W  L  Pet.  Orioles  4  4  0  1000  Raiders  ���4'  3  1:  .750  Firemen  4  2  2  500  Merchants  4.  1  0  7250  Totems  4  0  4  000  Games this week:  Wed., 6:30 p.m. ,  Roberts Creek Raiders at Gib-  .sons Firemen.  Gibsons Merchants at Wilson  Creek Orioles. 7  Sunday, 1:30 p.m. ,     ;  Gibsons Firemen at ;Wilson  Creek Orioles  Port Mellon at Roberts Creek  Raiders. cr  By  MARY   TINKLEY;  Visiting .friends in the Bay is  Mrs. Pat Welsh, guest of Mrs. G.  B. Simpson. Pat is back from a  holiday in California as the guest  of her nephew, Percy Phipps and  niece, Mrs. Jack Bunker. With  headquarters in San Francisco,  she visited friends in Santa Clara,  San Diego, Los Angeles, Santa  Barbara, Carmel, Sacramento  and Monterey. She thinks Redrooffs is greatly improved with  its black topped road.  Guests of Mrs. Pat Murphy are  her father, Stephen* Keyes and  her cousin, Miss Kathleen ^Feeney  of Dublin. Mr. Keyes has .ust retired from the Dublin Police force  Mrs. E. Lewis had. her .sister,  Mrs. B. Yeadon with daughter,  Mrs. P. Reagh of North Burnaby  visiting her for a week.  Ed Armstrong of Fort /Capell  and Margaret Armstrong of- Kil-  larneyr- Man., have been the  guests of their uncle, Mr; Buck  Cranswick. 7  Visiting Mrs. Leta Hanney at  Welcome Beach has been her  granddaughter, Corlynn Hanney,  of Vancouver.  Mrs. C. Surtees is back at the  Halfmoon Bay school this week  after recovery from her; operation.  Ron Kushner broke a foot while  logging. He and Jane are now living in a trailer on .the Cunningham property. 7  On Sunday, June 20, there will  be a family service at 3 p.m: at  the Church of His Presence.  The annual provincial convention of the Electrical Contractors Association of BjC was held  recently in Burnaby. Over , 100v  delegates and wives attended,  representing electrical contractors in all parts of the province.  A matter of major importance  to the electrical industry and to  the general public was announced  at the convention. The provincial  government department .of public  works, electrical V inspection division announced a sudden and  radical change of government pol  icy and. regulation with regard to  electrical inspection.  For many years it lias been the  policy of the government to' require   government   inspection   of  ..all  electrical  installations   as  a  necessary  method  of  protecting  - public life and property. The new-  .ly announced regulations are intended to shift a larger degree of  responsibility   for   public   safety  to the electrical contractor.  The regulations will now provide for spot check inspection in  those instances where the inspection department feel that it might  be required. The regulations give  a large degree, of discretionary  authority to the electrical inspector and provide for penalties for  infraction of the electrical code.  The Contractors Association  were surprised at this move on  the part of the government, but  were not reluctant to accept these  new responsibilities provided that  reasonable con t r o 1 measures  were introduced to ensure that  contractors offering their services to the public were in fact  qualified and able to meet these  new responsibilities.  It was pointed out that there  exists ~ a shortage of - properly  qualified electrical journeymen  and that an ever-increasing number of unqualified people are being attracted into the industry to  fill the need of the rapidly expanding market. ,  The association feels very  strongly that the new regulations  make it imperative that the Trade  Qualification act should be implemented so that electrical journeymen will be properly examined and certified by an independent authority.  In addition the Contractors Association feels that steps must  be taken to change the form of  licensing for - electrical contractors. It is, felt that a contractor  licensing board should be estab  lished to provide the measure of  protection the public has grown  to expect. - ���  In> a series of meetings held  with government officials following the convention, the Electrical  Contractors Association of B.C.  has been able to establish a working liaison with the government  departments involved to work out  ways and means of implementing  10,    Coast News, June 17, 1985.  this new government'policy, while  at the same time continuing to  provide adequate public safety  protection. '  In 1964, more than 150,000  clinical tests for the Rh blood  factor were carried out at Red  Cross laboratories in Canada;  This is a free service available  to expectant mothers through,  their doctors.  Tasella Shoppe  Ph. 885-9331 ��� SECHELT  ���;   ���     ���  Shirts - Ties - Socks  Underwear - Swim Suits  *A^^A^^A^^^0MW*-��-#WMMW^^V^*#M_-#  ElECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  8S6-9S90  PUBLIC MEETING  (libsoiis Flonirnhirv Adive Roobi  Hon. Leslie ^ei:erscn  .'''''���'���'.       ��� '< ������-��������  Minister of Education  ���;-������_ . and ... ���  Mr. George Driedeger  President B.C.  Social Credit League  THURSDAY, JUNE 17 th  o p.in. \  QUESTION PERIOD ��� EVERYBODY WELCOME  '���������  IMPORTANT  PUBLIC MEETING  Under the auspices of the combined Chambers of Commerce of the  Peninsula, Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour  JACK DAVIS, M.P.  will speak on affairs of vital interest to the whole area:'  Federal Government Development funds are available for general and  specific development of this area and the public is urged to attend this  informative meeting to hear Mr. Davis on this and other important issues  MONDAY, JUNE 21  in the  LEGION HALL, Sechelt - 8 pan.  MARSHALL WELLS STORE - SECHELT, BC.  JUNE 15 to 26


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