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Coast News Jul 15, 1965

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Array &\Q0TW*  GOLDEN GUP AWARD  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Pjrpvittctlal  Library,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19,  ., Number jf, July 15, 1965.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  Sfeehelt given   Cruiser  \v^erworks O K       victim of  big blow  West Sechelt Waterworks District officials have received word  from the provincial water rights  branch in Victoria that their plan  to set up a domestic water system for West Sechelt has been approved in principle.  The water rights branch had to  be satisfied ,that the,system con-  taineti Tttie aWiityHo^meet repayment costs .before starting any in-  stalatibh !;work7^ Engirieers are  .now s at work drawing upTspecifi-  catibris 7so tbat 7 tenders yeah foe  called 'within about��������� a six: week  period. 7 "���'��� ,"���:,;���  Maximum participatibh by res  idents would reduce the cost to  each user and, officials state, if  residents signify before work  reaches the point where piping  is laid they would save the necessary additional $50 charge to  make a connection after the system has been laid.  The water system will include  a 50,000 gallon tank which would  service more than 17,500 feet of  pipe to: carry the water to the':  numerous homes in the water district. It is .hoped that work .will  be able to come under the federal winter works scheme which  would7help ease the cost of the  project. 7; '77...  A 20 suite motel, two stories  high, to cost" .about $80,000 is under construction on Sunshine  Coast Highway near North ;Road.  Owner and builder is Norman  Procknow, contractor who recently sold the Peninsula Hotel  t0 Walter Serron.  .' Mr. Procknow announces that  the motel will be built on ultra  modern lines with a snack bar  and wilLcater to year round travelling salesmen business.  ���Mr. Procknow said he would  have built it down in the village,  area if there had been property  available. As regards a.water supply he is hoping to be able' to get'  village water but if not he will  .have to make other arrangfe-  ments.  Watervwader dunked  Viking 4, a $25,000 cruiser own-,  ed by Ben Lang of Sechelt, buf-;  feted by strong winds on Wednes-'  day afternoon of last week broke"  its mooring, was blown towards;  thebeach at Sechelt, badly ;bat7  tered and later drifting out' of;  control," sank between Trail Is-?;  land and the Sechelt shoreline. ) *���'.  A   dozen   strong   men   strivecU.  sometimes up to their necks in7  water, to keep the pleasure craft7;  off the rocky shore, but the waves 0  were0too  strong  for  them 7 arid  eventually they had to give; up1,  the fight. .;.'":rpy  The wind, a strong southeaster,;  came up suddenly hitting the  craft which was moored in fremt  of the Lang home. Drifting to  shore, volunteers7hastily contriv*  ed to keep it in deeper water. The  bashing it received resulted iri .  the craft taking water which, ev?  entually ��� left the forepeak only .;  out of water. ������'-,   7  The marine telephone was used  to notify nearby vessels after it  became a drifting menace.;.Eff  forts were made to take the craft  in tow but it sank out of sight.   7  Above is a picture of the star, for the building of the new home  for the Coast News, behind the Bal Block. Gerry Smith is contractor  and the picture shows Mel Hough at work levelling off the site so  work can start on the building footings.  S  en  Eighteen-month-old John Kitson  son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kit-  son of Soames Point on Saturday found that walking in water  was not quite like walking on a  , sandy beach. His mother had just  left shore in a dinghy and was  rowing out when the youngster  decided, to walk out and catch up  to her.  , Falling flat on his face, he set  in^motion his mother's jumping  odEfj'the dinghy and swimming towards him. Behind her came Mr.  and Mrs. Graham Harrison of  Detroit who aided in the rescue.  The youngster was hauled from  the water, given first aid, taken  to the medical clinic in Gibsons  and from there to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt for observation.  He was in hospital a short time  and is now carrying on around,  the house as though nothing had  happened.  Mrs. Harrison, one of the rescuers, is a daughter of Ron Haig,  Royal Canadian Legion provincial official.  ' .B.C. Hydro has announced that  its grants to the villages of Gib-��  sons and Sechelt'for the fiscal  year ending March 31, 1965, will  total $1,056.14.  The payment of $621.76 to Gibsons, scheduled to be made in  November, will be $137.53 more  than the grant for the: previous'  pyeWifi^y:y^icr^y^vy^yoOpy\p  77 In addition to the grant, Hydro  also pays $1^608 iii school taxes  on the same basis an any other  1��_XD3V6F��  Its grant to the Village of Sechelt for the fiscal year ending  March 31, 1965, will be $434.38,  which is $39.01 more than the  grant; for the. previous year; In  addition to the grant, Hydro also  pays $742 in school taxes.  7 An Order-in-Council, passed in  April, 1965, establishes a new basis for computing Hydro's annual grants to municipalities. Commencing in 1965 most communities will receive increased grants  incretise  under the new scheme.  The annual payment to each  municipality will be the .sum of:  (a) The equivalent of the preceding year's taxes for general  municipal, debt and local improvement purposes applied to  all lands, and, with certain exceptions, Hydro buildings located  within the municipality, and  (b) One percent of;^he gross  revenue from sales of electricity  and gas within the municipality.  