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Coast News Jul 8, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph:  886-9815  Provincial Library,  SERVING THE GROWING .SUNSHINE COAST  i I  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number ^6, ^Tuly 8, 1965.  'tf��_  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  Queens and entourages  Scooter winners  Piper parade leaders  Trinidad Steeldrummers  t-   y^, *% V'*' '-y s  ai��mii��iiium��uiwm��uiuii��miniiiiiiiu!i!iiiiiiiunumimmninj  A warning!  A note oi warning, has been issued that unless vandals stop despoiling the ground occupied by  . the toilets at7 Gibsons municipal  beach they will be closed. The  night after they were .opened for  public use'last week some individuals saw fit to mess the place  -up.. Nothirig7was broken but7the"  place, was left in a very untidy.  7.way."'.���;���Those  living nearby: have  ^7been, asked to.keep a lookout on  7 what7^g6es;7on' there arid let7the  authorities 7 know so something,  can tie done about checking; this  ;  type Of vandalism. 7  : i_pi___��n_i_^^  Derby winner  Charge lard  44tA%y>t?&  Skydiver  Charges of breaking and entering and theft will face two Sechelt juveniles in police court following an investigation by RCMP  into the burglarizing of Uhe Douglas Variety and Paint store on  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons.  Articles stolen included $35 in  cash, two watches, two wallets  and two lighters. On the night of  the robbery an attempt was made  to break into Brian's Drive-In and  the Gordon and Kennett office. ������  TRACK MEET RESULTS  At the Royal Canadian Legion  zone track meet at Powell RiVer .  last Saturday Gibsons and Sechelt"  entrants won 19 firsts, li seconds-  and two thirds. Detailed results '  will be published in next week's  issue along with the nataes of the  14 .young athletes who will take'  part in the B.C. Track and Field  Championship finals at Richmond  on July 30, 31 and Aug. 1.  _.   i      f  $15,000expansion  for Coast News plant  To commemorate the 20th an-.x  niversary   of .the   Coast   News,  Directors of the company publish-::  ing the Coast News in Gibsons  announce an expansion program  involving   a   new  building,   new  equipment and improvements, involving expenditure at this time  amounting to $15,000.    .7  The new building will be erected on a lot behind the Bal Block  (former, parking 'grounds) im-.  mediately next to the new Elphinstone Co-op 'StoreyThe building of frame construction stiicco-  covered will be ..approximately  70 feet7by 30 feet oh a cement  base. TAh up-to-date press has1  been purchased from the former  Journal of Commerce plant on  Broadway m Vancouver. This  press, double the speed of present equipment will facilitate  production and allow greater  mobility..of the staff.  Coast News directors are pleased to announce this expansion  and are already looking ahead  towards -further expansion when  the need arises. They have expressed confidence in the progress  of the Coast News and expect to  be able to give readers of this  publication   a 7.   better      quality  weekly newspaper;   .which7'."will'.  : ' continue   .to"   maintain its high  y'standard7 ���, p[-..,'y  7<There "will be a  greater, en>,  ..pljasis  on   photography , just;,as  ��� soon as production ''starts'.'in "the'  new plant which will .v have;.' a.  r&aik room, not only for use in  pictures  for the  newspaper. 7but  7iri_ printinjg prpces^sp asO^ff^eilyp  "7 Ttt ��� is expected the 7plant' should  bf ready to be occupied, by fearly  September.  In the'7'meantime7 a  building - permit7 for. \construction  bffai $6,000 frame buil^n^Xwili be  sought  from  Gibsons v)_nun.cipal  council. As there is no clearing  problem in starting work on the  site of the building it is quite  likely the premises will be ready  in time to install the incoming  press which will be twice the  size of the present one, which  has done yoeman service for  readers of the Coast News. Other  equipment is also on order and  will be installed when available.  The Coast News lease on the  present building it how uses expires in mid-October but it is  likely-a-move' will be made into'  the new building just as soon as  it is ready, y  eature  7 Featured7 by   the,- sensational     ber  of floats, representing com-  -Vahcouver Sky Divers,-the Trini-   ' mefce," organizations and Others  dad   Steeldrum  baridv   the   best   ' were    well    thOughtout.    Keith 7  fldat parade headed by the Ma.r->Wright7was parade marshall. and'  pole  PipeyBand  and  an  excep-     assisted.in handing out the float; ;  tidnally  fine  day,   July 1, cele- 7 .awards . on the platform at the '  -' brktibn for Gibsons can go down   : park. ���  inith'e records as one of the most,  ouistanding  events Gibsons  has7  warned  Speeders on the Bluff in  Gibsons will be faced with signs that  will read 15 mile an' hour speed  limit as.th.e result ;0f a'decision  Tuesday night when Gibsons municipal  council  moved  to  put  a  curb on, speeding on the hilly and  winding 'roads there. Anticipating  an  accident on  the Bluff  under  present conditions councillors decided to piit speed ;limit signs ait  the two entrances to the area.  .   When discussion was resumed  on the possibility of making Marine   Drive   a   continuous,  street  from the . present  Marine ..,Drive  around the bay to Gower Point  Road at the top of Franklin Road,  Chairman A. E; Ritchey declared  he   was.  against .changing    the  "name of Headlands road. It was'  no marine drive he explained. He  also  pointed* to  the  expense  of  getting new rpad'S-gns-to replace  the present ones.  \  Discussion; on   the; swimming  classes   as   related 7to. -the   $100  granted   by   council   at. its   last  meeting and given..to the  Recreation commission, the^position  of the Kinsmen club in tlie swim-,  ming   classes   was   aired... Some  councillors learned that1 the Kinsmen had not dropped.out of the  swim   classes ,for_ the summer,  having .earlier decided to.finance  the   .annuaT   swim   lessons    for  youngsters. Council was left woh-  , deririg -.where the $100 for swim  /classes was going to rest.  7 A water bill for $193.50, described as startling, ^yluch normally  :(was   $5.82,   caused   Mrs. . Dora  TBenn on'. belialf of; the Kullander  ���estate; to : w,nte7 councilVseeking  .relief. jCouhciiriearried that 'while  the house was vacant apparently  an   invisible   leak   Occurred   between the outside meter and inside piping and went undetected.  Council reduced the bili to the  normal sum.  400 register  for swimming  By the time swimming classes  start in the Port Mellon, Hopkins,  Gibsons, Roberts. Creek, Sechelt,  and Halfmoon Bay areas there  will be close to 400 registered according to tabulations supplied  by Phil Lawrence, area recreation co-ordinator. ���  In the Sechelt district to Halfmoon Bay 95 had registered by  noon Tuesday and in the Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Hopkins area  182 and more than 75 at Port Mel-  ,>ri.   '.;     '.;  7ln the Gibsons area there were  ;20 from' Roberts Creek, 37 from  'Hopkins Landing. and 125 from  Gibsons. Lessons started Wednesday morning at some places. Details of times' were ��� supplied  youngters when they registered  for their classes.  ever had'.  The skydivers featured a. single  drcip followed by the sensational  triple drop with every man landing within feet oi;.the centre of,  their target.7 Planes provided by  Ken' McHeffey of Gibsons and  Sechelt Air Service soared to  6,000 feet for the first jump/and  7-000 for the triple jump. Jump-'  ers were Don Rossi who made  't' �� solo jump with���a free fall  of 3,000 feet and Doug McLean,  ^"h' Volkman and Bob Young  in a trio jump with a 3,000 feet  .or ignore; free fall Jbefo^e. opening  " th'ew^p^f&'cIiiItesr^'AhOtlier 'jump  at 8.p.m. occurred on Elphinstone sc ")ol grounds when four  jumped _ im.the one plane in  a quadruple drop. One jumper  landed off course.        v        '  Float judges were Mrs. Ed  Sherman of TPort MellOny Mrs'.  Winn Stewart of Gibsons and  Doug Wheeler of Sechelt. This is  how  they awarded   the , prizes :  Commercial: 1. Lissiland Florists, 2: Sunnycrest Motors.  Clubs: 1. Squarenaders, 2. Gibsons Chamber of Commerce.  Comic: 1. Port Mellon Fire Department, 2. Port Mellon Scouts.  Horse riders: 1. Little Bit  Ranch, 2. Saddle Club.    .     ,  Bikes and others: Seaside  Playground, 2. Rodney Smith.  Special Grand award: Tidewater Players.  There were 40 floats, marchers . and others in the parade  which was the longest and best  Gibsons has ever had. The variety,was excellent and the num-  The RCMP in their dress uniforms and,the. pipers along with  , marchers, were 'quite hot .by the  time they reached the park where  the parade disbanded -arid the  queen's left 'the "parade^ and7en-  -tered the park- to approach the  platform. '���"������.  After preliminary remarks  Master of Ceremonies Jim Drummond called on Chairman A. E  (Continued on page   .)  Child hurt  ' Charges', will' be laid in. police  court- _fs- the. .result of an accident on Gibson's fecteral " government wharf which resulted in injury to three-year-old GlendaAr-  nott, daughter of Mr., and.; .lit"rs.  G.. Arnott of West Vancouver.  The child suffered a broken  right leg and bruises to the head.  The accident occurred on. the  ramp slope. The Arnotts had  parked their car on the wharf and  were walking up the ramp at the  time. Driver of the car involved  was a juvenile, y  u__auttu_iur_a__K___B!iQtffluynuttntt^^^^^  UCW GALA FETE  Gibsons United Church Women's annual'gala fete will be  held Wed., July 14 in the church  hall from 2 to 4 p.m. There will  be a strawberry tea, garden produce, home baking for campers  and a fish pond for the children.  There will be a good program of  entertainment -as well.  fmiiiHutuKiuiHUiimiutmiuBiiiniiTaiiinmiiiuiinmiiiiiiiiiwiiinnn  moves  water supply  A water system is soon to be  a reality for West Sechelt. At the  annual general meeting of the  West - Sechelt Waterwbfks ��� District held in the .Sechelt School  activitity hall the evening of June  23, it was reported that connection fees have been received from  108 property owners ^to, date, of  which 81 have contracted7tb become annual consumers and 12  seasonal consumers.  Since the Water, Rights department requires a shdw^oj:^ability  to meet repaymeht/^pstsC^efore  proceeding with the installation  of the proposed water system, it  was unanimously approved to increase the taxes and tolls, to offset any deficit that may exist so  that a start can be made. This in-  . crease will be offset by each ad- .  ditional consumer who contracts  to be supplied with water from  now on. ,7  The terms of the draft agreement for a. supply, of bulk water  from Sechelt Waterworks Ltd.  were outlined. This document together with the bylaw allowing  the district to enter into a contract with Sechelt, Waterworks  Ltd., maps and a statement from  consulting engineers showing the  estimated cost and financial capability have been sent to the Water Rights department for approval.  It was decided to wait for the  federal winter works program  which is expected to start ori Nov.  1 this year. This will save about  50% of the cost of labor involved in the pipe installation. There  is still a tremendous lot of work  to be done but it is hoped that all  other preliminary work including  submitting the final plans and  the application for participation  in the winter works program can  'be completed and approved prior  to November, thereby allowing  the project to start on that date.  There were three trustees to be  elected, Mr. E. C. Montgomery  and Mr. C. G. Thorold whose  terms of office had expired were  re-elected and Mr. Frank Parker  was elected to replace Mr. Sidney Patrick who had moved- away  from the district. Mr. Parker is  a welcome addition to the board  of trustees.  Additional consumers are urgently needed and hope was expressed that the property owners  who have not yet made application would do so now or at the  earliest possible opportunity. Call  on your trustees or write Box 136,  Sechelt if any additional information is required. The meeting.adjourned after a vote of thanks  was expressed for the hard work  the trustees had done the past  year.  Tourist  Where to Stay  RIT'S MOTEL  Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  OLE'S GOVE7HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  DANNY-S MOTEL  Coffee House��� Dining Room  Gibsons  Davis Bay  DRIFTS INN MOTEL  ���   v- .iyy:ip.py~p-  Davis Bay  IRW(N MOTEL  .7-7r-   7iGibsons  HADDOCK'S  ;  GABANA MARINA;  :    Cabins, Campsites, Boats  /Madeira Park  BIG"MARLE MOTEL  Wilson Creek  Where to Eat  CALYPSO WATERFRONT CAFE  Sechelt  TrIAN'S DRIVE INN  Open 11  ai.m.  -  12:30  a.m.  on Sechelt Highway  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  Dining Room 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  4  Miles  from   Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  Help needed  Get out your dungarees and  with shovel, rake or heavier  equipment journey Sunday at 10  a.m. to Brothers Memorial Park  where meinbers of Gibsons Kiwanis club will be holding a cleanup bee to make the .park usable  as quickly as possible for sports  in all age brackets.  Work will be carried on until  noon when ybu will eat your own  picnic lunch. After lunch work  will proceed until 3 o'clock.  Two weeks ago a party of  youthful baseball players was  photographed digging out roots.  Members of the Kiwanis club  would like to see a photograph of  older citizens bending their efforts on a fork, spade or what  have you on Sunday next ��� so  be there.  LET'S DANCE  Under auspices of Sechelt's  Recreation committee Maurice  Hemstreet will be caller for  square dancing in Sechelt on the  basketball court at. Trail Bay  school Saturday evening from 8  to 10 p.m. This week's turnout wi."  be a guide for the committee':,  thinking on continuing it weekly  for the summer.  PURSE, MONEY FOUND  A purse with small change in  it was found at Walt Nygren's  corner at the head of the federal  government wharf in Gibsons.  The finder was Mrs. J. F. Herd of  Keats Island. The purse is' now  at the Coast News office.    -  WINDOWS SMASHED  Youthfitf.vandals broke five windows of the newly opened Baptist ch,urch on Park Road over  the weekend. ROMP are investi-.  gating. Coast News, - July 8* 7_9657,yfy  sHYoushould've seentheblip>onourradar screen\r  ~        when you sot that blowout."      ������.��� ������������  ��oast M^tus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A matter of rough justice!  Capital punishiheht is the subject of an excellent summation of  argument for and against, in a book published by the federal government and obtainable through the Queen's Printer, a copy of Which was  supplied the Coast News.  Purpose of the book is to help intelligent discussion on capital  punishment which as a subject for commons debate will face a non-  political vote soon. As tlie preface to the book states: "The question  shortly to come before parliament is whether the death penalty as  prescribed by the Criminal Code, should be entirely abolished, whether it should be further restricted or whether the present situation  should be maintained."    ���'   * ...    .  Why the death penalty should be removed.in its entirety is a question that should be answered clearly. Quite a few persons would .regard its abolishment as a step in the wrong direction. Citizens sometimes take the law into .their own hands and lynchings result.  Where one man can .become incensed sufficiently to commit murder, so also a crowd can become incensed7 to commit murder. With  capital punishment as part of the legal system it does give a culprit -'  something better than the rough justice of a howling mob.  The subject of the abolishment of capital punishment is too vast  to condense into an editorial of twenty or thirty lines. The pros and  cons are many, so if one desires to have on hand an interesting study  of the subject get yourself a copy of the book for one dollar from the  Queen's Printer at 657 Granville in Vancouver. -     -  ��� ���    ' ���'   r ���     . .'.  Relief recipient publicity  An item of interest to the public came before the semi-annual  meeting of the British Columbia Weekly Newspapers association at  White Rock. , -  The concern shown by some editors for a tightening-up of regulations affecting relief recipients was well defined. Some thought  there were, serious abuses going on and the publishing of the names  of all receiving relief benefits should be mandatory. The result was  a close vote and ' the attorney-general will be approached with a  view to seeing what could be done about publishing names.  There is merit in this idea. Many years ago when relief was a  major factor in life in prairie cities, a check was made as to why  the relief costs in one city of comparable size were far heavier than  in another city. Investigation proved that what had kept the rate  low in the one city was that all hearings by relief seekers were held  in public while in the other city such freedom did not exist and hearings were behind closed doors. This led to the easy way of doing  things.  Today it can be said that there is no shame in accepting"' relief.  The womb-to-grave care policies of our government have broken  down the barrier and acceptance of government money is now a  demand among certain people. In view of the fact that the provincial  government has now made it mandatory for public bodies to publish  the names of all who receive money from them in a business way  why not regard relief as a business and let the public know who  is getting how much and for what purpose. With some relief is a  business.  .From CITIZEN.7Dept. ol  -    ''immigration 'publication  ) Now that Canada has its^own  distinctive national flag; many  Canadians will be wondering-  about the rules and customs to  be observed when flying the red  maple leaf., This is especially  true as the Union Flag- (Union  Jack) has now become the of-,  ficial symbol of Canada's, membership in the Commonwealth of  Nations.      v '���"'    7-;i       ..:  .First of all, there...are7;no official statutes governing the use  of the national flag on land by  ' individuals,      corporations,      or  other business establishments. A  private citizen may fly any flag,  including the red maple leaf, at  any time and any    place    and  would be expected to do no more  than observe the customary rules  of good taste and common sense.  Most people, however, are anxi-  : ous . to follow the  generally established customs for official use  of the flag.  Flag Raising  There is no official statute concerning the salute to the flag in  Canada as in some other countries. When the flag is. raised it 7  is customary, however, '������ for' civilian males to stand and remove their hats. Ladies also  stand. Officially, the flag ,. is  flown only in day-light hours  with the exception bf ships at  sea. It is raised at sunrise and  lowered at sunset. _,7;..,  When Two Flags are Flown,  The national flag should ^always be given the place of honor.  When the national flag is tp:: be  flown along with a second flag,  the maple leaf flag occupies the  staff on the left, frorii the viewpoint of the audience facing the  flags, and the second flags-flies  on the: right-hand staff. The *two  flags should be flown side' by  side and at the same. height.  They should also be of the same  size.   . ������-������;    - -'7.7'-  When Three Flags are Flown  When three    flags,    including  the national flag, are to beflown  on a given occasion, the maple  leaf flagy occupies the centre  .staff.7The flag of the^country  being honored occupies the'left-  hand staff, from the TviewpOint  of the audience facing the flags,  and 'the third flag flies from the  right-hand staff. -All three flags  should be at the same height and  should be of equal size.  7  Use of the Union Jack-   y  The-Governmerit has riot issued  any  directives   about   occasions  when  the.Union  Jack, is to be  flown,;   and  has   further   stated  that it will riot be issuing any  advice In this regard;! Consideration ^ is" being  given,' of course,  to the use of the flag for official  purposes federally. The Government has decided that generally  the flag will be flown in Canada,  in . addition to the new national :  flag,   ori   the  Queen's   Birthday,  the anniversary of the Statute of  Westminster (December 11), the  occasions   of   Royal   visits  and  during some    official    Commonwealth gatherings. It is Government's view that use     of    the  Union Jack by provinces, private  agencies.or   individuals   ^should  be entirely at their discretion in  the light of the purposes Parliament had in mind.  Treatment of the Flag  .    ��� ���- ���' ''  The national flag is a symbol .  of Canada which identifies our  - country -throughout; the -world. It  is natural, therefore, that Canadians will wish to treat. the  flag with the respect that such a  symbol warrants and will expect  others to do the same. A few  customs   might    be    mentioned  TlOlPG  No flag is flowri above the  national flag.  The flag is used as a drape  only on a casket of the dead or  in the unveiling of a monument.  It is not used as a table covering. .-     ;   '������"������        '��� ' y '. ������"  The flag is never used for  advertising purposes."  When the flag becomes tattered and worn, it should be disposed of by burning; This should  be done" quietly and without ceremony. It is not considered an act  of disrespect to burn an uriser-  7yiceable flagy   77>  Colors and Emblem  White and red, the colors of  the flag, are the colors for Canada. They were so declared, and  appointed officially by TKing  George V- on November 2i, 1921  in a proclamation of Canada's  Coat of Arms recommended to  His Majesty by the Canadiari  Government.  The Maple leaf has long been  emblematic -of Canada. Research  undertaken\ by a former president of the Royal Society of  Canada led him to conclude that  "the.inaple leaf was looked upon  as a fit emblem for Canadians  as early as 1700 if not before."  Maple leaves were "used widely  by 7.Canadians for , decorative  purposes in Toronto and elsewhere'when the Prince of Wales  visited Canada in 1860. Eight  years later they appeared in the  Coats of Arms granted by Queen-  Victoria to Ontario and Quebec,  and in 1921,' a similar spring of  maple-leaves was used as the  distinctively Canadian symbol in  the new Coat of Arms mentioned  above:  No significance can properly  be attached to the eleven points  of the leaf in the new flag design. It is stylized or conventional in form as is common  when things found in nature are  incorporated into flags, banners  or arms. "  H-H ���!_ ���������'������������������������������4I  >������������������"-��������������>���!  N. Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  -  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  s  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Minute message  "���And God did rest the  seventh day from all his works."  Hebrews 4:4.  During the holiday season,  many seek rest from their labors,  but seems most come back more  tired, simply because they did  not really enter in.  Under the dispensation of law  (Exodus 20) God commanded his  people to rest the seventh day,  for their own good, but even  here they failed to find rest from  their enemies, because in unbelief and disobedience they did  not enter in.  In this dispensation of grace,  the early disciples voluntarily set  THE  COAST NEWS  19 .ears AGO  JULY 8  Bishop Sir Francis Heathcote  of Vancouver dedicated the new  chancel of St. Bartholomew's  Anglican church, William Haley  was organist and choirmaster.  The Coast News was on�� year  old on July 1, 1946 arid the first  application for renewal of a subscription was Robert Burns.  Occupants of an SMT bus had  the thrill of pursuing a mother  bear with two small cubs up Rat  Portage hill. The mother bear  decided to get off the road and  hit out for tlie bush.  Sunset Hardware announced the  opening of its new furniture department.  Fred Klein at Kleindale bagged  a large   bear   which   had   been  helping   itself to   sheep  ���Rev. Walter S. Ackroyd, Pender  Harbour Tabernacle.  aside the first day of the week  as a time to cease from th.)r,  usual activities to worship God, ]  but again God's people are in  constant unrest, because they refuse to respect God's word and  even our Governments protection by the Lord's Day Alliance  Act.  In Hebrews chapter 4, God  speaks of another and greater  rest, for those who will cease  from their own works of righteousness, and enter into this  eternal rest, by simply trusting  in the finished redeeming work  of Jesus Christ.  "There remaineth therefore a  rest to the people of God." Hebrews 4:9.  "Come unto irie all ye that labor  and are heavy laden, and I will  give you rest."  Matthew  11:28.  What are the five largest lakes  on the Continent?  ^Jorth America's five largest  lakes include three of the Great  Lakes. The five, in order of size,  are Superior, Huron, Michigan,  Great Bear and Great Slave.  Lake Michigan lies entirely in  the United States. Lakes Superior and Huron are divided between Canada and the States,  while Great Bear Lake and Great  Slave Lake are situated in Canada's Northwest Territories and  are both part of the Mackenzie  River system. The area of each  lake is as follows: Superior, 31,-  820 square miles (11,200 square  miles in Canada); Huron, 23,-  010 (13,675 in Canada); Michigan, 22,400; Great Bear, 12,000:  Great Slave, 11,170.  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Some ridings are easier to* represent than others. Some are  rich, -some are poor and some .  faceless city ridings. Others in  the country and along our coasts  however, have a character of  their own, they are special casts.  Old policies will, not necessarily  do and new departures are often  called for. This is certainly true  of Coast Capilano.  Take the pleasure craft industry for instance. Boating, tradi-  tionally> has been regarded as a  frill by the federal government.  True, the occasional boat loading ramp has been built or a,,  float installed in an existing harbor. But generally speaking, the  marina developer has been on  his own. Like yacht clubs "and  municipal boating agencies,y he  has had to build his own harbor  facilities. Breakwater construction and major dredging has been  out of the question.  How big is this industry likely  to be? Well, it already runs into  hundreds of millions v., of dollars  in the U.S. Also the biggest., concentration of. pleasure craft in,  the world, is to be found in the  U.S. Pacific northwest. With, better facilities we can. tap this  trade in a really big way.  As a west coast mpmber in  ; Ottawa, I have been fond of telling . our eastern friends about  Beautiful B.C. T have also been,  pushing for this new policy for  pleasure craft. I do not think  that the term Mr. Marina will  stick. However, my efforts and  those of ;our other west coast  members now appear to be bearing fruit in this direction.  GOING AWAY  FOR A VACATION!  Here are 'a few hints to make it a more enjoyable pne. First get a check-up from your  physician and any needed preventive "shots-.*  Next take with you, medicines you regularly use,  plus one for indigestion, diarrhea, constipation  and a, good' healing antiseptic. We can help you  select good products.  Stop in and get from us your favorite brands  of toilet articles. We have them and you may  not be able to get them in distant places.  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 DRUC STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 7   886-i_726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  J b H a  *     *  *  Now, as a result of the efforts  ot a few local M.P.'s��� this traditional attitude    to    boating    is  :��� changing. Tourism, especially  tourism by boat, is about to be  recogriized "as a major industry.  Like pulp mills, metal processing  plants and the fisheries, a cost  sharing formula is about to be  adopted.   Ottawa will build  cer-  . tain works, while the local  marina developer, be he public  or private, will do the rest.  I. personally, am hopeful that  our federal authorities will take  on some of the big jobs. By big  jobs, I mean breakwaters and  major dredging^ The local developer, meanwhile, will add  floats, set up berths and look  after such on-shore construction  as the occasion requires.  Ottawa, of course, cannot .be  expected to- build breakwaters  and carry out major dredging  at every yacht basin or hamlet  along the coast. So a list of  priorities must be drawn up. A  firm of engineering consultants  must be hired for this purpose.  It should map out the expected  boating traffic pattern and thereby pinpoint the principal bottlenecks which are likely to occur  in the years ahead.  *     *     *  What we need most is a series  of stepping stones. Pler|:ure  craft originating in Vancouver  and around the Seattle area must  be able to make their way safely along our B.C. coast. Buying  supplies and paying for maintenance and other services, they  will create a great new industry  for many of our northern towns  and villages.  save ...an ways...  <s>  save steadily ��� by using pur 2-Account Plan; see how easy it can be  to keep your Savings Account intact and growing as interest accrues;  save on bill paying ���via the low-cost simplicity of a Personal  Chequing Account (only 100 a cheque);  save loan interest ���by borrowing the low-cost way,  through a Royal Bank termpian loan;  save many other ways ���with our help. ,;-. y  Informative leaflets are  available; use your Royal  Bank services to the full.  RomLBANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch P.Ed, stamo  A special postage stamp to  "honor the Province of Prince Edward Island, announced by the  Hon. Rene Tremblay, Postmaster General, will be the eighth in  a series of stamps honoring the  official if lowers of the ten Canadian provinces and the two northern territories. It will go on  sale July 21.  The new stamp issued in the  large size, horizontal format, will  be printed in three colors by a  -combination-of offset lithography  and intaglio printing froih hand  Engraved steel'plates. The provincial floral emblem, the lady's  slipper or moccasin flower (Cy-  pripedium acaule) will- appear: at  the right of the stamp and will be  printed   by   offset.   The   background tone of the  stamp,  and  the provincial coat of arms on the  ���left side will be printed by the intaglio process. '������',  The stamp, as with the others  in the: floral series, was designed  and printed by the Canadian Bank  ; Note Company of Ottawa. It will  7be:of the five cent denomination.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS NEW  BOOKS  Juvenile Department  September Island by Rosalie K.;  . Fry.  Harriet, the Spy by Louise Fitz-  hugh.  The Alley by Eleanor Estes.  The Hippo had Hiccups by Anna Standon.  The Magic Tree by J. & R.  McCrea. .  The Redhead and the Roan by  Selma Hudhut. ���.-������'���  Air Alone in the World, and  The Pet Lamlb by Johanna Spyri.  Pantomime Christmas by Hilda  Hewett. '' .'  Holiday on Hot Bricks by Lorna  Wood.  A Year on Cowleaze Farm by  Ralph Whitlock: ���-'���������..  Bear Country, Beaver Valley,  Living Desert,''7-. Nature's Half  Acre, Seal Islarid, :an-_7Vanishing  Prairie, by Walt Disney7  The Big Green Thingyby Miriam Schlein.   ; f  Jokes and Riddles by Johnathon  Peter.   -7y 77/   . ".'   '  The Roiy-Pbly Policeman by  Jane K. Lansing.  Jenny Kimura by Betty Cavan-  na.  Mountain Top Mystery by Gertrude C. Warner.  cl-O.  course  The problem ' of how to; relate"  the school to "the needs^of the  community presented itself as a  challenge to Mrs. Frances Fleming when she became principal of  Pender Harbour secondary school  The sea is an integral part of this  community scattered along an intricate system of bays and islands, and fishing father than  logging is still the economic backbone of residents. The . ambition  of many of the boys is to do work  connected with the sea.  In the fall of 1962 Mrs. Fleming called an informal meeting of  staff, local fishermen, boatbuild-  ers and school trustees to inves- .  tigate the possibility and ^.practi-  ality of a course of formal instruc  'tion which would make the boys  Ttriore useful as members of a  fishing crew. No similar course  was available in B.C. or Alaska  so the planners had to work from  scratch.    ,  Fishing E as the first experimental course was called reflects  the fact that Pender Harbour fishermen have riot been slow to convert to the most modern equipment available. For example the  study of diesel engines takes priority over gas as most boats now  use this fuel.  .After two years as an experi- .  mental course, ably taught by  Mr. J. Segec using whatever  space was available, often the  auditorium stage, the 'gym and a  small storage space for engine  repairs, Marine 1 arid 2 is now a  recognized vocational course at 7  Pender with adequate facilities.  This most comprehensive course  makes fascinating.reading even  for a confirmed landlubber. One  doesn't just go down to the sea  in ships, there are a hundred, and  ..one inter-related .subjects, a .  knowledge of which will idd to  the success of any marine' adventure.      ,.  7 Boat Construction is studied  ^firsthand at local boatyards as  well as in practical repairs and.  actual construction. Different  types of hulls, clinker built, bat- ;  ten seam and stripplariking, methods of lofting, prevention of electrolysis damage, wind effects on  superstructure and painting,techniques-all* come in for practical  experimentation.  'Engines, not. only maintenance  and- study of those in good working order^ but most important the  firsthand knowledge and confidence which comes from experience in locating Nand repairing  damaged and faulty parts. To the  fisherman nets of various kind's  are important and expensive  equipment which must be kept in  good condition.  Now we are ready to go, but  there is still much to be learned,  the intricacies of mooring, anchoring, boathandling,- relative values of the many different sorts of  -ropes available, the uses of knots,  splice, leverage and' pulleys. A  unit on navigation. and the rules  of the road, signals etc., proved  not only of major importance but  fascinating to the boys. Unless  you're just a fair' weather sailor  some understanding of meteoro"-:  logy is essential, and while no  one goes looking for trouble,  knowing what to do in an emergency is half' the battle, hence  units on ^ safety at sea,j first aid  and how to make repairs at sea.  Last but not least if .you're going  fishing it's' a good idea to know  about the fish, government regu-  .latioris, conservation practises,  ways of handling and disposal of-  catch. If you plan to he at sea  for several days to several weeks  the ability to cook is invaluable.  ; Small wonder that there is a  greater demand for graduates of  this course! than there areyet to  fill them. The Vancouver school  board  and  Campbell  River  are  interested  in  offering Marine 1  and 2 in their vocational programs  .and   interest  in   the. navigation  ..unit is coming from all over the  7 province yrith the increase in popularity iri power boats.  In giving credit to all those who  had a part in the success of the  course Mrs.  Fleming feels that  special mention should be made  ^of the department of education,  Victoria.and Mr. Gordon John-  on, district superintendent who,  contrary to general opinion offers every encouragement to  teachers who wish to work out.  new ideas. The pride which resi-"  Coast News,,July: 8, lJ.Bb.       3  dents of Pender Harbour have in  their school as a leader in progress in 7 education is shared by  the rest of the school district.  j__. *_~. . _ _���*  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  NOTICE TO PARENTS  Parents who are moving from one elementary school attendance area to another during the summer are requested  to notify both the Principal of the school formerly attended  by their children and the Principal of the school which their  children will attend in September. Failure to;: do this may mean  ������_ accommodation problems -when School begins,   y  announces the  ive  .��-���'   -i_.-;  READ THIS BOOKLET FOR FULL PARTICULARS  Benefits include chiropractic, naturopathic, physiotherapy and  special nursing services; select the doctor of your choice; reasonable premiums;  financial assistance in premium payments to people with low incomes.  No waiting periods if you join in the open periods. -.  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL TUM,  P.O. BOX 1600.    ��� ���  VICTORIA. B.C.  * Send me an application form and further iniui ���_�����_- ������  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Cota  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that I  months and have annual Income within defined *-  * Persons already covered by a prepaid medical {  run  .___, I _-_ml--d that I must be i resident of British Columbia.  nc tern _ mident of British Columbia for the twelve previous  i<j)��_pm_i-tp��tein this booklet before ecopleunj this card.  1    M    I    I    I 4    I   1  I    I    11    II    I    1    1  111 i r i;Mi n  Pcilyer Town  ��� O  VI  cn  v.  If you have not received this bookjet, or require another copy, write:  The British Columtxfa Medical Plan, P.O. Box 1600, Victoria, B.C.  The British Columbia Medical Plan is designed to enable  every resident of this Province to afford prepaid medical  coverage on an individual premium basis.  The British Columbia Medical Plan augments other prepaid  medjcal plans in the Province. It offers prepaid medical;  coverage to any person or family at reasonable monthly  premiums. It.offers lower premium rates to persons or families who had low incomes or no taxable incomes in the previous year, provided they have resided in British Columbia for  the twelve consecutive months prior to making application*  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia ��� Approved by the Doctors of British Columbia  THE  BRITISH  COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLA  ..    i'  mmwmm  1410 GOVERNMENT ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LLD., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial T '  BCM-2 WENDY INGLIS  MERRILEE OLSON  Two Guv&es honored  Two Gibsons teenagers will  leave this week tojrepr'esent the  province of B.C. at the 1965 Guide  Heritage camps. .With Canada's  Centennial coming up in '67 these  camps have been arranged with  special emphasis on "Canadian  history and our herita'ge'i"'.'".  Merrilee Olson y^ili be .one of  ten B.C. Guides who, will be hosts  at the B.C.     provincial     Guide  Camp at Tsoona near. Chiliiwack  to some 96 Guides,. 4nd Rangers;  from   across   Canada,-..forytwo  weeks from July'.*12_... The Girls  coming to B.C.  will bring with  them  scrapbooks;' spngs,., stories  and up to the  minute - information about their home provinces. .  Merrilee has beerirasked^tO' be-  prepared with information ������ about  /the Coast Indian peoples,  their  legends, songs;, dances and; way  of life before the> arrival7of the  white man.   Whileyin" B.C.  the   ;  girls will hear about B/G7 from  Guides .whose  homes are  from  the   Rockies   to  the   coast   and.  from the north to. Vancouver- Island. They will tour the Lower  Mainland on three^different days  visiting places  ofci.__is.Oric,   cultural,   economic  %nd scenic  in-   .  terest. '-?r ������'-*���   *  Wendy Inglis leaves Friday for  Doe Lake, Ontario, ,the Provincial Guide campsite on the  border of Algonquin National  Park. She will travel with ten  other girls from different parts  of B.C. who will all benefit from  a Canadian Centennial Committee grant towards their travelling  expenses. A similar program;is  being arranged with visits to the  Huron Village and Martyrs  Shrine.near Midland and excursions into Algonquin National  Park. Wendy has been asked to  prepare a history of. B.C.; for  presentation to the girls from  . other provinces. .7  This    opportunity    for    these  young people to travel and meet  with teenagers from other provinces, has been made - possible  in part by the increasing interest;  and Tsupport  given   to   the   Girl.  Guide Association in this district.,  trict.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 1386-2622  SECHELT -^ Ph. 885-2331 7  7jv:y'   .������:���  ���-������''.'.���  ftEAD^TO WEAR ���. DRY GOOPS ,  YAR&MS;^ SIMPLICITY PATTERNl -  SWIM SUITS    7  r% ,-���      ��..'_;���...-      -  '-���' '" ���        ��� .  -    *  JULY and AUGUST-77;;  Open .Monday All Day  Closed iSalurday, July 101 Ii Only  4        Coast  News,   July  8. 1965  ��' tr. !        ��� *���    ! . ' j!�����  i '���  - .       /���  ���- ��� -    -���-    .       7. y    }  Sky-divers  (Continued from page 1)  _ Ritchey of    Gibsons    municipal  "* council to open the proceedings  .."  which in a few words of welcome  he hoped everybody would have  ,   a good time.  Seated  on  the platform  were  , Elphinstone. Queen Annette Hansen, outgoing Queen Diane Mc-  ,. Donald who crowned7 ;Jackie  Tracy as the new July i Queen.  ��� Attendants .for these queens  were   Heather   Wright,   Gibsons  , Elementary^ school; .Kathy Shea.  Langdale school; Barbara Lucas  from Port Mellon and Tammy  Gyr, Roberts Creek"schooL  On the platform also were Sechelt May.Queen Wendy Bystedt  and Teenage Queen Heather  Lang with Phyllis Crowston and  Kathy Scott as attendants for  both. The queens and attendants  presented a pretty picture on a  platform which had lieen decora.;  ed effectively by members of the  Garden ; club. After , ' the new  queen had been crowned Mr.  Drummond called her mother  Mrs. G.  Tracy to  the platform s  -where  she'.. expressed her pleasure at. the honor bestowed on  her daughter. 7   ,- .  Mr. TDrummond    offered   7the  thanks of Gibspnites for the fine.,  day the Julypi committee Under  David "Hopkins'7 had    presented.  Norman 7 Rudolph   as   secretary'  and Mrs. R. Beacon as treasurer.  They :alsp with committee mem-,  bers   were   congratulated.    Mr.  Drummond announced that Phil 7  Lawrence, area recreational director was  instrumental in Tpb-  tainirig .the TMarpole Pipe Band  led by Pipe Major Tom Bihnie, ;  adding that Canadian -Forest Products at Port Mellon helped .but"'  financially;  Others  who helped were . Gib- 7  sons  firemen    who     controlled   ;  traffic under supervision of Walt  ������. Nygren;7 and   Ken   Crosby  who  also' handled publicity. Wirings at 7  the park was done by Don Hauka "  and McPhedran   Electric.  Kins-7  men .were  supervised   by   Ken  Goddard. The    Chancellor    club 7  did  yoeman  work  in  providing '  cars   for   the   queens  and  took  .  part in other sections of the days  entertainment, under direction of  Lloyd Bingley. 7; y  The. Salmon iberby was taken  c^re j��f by Gibsonis Rod and Gun  club, ���������'��� children's"< races on the  park grounds by Eugene Yablon- ;  ski. Imperial Oil through7'._>an  Wheeler supplied gas and oil for  the planes used "-by the skydivers.  ' The. evening dance at wihich the  Trinidad Steel Drum band iplay- i  ed drew" a" good house at the  school auditorium. ���_and many  dancers had the pleasure of tripping the light fantastic to music  of a different type. ' .  Dave Hopkin, chairman of the  July 1 Celebration committee has  high .praise. for ithe committee  that7wbrked with him and thanks  every member of the committee  for the; .effort I they put into supplying Qibsphs with the best July  1 Celebration the village has had.  The house cat is believed to  be :a~ cross between the sacred  cat of Egypt and the European  wildcat.  ���/���;.  Imagine your dismay and exasperation, if you woke up one morning  fo find that every store had disappeared! Need a pack of cigarettes,  a tube of toothpaste, a loaf of bread! You'd have to travel miles and  miles, or send away for it. You wouldn't like this... even a little bit!  IT CAST HAPPM HERE  ���   ���  ���   ���  IF YOU SHOP AT HOME  ABOVE IS SHOWN Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs  who on Saturday afternoon of last week cut thenbbon at tho new Gibsons Municipal office door to officially open the buiiding. In the picture also are Chairman A. E. Ritdhey of Gibsons council and Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's council. Behind her is Mrs.  Robert Telford holding, her white cane. -  Present at .this function and a dinner in Welcome Cafe at noon  were Ian Dodds, assistant to the minister, A. J. Bourrie of Bourrie  and McLellan, contractors who built the 'hall and Brian Fisher representing Richard C. Hale, architect along with memibers _.of Gibsons  and Seehelt municipal councils.  14 days without RAIN  ��� .-���.-������. (By R. F., KENNETT)  Sunny skies, high temperatures and lack of rain made June 1965.  the driesft on record here in Gibsons. At this date, no rain has been  recbrdedfor 14 days, and since May 20, (47 days) only eight tenths  ; of an inch of rain has fallen. .7  There is considerable dew overnight, but during daytime humidity reaches a low point. This coupled with westerly breezes, Mgh  temperatures and. lack-of rain makes fire hazard conditions very-,  dangerous; ���;,,.-��� Op^.y.  .yy-v ��� ;y ������'--������ .���..-"-  / June 65   7 June Normal     Extreme  Totai Rainfall     '   7    "7  .Days;.'with. Rain  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature 7  Mean Temperature   y  .73^ 7:  y 2.35"  .73" ('65)  5.75" ('56)  2  8 7  2   ('65)  18   ('56)  84 (30th)  80  90   ('58)  43 (22nd)  42  39   ('54)  58  58  '  55   ('56)  64   ('58)  The British Columbia Branch  of the Save the Children Fund  has again been; asked to .help  Starving 'children in the Congo.  During the war in the Congo in  1961 the people of this province  donated $7,676 to provide 7food  and.seeds and this, added to the  help from all parts of the world,  saved the lives of thousands of  children.     ' .  Now, once more, children are  dying daily from lack of protein,  Kwashiorkor, as it is known in  ���,; Africa. The ��� _ headquarters of the  Commonwealth <Saye.7the Children  Fund in London, England has  sent $24,000 to be used: to purchase high protein foods available in Burundi, Africa.  A S&ve the" 7 Children Fund  team was sent to the Con(go early  in 1964, working. with International Union . for Child Welfare  and the World Health Organization on a project to provide a  comprehensive local health service for 70,000 Congolese. The  project is a Mother and Child  Health Centre,. and a fund doctor supervises the treatment of  more than -250"'./sick children a  day, holds clinics for well babies,  pre-school children and , undernourished children.y The .aim . is  also to train. Congolese teams  who will in turn establish similar-  centres throughout the Congo.  In June, 1964, three fully trained fund midwives arrived and  openedr up a 40 bed maternity  unit at the Health centre. They  expect to handle about 4,000 deliveries a year and also to train  Congolese staff gradually to take  over their work at.;the;Centre.  There  have, been, appeals  for  heir) this year and this, branch  has beeniable to help-in a substantial way in ;Viet.JNam  and  in  East Parkistan.x'Nbw donors  are being asked for j help; again,  .7 on behalf of childr_n who suffer  through  no  fault  of their "own.  Make  out  your  cheque to' The  Save the Children- : Fund    arid  mark it, Congo then ��������� mail it to  . 2775 West: Brdaidway, Vancouver  78,  B.C. Receipts will be issued  ��� f for income ftax purposes.  Hnw long have we celebrated  Labor Day?  Labor Day, the first Moridayin  September, has ��� been .a, federal  statutory holiday, in Canada since  1894; Its observance- in the  autumn, rather than in May as  in Europe, follows practice in  the United States, and .is accounted for. by the, close affiliation  of. Canadian labor organizations  with America. Organized labor  proposed the September date; in  part because it was not -too hear  other public holidays., and in  1887 several istates; in the United  States passed legislation making  the first Monday in September a  holiday.    ..  from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  July  V. ���>*(, 4,  at Brothers Memorial Park, clearing the land,  for future use  Baseball clubs; Soccer clubs, Scouts, Cubs. Guides  and others who want to help are invited to bring a  picnic lunch.  THIS PARK IS A COMMUNITY EFFORT, DO YOUR PART  TO MAKE THIS FINE PARK USEABLE FOR ALL CITIZENS  If you Jiave equipment for getting out roots and  small stones bring it along.  WEAR OLD CLOTHES  Kiwanis Club, Gibsons  "i  Py!?'",   \' .' Si>*vy fVS'%'r.<:?*-���-  ,V^<    ,      '  Blossoms  beautify  OES tea  ,- "Gorgeous flowerlets in the  sunlight shining, Blossoms flaunting in the eye of day. .."  Perhaps the poet had in mind  just such a garden as the Cum-  mings' on Beach Avenue Where,  ori July 3 the OES held its annual  summer tea. With new 'roses on  white trellises added to" the already/ considerable rose garden  skirting: the long, green lawns,  the grounds were at their colorful  best, bright and fragrant under  "������ a flawiess summery sky.  Twenty-nine tea tables dotted  the. partly-shaded south-west portion of the garden. Over it muted  recorded music formed a background for lively conversation as  friend joined friend to enjoy tea.--  A group of 16 members <}f Grace  chapter, Powell River, were  there; visitors from Vancouver,  campers, residents from all along  the Sunshine Coast, were represented at the now famous OES  garden party.  Mrs. E. J. Shaw, past matron  and grand -representative ixpam  New Brunswick, opened the affair with words concerning the  OES and its project. She was introduced by Mrs. Chris Wood,  WM.. who, with Mrs. D. Aitchison, A.M., greeted the guests.  TMrs. V. Franske, who, assisted  by Mrs. R. Quigley, convened the  affair, borrowed a P.A.. system  ; from Wilson Creek Community  Association which added greatly  to the occasion.v  Mrs. R, j. Eades, PjM. 7 was  resporisrble for the beautiful flower, decorations on the ;tea; tables  -and on the head table.7Pouring  were past riiatrcins. 7  Colorful stalls were placed  skillfully amid background foliage j.on an upper:terrace. In no  way dimming the-, color scheme  of Nature's gay blossoms -was the  tea-cup reader .who.caused much  laughter and who" much rCSehitol-  ed the" Worthy patron,- Mr. Chris  -Wood.;. .7 pyy:  pp yy'-'   :"'-'y -7  Members of Job's Daughters  are -'to be commended on their  greatly ��� appreciated assistance  which ihade the day: pleasant for  many mothers. The girls took '  over the tiny tots entirely, playing games, reading and otherwise  keeping: -them happily right, away  'frorii the .adults..  The gate,prize was won by Jim  Garlick and was a handsome  rickshaw planter Hampers were  won by. E. Biggs,;. F. Patterson  and Michael- Cumming. The .  weight contest winner was Mrs.  B. Byng and Mrs. R. J. Eades  won the guessing contest. 7  As is the custom of the OES  family of workers, : those who  stay to mop up participate in a  pot-luck supper which usually  turns into something of a smor-  garbord. Ori this- occasion the  group-from Powell River accepted an invitation to, stay, and 51  sat down to supper at long tables 7 placed on the lawn. While  the women were- washing up afterwards, the men returned tables and chairs to the. Masonic  Hall and, while the evening was  still young, 7the. work wasv accomplished. "-Then- was the time to  play a little restful golf or- recline  on chaise longues and talk over  the happenings of the day.  Thus again night settled gently over the Cumming garden, a  perfect jewel in a perfect setting  by the sea, whose brilliance  shines to give pleasure to many.  That pleasure, incidentally, is the  only thanks Grace and Bob desire, it being 4 ample for all their  hours of toil.  SMts ckm  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. W. Kirkham of Vancouver, a past grand matron of OES,  was present to attend the OES  garden party, guest of Mr. and  Mrs. E. J-. Shaw. ,  The BoggLs family have come  from Vancouver to spend the. summer at their beach home.   ..  Mr. and Mr.'.-Jeff Frye and family are staying at the beach for  the month. They hail from the  interior and the local sea air is  an annual must for them.  't'**'  i$?>'4v*'/  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 ���'<��������  COMING   EVENTS  July 10, Roberts Creek Legion,  Social for Branch and Auxiliary  members, 8 p.m.  July 14: Annual U. C. W. Gala  Fete, Christian Education Hall,  Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. Tea,  home cooking, fish pond and a  program.  BIRTHS 7  Coas\ News, t July- 8,. 1965.  _ . .  MISC. FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE   HALFMOON BAY NOTES  GIBSONS  tackle at the best prices  Garden tools and home appliances  iSee these and many more at  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  ZUEFF - To Mr. and Mrs. Al    ftinch truS^^S, ��ChPv ���  9 ton  Zueff, a son, born July 4, 1965,-   MerSry^   '51   Pontiac-   4' Lorn  �� ikc    9 ��7   ot fit   TPoni'o Wr._r.i-     ^".ei-cury,     3J-   ironuac,    *   room  'house  and  5   acres;   office  and"  home furnishings. Phone 886-9902.  Enterprise stove with'Kemac oil  burner (allows you to burn garbage.) Good condition. Phone 886-  7751.7 / -7 ...       'v. :.'���:���,"���:.  Harmony guitar with electric  pickup and carrying case, good  condition. $35 or consider swap.  886-2816.  ; ->0:-7'-..  Glacier chiller chests, family size -  with ice tray, and steel clad. Priced from $3.95.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  .4 6 mo, old lambs and 4 ewes. $10  for lamb and ewe. Mr. Messenger,  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons.  3  male  part  Samoyed  pups,   6  weeks  old. /Immediately.: Flhohe  .886-9621. -   7". 77      ��� y'-Py *������'.  Pick your own strawberries. Ph.  886-2592. y..  Wringer washing machine with  pump. Phone 884-5363.  5 hp. Briggs and Stratton shaft,  prop, packing, box and bearings.  $40. A snap for cash at Earl's in  Gibsons. ,886.-9600.  Second year milk goat, $20. Ph.  George Charman, ���886-9862.  1 coal oil fridge in good condition. 883-2383.  Fibreglass speedboat, 18 hp. outboard, also %' ton flat deck and  dump truck. Phone 886^45$.  .  2 Ellingson jacks, light weight,  near new. 883-2383.   7  1 electric baseboard heater, 1 hat  stand. Phone 886-9696.  Gir% bicycle^ $20;-i Phu-7886-7735.7  v'- TIRE SALE      7  $5 off each tire when 2 or more  are purchased.  1954 Studebaker;  18 ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat; ���l-. ���  1958 Merc 30.hp. outboard motor.  0 Walt's Centre,-Service  7>. Gibsons* 886-9500  6" powet hack sawi $50. Ph- S86-  7721; 7" 7' y-7y;7y 77 " 7 "  ��� ... .        ._        _         ,   .   ,     _                              2 Bedroom home, Selma Park,  British made motorcycle helmets,       WatorfMIlf   - rhn!nfli ,,,������     - .Furnished  or  unfurnished.  Nice  government   approved;   now   in .    Waterfront ��� Choice fully ser- lot Wlth lawn    back and front,  stock,  from  $15.95.   Good selec- . viced property with fabulous view Price fim.ished $9000       ���  tion of rods,  reels,  knaves  and    an^ 150 feet frontage. Full price .   j              -                       $4,500. i  8 lbs., 2 oz. at St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  DEATHS  WEST���-Passed ^way July 2,  1965, Elizabeth West, aged 65  , years, of Wilson Creek, B.C. Survived by her loving husband Roy,  1 son, Archie, Wilson Creek; 2  daughters, Mrs. Florence Dubois,  Kamloops, B.C.; Mrs. Shirley  Cooper, Ucueletj B.C.; 1 sister,  Mrs. Laura Wray, Pender Harbour; 13 grandchildren, 3 greatgrandchildren. Prayers were  heard Sunday, July 4 at 7 p.m.  from the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Graveside' Funeral ser-  : vice was held Mon., July 5 at 10  a.m. at Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons, BjC. Rev. Father F.J. Nash  officiating. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM ~~  ATLEE ��� In loving, memory of  Annette Atlee, L.R.A;M., L.A.B.,  (Mum),  who passed away July  ���.; .^9   1959.  "And the flowers in the garden  . Oh! let them blossom there:V  ���Edward J;  and  son  John H.  ������: Atlee.-'. '���   ; '      :''   ' ���'-     '" -' ���'".���'���:  CARP OF THANKS  I wish to thank my friends for  the many beautiful cards/letters,  (lowers/etc. which I received  during my illness. Your kindness  was greatly appreciated and will.  always be remembered, ../"-���  ���Mrs. Maude McDonald.    \ ���  FLORISTS y ������',>..���������   ������  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.. .,7  .;���;.'        -.Vi.   y   ;  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone885-4455 s  HELP WANTED     ,,.,7,7 y 7 '.      "  SCHOOiL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SEOHELT)  A stenographer is required for  the School Office at Gibsons1 Elementary School, commencing in  September. * During September  and June, the hours worked Tjvill  total 37^ per week during other  months 25 per week, based on five  days of five hours each. The rate  yof pajr^will be*_fl.62 -peir-hourJ Applications should, in the first instance, be sent to the Secretary-  Treasurer of the Board, Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  Applications will be received for  the position of Director of Nursing; State qualifications, experience,; etc. Duties to commence  immediately. Apply; to the Administrator, St. Mary's .Hospital,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  Man to frame house coriiplete on  contract, on North -Road. Foundation already' there: I will supply all materials. Box 740, Coast  NeWS...       : . -yy.  Senior high school student for service station Work during summer:  Enquire at Walt's Centre Service  Gibsons. "     '"������������ yy-"y~v  Level View Lot ��� Excellent  building'site 50 x 160 in,new home  area. Fully serviced* ''Full price  $1,050.       . -  Two Bedroom ��� Modern view  home, immaculate condition. Living room, 16 x 14 with brick fireplace, A/oil furnace. Large utility off kitchen. Matching garage  and workshop. Beautifully landscaped lot with patios. Full price  $12,500 terms.  7'\     DAVIS BAY  View Lot ��� Fully serviced and:  close to sandy beach. Ideal for  sumriier or retirement home. Full;  price $1,250 terms,    ,  ���''    REDROOFFS  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced 3  bedroom home plus giiest cottage  in this popular holiday area. Property level with arid fronting on :  sweeping sandy?beach. Full-price..  = $16,800 Terms/ 7 -:7 ^  Waterfront Lot ��� 75 feet frontpage on ���.fine;.pebble beach. Property slopes gently from road to. ,  beach arid has magnificent wes-7'  terly^yiew. Full price; $4,500.  . PENDER HARBOUR  ''��� Sportsmeno*-l  Fully"  serviced  arid ^beautifully   treed   lot   with  southern exposure arid- over 80 ft. y  frontage in  sheltered bay.  Full  price $3,500. Easy terms.  WILSON CREEK FARMETTE  Moderft 2 bedrm bsmt home, on  2 acre park,like lot. Creek front.  F.P.   $10,500,   $4000   d.p.  10 ACRES, SELMA PARK  VieW property. Real investment. Only $2500 cash.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large 3 br. view home. Two  furnished cabins on beach. Lovely  landscaped lot $19,000 F.P.  DAVIS BAY, Semi Beach Front  2 bedrm home, F.P. Carport, level to safe beach.,F.P. $11,000.  $4000 d.p. ���/   ���  SECHELT  Clean modern two storey bus.  block/ Ideal for family or partners. 3 modern suites up. Coffee  shop, ppol room and barber shop.  Real value. For price and. terms  see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GRANTHAMS  Wide angle view. Granthams to  Horseshoe Bay. 2 cleared lots  with well. Both for $1800 cash.  Offers. H. Gregory, 885-9392.   \  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461   :.  7 Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  ;     E. (Ted) Surtees, 885^9303 :  SECHELT AGBICIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Secnelt, BC.  Fabulous ;��� 250  ft.   sheltered       Gibsons ��� Cozy 5 room view  waterfrontage,    fully;   furriished 7! home, convenient, to everything.  year round 3-bedroom home. Auto  oil :������ heat, southern exposure and  beautiful "garden. Full price - of  $17,500 ori terms includes elect,  range, deep freeze and fridge!  Bring your bedding; and move in.  Call Frank Lewis at. Gibsons; office ��86-9900 {24 hrs)){ 7; { N %  ���""' ^-HHiAY l^W'lid'.-.-."'-. ���"'  Lot fenced and landscaped. $7000.  32  ac,  lge.  road front,  investment! $5600 terms.  Good  -Hopkins:   Modern 2 ;br.  home  on view lot.. Open L.R., D.R. and  i kitchen. A-oil heat. Try your dn.  pay. on/$10,500.  Less than 100' yds to fabulous  Hopkins   beach.   Choice   lot   for  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM    only $3000.  YOUR'"...  BEATTY/ipiJMP;. AGENTS  7 Partsijk;Repairs, to all;  ���y- water pumps7; o~y '~rA  ���Ay- complete; n j^i____61hg;' 7;s��.l. s  pyyyl l#rid;?sei$��|| yyypok  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  j;^_I^on^^ee^X?Ji.i,^_^-2116  WORK WANTED7������'.(  Student wants work, anything;  clean-up, gardening, baby sitting,  What have- you. Even a few  hours a day. P.O. Box 512, Gib-,  sons, B.C.  Day care for children by. day or  week,; by ex kindergarten teacher, and mother of one. Mrs. J.  Langdon,. 886-9645. .  Gardener will trim hedges, cut  grass, etc. by the hour. Phone  886-9531. ;  ~ yr''  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R.,1.7RedrooffsRd;, Halfmoon-  Bay^Phone 885-9545.���.,       yy'Vy ',?  Plain sewing and7'alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  FieW* - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box- 435:.',-  Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  REST  HOME    NOW OPEN Saritaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road. Roberts .Creek. 886-2096. '���';��� . Jpyp, '  WANTEDV, o'y*'':'~:\y  Shells wanted. For particulars  phone 886-2295; 7 y   7  Motor cycle in any condition. Ph.  886-9539.   ; ;  WILL BUY STANDING ^IR;  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  See our large, selection of wedding invitatioris and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  J_%EY "BEE   USED   FURNITURE  ���y. Phone  886-2346,  Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer >��� bottles.  We  buy   and  sell  7 everything  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  One_.portable electric sewing machine, near new, $50. Phone after  6;886-2559. 7  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint/ fibreglass, ' rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, 3 rifles'/aridyhian* guns^  sold on consignment        J      -     ��'  HOPKINS  Completely furnished; two bed-*  room home, with three unfinished  basement   rdoins.   All   services.  ^Reasonably priced at $7,000 with  $2500 D.P., balance $85 per month  GIBSONSyp.Oy.yP'-���;���; .7.- yy  ���'''��� Comfortable twb'bedroom home  conveniently situated ori terraced  view lotv Basement: rec. room arid  spare ~f bedroom, s^y Economical,  trouble free electric heat. Garage  .F,P. $9500, down payment $3500,  balance $75 per month. ,  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower Rd.  Cozy.five room, fully serviced  home on concrete baseineht. One  acre lot with stream, shade trees,  shrubs- arid'perennials. F.P. $9000,  terms.".--," -\:>;.--".y  WILSON CREEK  Country home ��� 19 acres. Three  acres fenced pasture. and garden.  Year round stream.: Solid two  bedroom dwelling, electric pressure system. Full price $10,000.  Down paynaent and tenhs.open to  offers.   '. 777   ;.   .  CHAIPENGUS^^  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GlgSONSr; BC. 0\. 7 PH. 886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  We have a good list of two bedroom homes .in Gibsons, all.view  lots, from $4200 to $12,600; down  payments $1,500 to $3,000. Be  sure you may find what you need  among them.  " Built to NHA standard and designed for gracious living. 3 brs.  LJl., D. and Kitchen all-take advantage  of fabulous  view. A-oii  7heat in full cone. base. Sun deck,  double car port, etc. Try your of.  '��� fer. y'.yy PP  Roberts Creek ��� 40 ac., lge. ���  ..orchard,  77 rin.  dwelling.  View.  :$15,50Q.F.P., terms.  *'���'. Summer cottages available  ���July and 1st wk. August.    ^  "3%*?"   ..'   '..'y.'^'y ' fc> --'~'   ���"���  ATTENTON!!  Apartment Dwellers! ! 7  Few suites still available.  ..   /    Reserve yours, now.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  iPhone 886-2000  (By MARY TINKLEY)1'  v On Sunday last, many friends-  and neighbors called to convey  their good wishes to Mr. Frank  Lyons on his 70th birthday. The  family celebrated the occasion  with i a reunion dinner party.  House guests at the Lyons have  been their granddaughter, Mrs.  Charles Chestnut with'son Mich-  'ael and Mrs. Florence Thompson,  who has been visiting Redrooffs  for over 25 years.  Miss Marie Keyes, accompanied by her father, Mr.' Stephen  Keyes and her cousin, Miss Kathleen Feeney, have been on a trip  to Seattle, Spokane, Coeur d'Al-  erie, Calgary and Edmonton  where they stayed for a few. days  to visit old friends and where it  rained such rain as they had nev^!..  er seen before ��� not even in Ireland. They returned by way of  Banff, but. thought that Halfmoon  Bay, basking in brilliant sunshine  was one of the loveliest places  they had seen; Miss Feeney is flying back to Dublin on Friday.  Visiting in Halfmoon Bay last  week was Mrs..Clara Johnson of  Hope with her son Lincoln. The  Johnson family lived in Halfmoon  Bay about 20 years ago When Mr  Johnson was master mechanic for-  a logging company in the area..  B/Ir. Johnson died in 1956.  Mrs. Joe Adams who only re-  FOR  RENT  Modern furnished cottage near,  beach. Aug. 1. Phone after 6 p.m.  886-2559.     /  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  Stdves��� Fridges  Washers���-Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE. FOR RENT 7  In the best location in Gibsons. *  500 sq. ft. $65. Ifl-One 886-2559.  '"Ctehtly^etufned to Middle Point  11 Qlter,the.'funeral of her sister-in-  law, Mrs. Chester Adams in Seattle, was called to Port Alberni  last week for the funeral of an-  7 other relative, Mrs J. B. Wood.  Mrs. Wood, who was 84 years of  , . age, was a pioneer of Port AI-  ���   berni and a great worker for the  .United Church there. She taught  - Sunday School, started the church  ,   choir and -was - the ' organist for  43 years. '  Vacationing at the Alan Greene  homet axe "Alan Greene jr. with  ' his family; and guests Mr. and  Mrs.7Leri7Cuddeford of Port Co-  -yquitlam'-wi'th daughter Sheryl. At  the .Gerjry Gordon home have  beenTIVtr. and Mrs. Howie Becker  and Mrs: Becker's parents, Mr.  Carid Mrs^. James Peddie, all of  Burhaby7 Mr/and Mrs. Roy For-  shaw with .Robin and Lissa are  vacationing at Duck Rock Cottage. Guests of the Bill Sextons  are TVlrsl'.Mary Rees of Vancouver, with Christine and Shiela.  The annual general meeting of  the owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District was held on Sunday, July 4. Mr. Ross McAllister,  chairman1 of the trustees, reported that^rnprpvements to. the intake at the lake had been completed with-the intent of providing cleaner^ colder water and  making the supply more reliable.  An ? extension had been laid at  Welcome Beach to prevent, frost  dahiage. Mr. McAllister reported  that  considerable  increased  ex-  .;pense>hadribeen incurred by the  exceptionally hard winter and  the exterisive road improvements.  In anticipation of further growth  in the ;area,'.the.trustees were considering'methods of providing for  future? requirements. Two new  trustees elected were Don Gillis  and Frank.-.Jorgensen.  CARS, TRUCKS  SALE  feFor quick sale: 7)G6od7 water-  Walt ��Ny^h: Sales7tMPOy y7��0^omefeconyeri^ein/ location.  vG^n^jSSe^SO^.' %$"��� % #��600 'cash|-^7 *>y' y ''���'.     �����  Country home, level land, top  condition, year-round water. $10,-  500, t&nris-.fv.  19641mpala Super H.T. fully automatic, P.S., P.B.^ console/ New  car warranty. Private/ Sacrifice.  Phy885-2260Z 7  19^ Pontiac.V'Pansie'nne 'Conver-  tible7 Al condition. A real buy.  IPhone 9 a.m/to 6���p.m. 885-9466  ,After 6 p,m.,.886:;2684.7/.',   ..  A good car,for the-summer;to  leave this side of the ferry. 1951  DeSoto sedan, $100. Ph. 886-9686.  ANNOUNCEMENTS   /  ��� ���'< s. p. c..;a. ,.; '-"������������-.  W. HALEY, president ��� ,886-2338  L. WRAY, Inspector 886-2664  EMERGENCY CALLS: 886-2276,  886-2365, 886-2746, 886-2690,, 686-  9609, 886-2671, 886-2407.  ���' "       ,  ���'��������� ������':��� - ii_______  ���'. ������b.-v'l. ��ope;  y.y^o.  NOTARY. PUBLIC'  Roberts   Creek.        Ph.   886-9394.  ~^ HOWE SOUND   ,  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive re_.r  quirements contact secreWry/F-  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  PEDICURIST   ;  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  -WORKS,   CANADA  0    >%EUtoERS- 0  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED, TO,/the   Office   Manager, ���  Dept. of Public ,Works, Canada, ���  ;  Room 708, 1110. W. Georgia St.,  Vancouver 5, "B.C. and endorsed  "TENDER , FOR   FLOAT   EX-  TENSIGN^eO-OP    BAY    (EC�� &.'  MONT)r' wfll* be   received ' until  2:30 ^P.M.   (PJJ.S.T.),   July   29,  19657 r'-y.Pyyy'"  Plans, . specifications " and  forms. of-tender can be seen, or  can be obtained through .above;  DPW7VancV.uver office.  7  To be,; considered each tender  must 7/be/naaftle Tori the printed  ���^ fdrm_"Supplied by the Depart-  merit arid in accordance with the  conditions^ set forth therein.  . The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.. ���  77yY: Yb. A. MUIR;'  M:..  ; Office Manager  77  ^)|KGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  S^a.nis, Holy^,Communion  IlMS^atm^l-atins and Litany  7:30 p.m/, Evening Prayer  ^^tysPBtiTs,"Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Evensong  8:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 aim. Morning F*rayer  Madeira Park  1;30 pirn. Eveiling Prayer  H.B.(K)RP0N^KBirfrTLici  7 Real Estate^ & Insurance 7  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  I  WATCH REPAIRS & JEW&RY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  fi:  17T  �����   r_ i^ ���   ��� '  f  r _��� y '.,  ''������'. 'Gibsons  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt. -, -��� ;   .^  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493. 7   V       -,���  7  BUILDING MATERIALS  SOME OF YOUR "  BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack, Septic tanks  Cement;  hot" lime,  bricks,   sand  Evenings and weekends only  A. R. Simpkins, 885-2132  EWART McMYNN  '   Reial Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-216!?  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2059  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  PERSONAL  Ye are. the fruits of one tree;  the leaves of one branch deal  with one another with the utmost  love and understanding. Baha'u'  llah: 1865. Bahai World Faith.  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  I 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  1 lot, 1 block from Post office,  Gower Poirit Road. Ph. 886-2762.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� ,2-1/5  ,acres, foot of Brian Road, Silver  Sands, with fruit trees and garden; 270 ft. waterfrontage, creek  for fresh .water, 20' x 28' house  with allfacilities. Phone 88,3-2493.  1034 acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road,   close   to   beach,   schools,  shopping, 450 ft. blaclftopped road .  frontage.  Terriis  to  suit.   Phone  886-9890. :  NELSON'S  V LAUNDRY & DRY  CLEANING  77 > FUR STORAGE      ���-'   7  Phone; Sechelt 885-9627  Or in RobertsTGreek,  Gibsons  and Port Melloh73enith 7020  Tree falling," tpppi)ii?ijif removing  ;" lower   UriibSr for -view.   Insured ;  work from Port Mellon to Pen- '  der ������, Harbour.    Phone    886-9946.  Marven Volen. 77  Alcoholics Anonymous,  Post  office  Box  294,  Sechelt.  Information, phone 886-9372.  BOATS>ORr SALE'"  Fibreglassed 13' x %W boat, outboard controls, $100 or trade for  good rowboat or ? 886-9550.  15}<_ ft. plywood fibreglass boat,  trailer and 40 hp. Johnson. Phone  884-5363.  12   ft.   fibreglass   covered   with  *5^ hp. motor. Needs minor repairs. $60. Phone 886-7427.     '  30' pleasure baat, good running  order $1650. cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  PETS  3 lovely .puppies. 6 weeks old, for ������  good homes. 885-9587.  Homes wanted for 3 Persian kittens. Phone 886-7479.  i��  Homes wanted for 3 ginger kittens. S.P.C.A.. Phone 886-2664.  7 week old Chihuahua pups. Porter,  Chamberlin  Road,  Gibsons.  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Nursery  -11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m..^Divine Service  Worship Jedlby Miss'H.  Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson CreeKj/  , U:15>ain_.,��Divine -Worship  I Py 8uri_lay3!sihooi.':79:,45' a.m.  5 'JVorehip 5led7 by^ileyj  W.  M  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of .each month.  BAPTIST  .*,��������       .. .  CALVARY ' %APTIST,   Gibsons  10:00 a.m..  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thura  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed..  Prayer  PENTECOSTAL  '    Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:30   ptn..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tuos.. 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri..  7:30 p.m..  Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ^undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  / Pastor S. Cassells BILL NORTHWOOD  F WELL I'LL BE  JIM HAGAN'S  OUTFIT/  by FRASER WILSON.  BILL NORTWIWOD ARRIVES IN THE  /'COPTER WITH POLICE SGTSHARPEl  oy  ���3G  raining course  fe-HAGAN WAS BEATEN ^  OUT ON A: Bl(y SALE//ER��]  :i__Asr^FAi___>-M_r ytA_;"J(j_n:  MDlENOU6rtorODO' a.  SOMETHING  IBTSGBT BACK  MOTOWN,BlLL  MGOmroHMQ  A LITTLE TALK  ITH MISTER  * The British Columbia department of labor, with the co-operation of the. technical and vocational training branch of the Department of Education and the  British Columbia Loggers association, has made plans for a  one year training course to meet  the growing demand for loggers  in Tthe province, it was announc  ed by the Hon. L. R. Peterson,  minister of labor and minister  of education.  " The course, sponsored by the  apprenticeship training branch  of the labor department, will be  given starting this fall subject  to approval by Ottawa of cost-'  sharing under the federal-provincial technical and vocational  Ms advertisement .tii not publistie. or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  u' -       or bj tte Government of British Columbia. moms  v.  Beer  for Carling Pilsener  training agreement. If approved  the course will/be conducted on  an experimental -.;. basis until  March 31, and continued, if it  proves successful. It will be the  first timfe that broad pre-employ--.  'merit- training has been made  available in the logging industry  except for that given skilled  tradesmen, which has always  been available under the Apprenticeship and Tradesmen's  Qualification Act. .  Mr7 Peterson said that the  course would consist of six: weeks  pre-apprenticeship training at  the Nanaimo Vocational school  and on-the-job training in the  woods for 7 the remainder of the  year. The pre-apprenticeship  training will be given by experienced loggers provided by  industry and paid by the government.  Industry has provided more  than $50,000 worth of equipment  that will be used in a timber  stand near Nanaimo to be made  available by the B.C. Forest Service.  The minister 'said that the industry itself has established the  need for thie course.7 "Industry  tells me that 8,000 more loggers  are needed to take care of normal. expansion and that the. demand will be��even greater as  the many pulp mills come into  production," he said. "Forestry  is our real bread-and-butter industry arid is entitled to a -share  of' the money we iare spending  on vocational training."  The course will be open W"  physically/fit 7 students leaving  school arid to unemployed employables if they appear to have  Tsome aptitude. There will be no  "specific age restriction /and no  particular ' educational requirement. . . ���        7  IVIr. Peterson said that the  Nanaimo Vocational School could  start 20 students in the pre-apprenticeship part of the course  every two weeks and turn out a  total bf 480 apprentice loggers  a year. y   y  Students will receive a basic  knowledge in the phase of the  logging industry known as rigging, yarding and loading. In ,  the pre-apprenticeship part of  the course, both at the school  and in the timber stand provided  by the Forest Service instruction will be given in the safe  use of hand tools, wood species  and uses, types of logging operations, the use of wire.rope, power ,saws, hand and audible signals, high lead rig-up etc. Basic  fire suppression, slash burning  and reforestation will be covered,  and safety rules and practice  will be emphasized.  During. the remainder of the  year the apprentices will receive  an additional 72 hours of more  advanced   training   as   well   as  50 CALLS  $595  56 CALLS  Thurs.,  8  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  ffgers  their on-the-job experierice; They  will receive'the basic salary of  $2.57 per hbur77paid to chqeker-  men and at the end of the year  will receive a-certificate. Transportation costs; will be paid dur-  irig - the six weeks at7 Nanaimo  and standard subsistence rates  wiU be paid.y "       '.' 7;,/.  Applicationsfbi* the ..course  should be made in.-person :;or by  mail to: The director of apprenticeship and industrial training,  Department of Labor, 411 Duns-  muir Street, Vancouver, B:C.  ;  ROBERTS OZjEEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. arid Mrs. R. N. Reeves  have jreturned^ from a Vacation  at Banff. . yyy.. yy  77 Mr. and7; Mrs. ���;".; Ben Fellowes  spent7a. few days Jat their summer home on Crow-Road while  their daughter, Margaret, attended Guide Cam^"at Wi|sonc Crfeek.  Visitors o ait /the 3. J.i ..Galliford  homeovejrthe weekend were Mr.  and Afrs/^Riajph Galliford,Michael and" Ste vie.    ''  A smorgasbord was enjoyed at  the beach house of Mr. and Mrs.  J. Galliford on the eve of the de-  rparriirje of.the S.E; Perkins famir;-vf-   JaiGjiiju .-. xXuLiW!.' ;��� -i-.>������:.,:, -y  Coast  News,   J[uly; 8,  1965  ily for -their home in Berkley.  Seventeen friends and relatives,  including Mrs. M. H. Bell, Seattle, and Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Newman -and family, Comox, were  present. Mr. and Mrs. Pierkins  and various guests hope to spend,  the latter part of August at their  beach home on Beach Avenue.  Bill Cole, a former resident,  spent a week 0*'-"'hi'- vacation here.  ,. Mr. ahd7Mrs. Rod MacKenzie  and family have returned; to the  Creek to reside. ���'/'"���"''  - The discotheque at the Blatch-  ford's is. coming along normally.  The present need is for parents to.  work in an advisory capacity with  the young folks to further the  building program.  ,: . Meinbers who say they're -too  busy. to attend meetings are like  the7 man who was so busy chopping wood he never had time to  sharpen his axe.  7;  CHIROPRAaiC omct  ;'{/7MON.,   TWURS.,   SAT.  ,1678 Marine Drive7^ Gibsons  Phone 886:9843  <rrr*--'  si  ���. c !������ : -  ..*-.' i.Jt..... ;  is  JHIh  Py ..On"  iE <  "'_   *' "$' ,y.<i'. .yiP:  yy<s. ���  t  )!l  '���'    \,' ��� ���', -;X   yy.  wm  '��1  is  fp  i_  %r-���  ���T'*   "  ^<-_  W ������������,���.������ '  -',' ��� "-.������';���'��� l '  ���^fcar    :  y  ��_ ^_(F., #.��� ���., yl%*  ��� ���  . ������  W m 1  1 ^____r ,^t_l  ���  ���7.^M^7"  ^ w  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have, installed an Automatic  Telephone Answering   Machine  pur aECTpiC5ECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your  message, day or night  PLEASE  GIVE   it'yApTBY-  UNGUY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES fc SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  ^Mortgage Money  ; for Ncrt��.' Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS yryO 886-2481  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel, .0.     Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & FU1  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.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW C1__NTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, 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  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  f >r .','���  Y>~c r  GIBSONS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  886-2200  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.    /.:"���  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  '. Wei use 7  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your/watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Order*   r  Given Prompt Attention v  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 $1290  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 i or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. ILARATBEW. Ph- ��*��-w  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  ._    (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  4 BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LID.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty'Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine" Station  Res.  Phone 886-7721  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized- Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone   886-9543  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS WELDING  AMACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.1.V Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing/Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor; Rock Drill  Concrete'Vibrator  Phone; 886-2040  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ���-Excavating  :       and Road Building  y/7    Clearing Blade '."  Phone ;886-2357 7  TIliVISION   7  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTEft'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home'Furnishings  Major Appliances  "Record vBary  y^6ne^885-9777^  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  ,/   Phone 886-2172;  Daily Freight Service to  v    Vancouver 7  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  . , service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  sales And service  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  \    Phone 886-9533  CAS SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  -  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  "���������-*    BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 .mile west of Gibsons bn Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  ,  . Phone 886-9826       _,.^ Coast.News, July 8, 1965.  7 ���"'������;. r'ig  Withinr a radius of 50 -miles in  the v southwest section of Maine  are towns named China, Norway,  Naples, Athens, Peru, Denmark;  Belgrade, IJetroity Poland, Dres?  den, Palermo^ Belfast/Mexico,  Paris, Lisbon and Frankfort.  With,  Sechelt  Beauty' Salon  Ph. ^85-9525 -  HAIRSTYLING  designed just"for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday'  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Hassans Store  ''domplete stock'of   ' "^  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  ypo*m&PHM  Interior & Marine  :':':;-'ftPh588-_.^15'' ���;"������'  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  lThe name of the person  you are addressing.  2 The street number,  street name, or post office  box number, apartment  or business block, suite  number, if any;  3 City, town or village,  and postal zone, if in use,  province, too.  4 Your name and your  complete address in the  upper left corner.'.,.,  r_nr  By'BILL BERO  Utile Hints To Make That OutdoorTrip Nicer..,  HOT SOUP OH DRINK IN THE  WOODS? TAKE, ALONG ATHER-  MOS OF HOT WATER AND PACKETS OF INSTANT COFFEE, SOUP  ETC AND MIX IN THE WOODS.  WHEN BMLDIN6 A FIRE OUT-  DOORSgTRYTO USE ONLY ,  DRY STONES. WET STONES  WILL CRACK WHEN HEATED.  DONY SPREAD POISONOUS  MATERIALS. AROUND YOUR  CAMPSITE TO KILLOFFTHE  INSECTS. YOU MAY BE KILLING GAME FOR THE HUNTERS.  ifewuWcA^iN^s  THETENT WITH INSeTcT RE-  PELLANT BEFORE RETIRING  ANPYOU'LL SLEEP BETTER.  ��� ��� ��� ���.#ai-nwammaa. wrmru-tn.ma -.   .  MotorcyclistsrMeed^  On 'July717the' __ew7British Columbia law came , into ; effect  which' requires riders on motorcycles to. wear approved safety  helmets. Many motorcycle riders have helmets purchased  prior to the law being passed by  the provincial 7 legislature and  may have concern about their  helmets complying with the  standard: because of Jack of  standard identification in the helmet. It is known most of these  helmets  afford  good protection.  The first objective of the safety helmet la% is to require motorcycle riders to wear helmets  in the interest of their safety  to.... minimize. ^serious injuries  which ^result frdri_;.;motorcycle. accidents. Accordingly the previously announced approval policy is  rewritten as follows: "An approved safety helmet is a helmet designed for, motorcycle  ridersK which helmet is' equipped  with a strap and buckle for properly securing on the^heaci of the  rider. The strap and buckle  must.Jbe fastened under the chin-  of the rider when the motorcycle"  is in motion.",  Steps are being taken'to encourage the development of. a  Canadian standard for motorcycle'helmets by the Canadian  Standards Association, and to  provide   for   testing   motorcycle  helmets offered for sale in British Columbia. 7 v  A word of advice to buyers of  safety helmets is not to select a  helmet solely because of its low  price. .Good protection is needed  if an accident occurs. Test,the  strappings and buckle to; see if  they... are , secure. .And observe  that the webbing is substantial^  Finally, you have no protection  unless your helmet is securely:  fastened. And an unfastened helmet does not meet the law requirement.  I'm going to Europe: There  are not enough of us T.V.  men to charter a plane so  we are getting"together with  the plumbers!"  ,,.. .,���., .., .,���,-,���. -. 7��. .  Thomas Humphries, FX..A.,  who died in St. Mary's Hospital,  June 29, was born in Leeds, England in 1885 and came to Vancouver in 1910. As a chartered accountant,. he was. connected with  Price Waterhouse Co.'s Vancouver office from 1917 to 1929. During this time he was an active  member of West Point Grey United Churchy serving as choir di-  Picked up  iopaMng  A ( special kit of pamphlets on  drinking and alcohol, questions  is now being offered free of  charge to anyone in B.C. by the  Alcoholism Foundation of British  Columbia.    7 y  The kit contains helpful information on such subjects as  the effects of alcohol on the human body, why people drink, how  to help a problem drinker and  how the illness alcoholism may  be treated.  The materials, in a plain envelope, will be sent free of charge  to any address in B.C. on request  ' to the Alcoholism Foundation,  175 West Broadway, Vancouver  10, B.C. Requests made On behalf of another person cannot  be acknowledged.  *''...#     *  New chemicals particularly effective against plants causing  water pollution have been discovered by Dr. John Toohey and  Professor C. D. Nelson, Head,  partment of Biological Sciences,  Simon Fraser University.  From the barren areas' of un-  grazed meadows the scientists isolated a Pseudonomad bacterium  which produced a phenazirie, the  toxic principle. Phenazines have  no effect on fish, insects, or animals, but are extremely poison-  out to many plants.  It is hoped that the new chemicals will be effective against: the  ,.. algal scourge of the Great Lakes  and the water hyacinth that plugs  the irrigation channels in Florida  and the sub-tropics.'  The announcement of the new  discovery" was; made by Professor Nelson earlier this month at  the annual meeting of the Canadian Society of Plant Physiologists held at the University, of  6,-    New Brunswick.  .",1* T* *l*  Six  boxer dogs   wearing  hel-  ���.yy   mets  and  playing  football  will  zyybe..an:_ added ^attraction ^,of  the  y   Light  Horse  Show  at  the  PNE  ?     which.opens Aug. 21. The dogs,  the only known troupe of pedi-  - gree  boxers  in  the  world,  will  provide   laughs   and   excitement  galore as they stage their football    matches , between    horse  show events.  MCS-  churchman  rector - and organist for several  years. ������;n-  Iri 1929 he was transferred to  Calgary where he opened a new  office of Price.:Waterhouse & Co.  and later became a partner of  the firm. His professional career  : in Calgary included a term.,of two  years as president of thei Alberta  Institute of Chartered Accountants. 7   ���   -������''' y  Mr. Humphries retired in 1947,  and he and his wife settled, at  Soames Point, where the family  had 'spent summer vacations for  30 years. Mr. .and Mrs. Humphries celebrated their golden wedding at their^Soames Point home  iri June of 1961. 7  .From 1948 until two years ago  ���Mr. Humphries rendered devoted  service to-church and community. Throughout these 15 years he  was the organist iri the old Gibson Memorial Church and in the  new -United "Church7 He served  also as an elder arid as chairman  of the committee of stewards and  board of trustees. His capable  leadership, business judgriient  and strong sense of responsibility are some of the factors in the  ���high esteem in which he was  held.       7       '   7     .  He will long be remembered as  a true friend and; able leader ��� of  Gibsons .United -Church and of  the West Howe Sound Pastoral  "charge. Besides his--many church  interests, Mr. Humphries was active on the board-.ot the.:V.OiN.  and served the Gibsons community for seven years as a,member  of the school board, holding the  office of chairinari for two years.  . In recent years, Mr. Humphries' contributions to his profes-  .siori were recognized by the Alberta Institute of Chartered Accountants, who made him a Fellow, and by the B.C7 Institute  who honored him at their 1964  annual meeting as a 50-year member of that group.  Besides his wife Ellen, he  leaves two sons; Alan of Vancouver . and James of West Vancouver; one daughter, Margaret,  (Mrs. R. P. Whitfield) of Cheney  Wash.; twoTfoota of  VictpriaTand HerbertTof/West Vancouver; one iistery (Mrs. S. Fox)  of TVaricouver.V ten grandchildren  and four great-grandchildren.'  Funeral .-services Tjrore^ held at  Gibsons United ChurcH; on July 2,  with the, Rev'; W. M. Cameron and  the Rev. Dr,(R7 "R7 Morrison officiating,' ari^^ Church choir in  attendance: Pallbearers" were Mr.  Humphries' sorispAlan'arid James  his son-iri-law, 'Rayinond Whitfield^ gxandsori_7 John, arid William Humphries;- Larid;:- James  Charles^ husband of one of his  granddaughters7. 7  JNW��W��*^<V��<%��%^VMM^����m  SEPTIC TANK  SEWflCEy  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2480 for informatien  ��*����������*���������*_'N*-_��^-���^��^%^^_��^^*^i��%1N--_*��^��--M��i���_��  win  cash  or a unique new  .-^i^-klDUi^yi J_f  7  :7^V:'7^a_$$i��^^.;,   ;.  That'sTrightt. Simply ^pmer.inj^ of the  new CANADIEN 177; /We'll show^ ^onjho^ y^u m_^_win a prize.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 8859026  v\  You think your old fridge is "good enough"?  Waittill you see today's big beauties. 7  They're about 40% larger on the inside  (hardly any bigger outside, thanks to new  thin-wall construction). And the extra space  is nicely distributed. Shelf storage is more  flexible and there's extra height in the door  area for tall bottles. Many models have  pull-out, adjustable or revolving shelves.  The freezer area holds more frozen  foods, too. And it's colder. Keeps ice cream  firm, freezes other foods fast.  Defrosting? Forget it. The new refrigerators  are either frost-free or self-defrosting. Some  even have automatic ice cube makers.  Still think you're happy with the old box?  Fine. But don't dare go near your appliance  dealer's. Especially now when he's offering  such attractive values.  B.C. HYDRO  *  ftem's room for everything in the new refrigerators! .Q  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062    SECHELT,   B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  ;.->!>*.��� J  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ���.Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886.9S25,.  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  C & S SALES A SERVICE  SECHELT.  B.C. ��� Phone  885-D713  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ~ Ph. 886-9533  rr GIBSONS. HARDWARE LTD. . -��    4-  '��rv * > <-r  ** >"/ C7 --.^f--^-.  'V.7.     7,7 ��� MEAT EATERS..      /,...  ,    'The   United   States   f'���<I meat^.  .*.'��� per'.'capita consumption last year*  I. was7,i73_;ib.  and for poultry 38  ���;;: lb., making7 a total7 offtyi*-com-  ':'[ pared7Tvith :183.9- for. Canada. The  ". U.S. statistics include fancy arid  '; canned  meats   under  the   main  y.typ^s and the     breakdown-. in  pounds per capita for 1964 was:  .   Beef 100, Veal 5, Lamb 4 ,Pork  64.  EBALL  MINOR BASEBALL     , *  7The playoffs "got underway on  Friday last, with the Wilson Creek  Orioles, winners of the second  half, downing the Roberts Creek  Raiders, winners of the first half,  5 to 1. The Raiders came back  on Sunday to even the series at  one game each, with a 10 ,to 3  victory. The third and deciding  game will go on Wednesday, July  7 at Roberts Creek, 6:30 p.m.  A selection ..of all star players  to represent this area in.Vancouver in mid-July has been completed, by managers and league  execuitives, these players are f.  . K. Bland (R):, K. Sheridan (O),  B. Lucken (M), M. Winn (F), B.  Benner (O), M. Evans (O), McKenzie (R)yR. Godfrey (F), K.  Thomas (M), B. Johnson (F), J.  Gibson (O), B. Gibson (R), N.  Cooper (F), B. Waters (O), J.  Gibson (R). D. McKay (F) and  R: Anderson (T), alternates.  T^iese players, will be notified  as to when practices will be called. The manager of the winning  team on Wednesday will be the  manager of the tournament team.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  ���-^������---���������-������-���������i  ��������������._���������_������>������_���������������*  Thurs., Fri., Sat. ��� 8, 9 & 10  40 LBS. OF TROUBLE  Starring-y-  Tony Curtis & Phif Silvers;  Mon., Tues., Wed.���12, 13 & 14  36 HOURS  Starring  James Gardner,  and  .   -Eve Maria Saint  CHILDREN'S  SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ���Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  GENE AUTRY AND THE MOUNTIES & Pari 6 THE LOST PLANET  '-.,VV;> ''.:'y',''^"  jy \-y                  ' ������   ��� ��������� .7          " ���  1  nwkith  delivery  '"*-  ������ '''.' ���          *: ���������   ���'���' -r  __PQi^_-_______________>~-________f^^^_-)  ���'_'��� ���7\'7:S^^^______^<l_i_______. 7-'  :jjr- :' -P^yyp ffffifa__  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms and Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  Porta-Pak  Sales Books & manifold  Books  Counter Model Registers and Forms  - ���..'��� also  Cheques ��� Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls;  Bills of Lading :(  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  on  Continuous Forms  ���For information contact ....  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2622  Witnesses  convention  r -    _     r{  About 60? delegates of -the- Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's  Witnesses c attended - a four-day  convention in the Memorial Arena, Victoria,. July 1 to 4. About  6,000 people, some coming from  as far as the east coast of the  United States and Canada attended.  Mr. John Risbey; presiding minister arid spokesman in this area  for trie Witnesses told of the mammoth job it is to prepare to feed  and house so many visitors to  one city for four days. A small  army of Victoria Witnesses conducted a .door-to-door search for  rooms for the delegates. By .the  peak of the :assen_bly approximately 1,000 volunteers were operating 22 departments/There  were discourses-- on The. Bible's  Place in the Modern Home, Applying the. Word of Truth to the  Probleme of Life, and a symposr  ium on the problems of morality,  edifying for teenager arid parent  alike.;: -' 77'"  Worid Government on the Shoulder of the. Prince of Peace, a talk  that 'contained food for thought  /for even those who are not Bible  ' students/ was delivered at 3 p.m.  Sunday. '������'���-���   '  After 60 years  Mr. and Mrs. J.: W. Edwards of  Hopkins Landing recently visited  the town of Merritt for the first  time in 60 years. Last time Mr.  Edwards was in Merritt it had  a population of about 100.. Now  there are 1500. He worked there  for three years with the Middles-  boro Collieries. Mr." Edwards  showed the editor of the Merritt  Herald some old, photos of himself ^working the. horse drawn ore  car at the mouth of a shaft. Since  visiting Merritt, Mr. and Mrs. Edwards have dropped in at Gibsons  but at the time of writing were  in Kamloops area.  8        Coast' News,  July 8,  1965  /���-���  NEW :  1965^-  6 H.P. MERC     $333  1964���3.9 H.P. MERC  Reg. $250, Reduced to $198  USED  1965��� 6 H.P. MERC      $300  1964��� 6 H.P. MERC      $235  1963��� 6 H.P. MERC      $188  1961���45 H.P. MERC      $295  1961���45 H.P. MERC      $325  14)54���25 H.P. EVINRUDE  $50  1 Evinrude used -control; ;  single     ���.......�����������������.������ v_25  1 Evinrude used control,  ClOU DIG.        -���_���_���������������������������������   v^>____>  PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  Tell the world we have  4 STAR CABINS - BOATS  BAIT ���CAMPING  Mercury Outboard Sales  & Service  Haddock's  Cabana  MADEIRA PARK  PhJ 883-2248  Tbe C_-__mM__3pi_��_. Monitor  JCy.7~~=aq^=-=r^-fc����s5^'_rTi       ___|_H_-���-^.-���_aa  world  news  In. 7-''.'_'  focus  Th�� Christian Science Monitor  Orie Norway St., Boston, Mass. 02115  Please enter my subscription to *h��  Monitor for the period checked below. 1 enclose $_-_____ (UJ5_ Funds)  D1 YEAR .24   D6 months $12  * ' : ,     ��3 3 months $S      . .  Street.  CHy���  ZIPGoft.  ttw  FISH  ���i  where they were  Issued by:  Department of Fisheries,   Canada,  Director,  /     Pacific Area.  Saanich Inlet is an area we  don't often mention in this section of the bulletin despite the  fact that experienced anglers  consistently do'well in these waters. This weekend, however,  even the novices reported good  fishing as a good, abundance of  ,coho and small springs- took to  their lures.      7 '���,.'.���"���  Elsewhere in the gulf coho fishing is rated good in the Northwest7 Bay, to Qiialicum Beach  area, good in Phillips Arm, and  excellent at Stuart Island. An  abundance of. coho firiners were  reported just south of Cape Lazo  off Comox Harbor during an aircraft survey of sport and commercial boats Monday evening,  June 28. Pender Harbor looks  like .the17best bet for the big  chinooks this coming week.  Mooched herring during early  morning or late evening hours  is recommended.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND���  Weather conditions/' ithis- week  again, hampered sport fishermen  in Howe Sound. East Gambier  was the best producer where  several springs up to 30 lbs. were  taken. Jack springs were fairly  numerous. Jack springs-at Halkett Point have dropped off but  one 33,14 lb. spring and several  30 pounders were taken during  the week. Several boats reported  losing large fish.  Fishing at McNab Creek and  Defense Islands has fallen off.  A few jacks and the odd large  spring were taken off Cape  Roger Curtis and Salmon Rocks,  however, few boats fished Roger  -Curtis because of the chop. Fair  fishing for springs was reported  between Lions Bay and Britannia Beach. Effort was generally  light along the east shore 7 \  Howe Sound from Sunset Beach  to Horseshoe Bay.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET ��� Fishing fell off after  blackfish. were seen in the Pender Harbour vicinity Friday but  catches  improved somewhat by  Saturday evening.    Nine    boats  checked in the area in the late  afternoon    reported    2    springs  averaging   8   lbs.,   and   1   coho.  Seven of the nine boats reported  no catch. Sixteen boats checked  in the evening Reported 3 springs  and 6 coho with eight of the six-.  ;  teen   boats   reporting   no   catch.  Fishermen'reported coho and  a   few  spring   taking   mooched  herring  at the harbor entrance  just before dark Sunday evening.  Tides and Trails host, Ted Peck,  boated a 27-lb. spring and a 10-  1b. coho." One lone boat braving  the chop Saturday    at    Quarry  Bay took 6 coho. Fishing at Egmont  is   reported   slow   due   to  blackfish   and  big  tides  on  the  ��� weekend. Coho and a few springs  were takenin  Sechelt Inlet but  dogfish in Narrows Arm curtailed   catches:   Six  boats  checked  at Storm Bay and    Nine    Mile  Point Sunday nqon took 1 spring  of 8 pounds and 4 coho. averaging  5 lbs. Two of the six boats reported no catch.  Thormanby' Island and vicinity  reported fishing fair: Five boats  checked. Sunday morning tallied  2 springs averaging 8 lbs. and 4.  coho. One of the boats reported  no catch.  Jr. Red Cross  has busy year  TFour hundred and thirty "dollars  were sent out of this area this  school year by Elphinstone Secondary school Jr. Red Cross according to it's annual report Four  sources were supplied with funds.  A Malayan fund received $100 to  supply shoes for-Malayan children; $80 was granted a study  centre; $50 was sent a Greek  school to augment,school supplies.  This school has been' sponsored  by the Elphinstone group for four  years. The fourth fund was the  general fund which offered support wherever it was needed.  . The members added to branch  funds through, library fines, v a  bake sale, hot dog sale, sports  day concession,* a film showing  ana the Rutland School band concert along with other items. Delegates to.-the summer leadership  conference are Patricia-Gooding  of Gibs.ons and Philip Reeves of  Sechelt who will be"' Jr. Red  Cross top officers next season.  i ,      :��� ' ��� ������ '-.i /'���  SWEATER TOUND  On Sunday' afternoori! July 4,  Mrs. Ellen Marshall found a hand  knitted ladies' sweater on Gower  Point Road at Pratt Road. The  owner should contact Mrs. Marshall at 886-9628.  "  CLOSED July 19 to Aiig. 2  Staff Holidays     *  Peninsula Cleaners  Watch for  TROPHIES WANTED  Some Fair Board Trophies won last year are in fhe  hands of last year's winners. Their return to the Fair  Board for presentation this year would be welcomed.  Please phone 886-7719  SUNSHINE COAST FAIR COMMITTEE  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  7       GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886r9533  A COMPLETE STOCK OF FITTINGS AND FIXTURES  SALES  and ypy  SERVICE  FREE  7  ESTIMATES  CLOSET  and  CLOSET  SEATS  While  and  Color  Now! Dealer for Super Kem Tone and Sherwin-Williams Paints  Car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL' CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 880-2572  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LIME W APPUMCES  FOR FRHE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728

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