Approximately 98 BC. municipalities will share school taxes  and grants from Hydro totalling  more than $5 million in 1965.  LOST AND FOUND  ,A child's red jacket was found  July 8 on the Municipal beach and  turned in to the Coast News office  Also a pop top was handed in that  same morning. It was found on  Marine Drive near the Coast  News office.  drowned   ���������?  Richard Forsyth Latham^ 16,  of Port Mellon, missing since  he left home: about 4 p.m. Wednesday, July 7, is presumed ;tb  have drowned. pr.'p-%":  His    twin    brother    Leonarid,  searching;    their    usual   :haunt*>  when Richard failed to turn- UP  ��� at   home,   next   day   discoveredy.  Richard's clothing in an abandon^  ^^^a^d^hwiise-*  A Royal Canadian; Mounted Po-'  lice dog was taken to the1 scene  and the  dog,  after  sniffing the  clothing   made   straight  for  the  7 water.  At last Wednesday" evening's  council meeting in. Sechelt council gave three readings to a bylaw supporting formation of a  fire prevention area and .arranged for a special meeting to authorize purchase .of land from Mrs.  Alice French\qn. which to build a  public library.!   7  ,  The special {meeting was held  on Friday; afternoon covering  both the, fire, prevention area bylaw and the purchase.of the property.. '.'���'���".��� ''77y77  Councillor Bernel' Gordon when  checking over the accounts for  the May Day celebration inquired why some of. the gifts were  not purchased in Sechelt: It was  explained that engraving;on cups,  lockets and such like had to be  done in Vancouver and it was  sampler to get the; articles and.  engravings at^the,pne place. May  Day bills passed" at this meeting  totalled $257 with more to cbine.  Organizations using Hackett  Pa~k will be asked to leave the  park cleaned up -after they have  had their; function. Expense en-  iailed  in  the  village  having, to  maintain cleanliness at the park  brought on the decision to ask  users to leave the park cleaned  up when they are through using  it. ;   " .  A suggestion in a letter from  Canon Swan concerning the hospital cottage property and the  use of it as a tourist centre, involving construction of a building to house a coffee bar, reception centre, tourist office and museum was discussed and left \n  abeyance.  This suggestion originated with  the chamber of commerce and as  the result of a meeting the next  evening of various people discussed pros and cons it was decided  to send the matter back to the  chamber for further advice.  Speakers at the meeting explained that the Hospital Cottage does  not belong to Sechelt but is Owned by St. Mary's Hospital Society  which, represented the populace  from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour.  A building permit for a $10,000  home was granted W. M. Mar-  chak. It will be constructed on.  Mermaid St.  ONE YEAR LEASE  Arrangements have been made  by Gibsons municipal council to  lease the basement of ��� the new  municipal hall to the Gibsons Museum society by a lease covering  a one year period renewable if  the space is not required by the  municipality after that period.  This was arranged at last week's  council ^meeting.  WATCH FOUND  A ladies wrist watch has been  found. The owner may call at  McMynri Real Estate, Bal Block,  Gibsons.  V Sechelt's Hackett Park was  donated to the village by Union  Estates with the request that it  be named for the late Mr. Bert  Hackett who was the popular  manager; for the company in Sechelt in past years.  , In the winter and early spring  of 1953 and 1954 the parksite  was bulldozed and cleared by  volunteer labor under the supervision Ted Osborne, Sr., who  along with Jackson Logging  company provided the needed  equipment.  Early in 1958, British Columbia's Centennial year, the park  was formally deeded to the village and Sechelt's Centennial  project became the. clearing of  the park area. Debris left from  the previous years was piled, and  burned with further clearing and  Series to outline new grade 11 curriculum  (By Hon. L. R. PETERSON,  Minister, of Education)  This is the first in a series  of articles that-will appear  each week, describing the  new senior secondary school  curriculum which will be instituted in Grade XI in September. The articles were  written in the hope they would;  help both students and their  parents to choose their course  of studies.  Students entering .British Columbia's senior secondary schools  at the Grade XI level in September will be subject to both a concept of education and a curriculum that is as advanced as any  in North America.  While as deeply concerned as  ever with.the fundamentals of  general education such as English, arithmetic and social studies, the program as a whole is  keyed to the highly technological  and fast changing age in which  we live. It is based broadly on the  1960 Chant Report on Education  and is dedicated to,'the principle  that although some people will  continue to go directly from public school to employment, all  should receive a grounding in secondary school which will enable  them to proceed to more advanced vocational, technical or uni  versity training if they see fit to  do so.  IWhereaai until now studenfe  have had a choice of; only two options; university or general program, they now have six, each of-  7which has been designed to lead  to further training and employment in a general field rather  than in a specific occupation.  They are:  The Academic - Technical program, the general purpose of  which is to provide basic preparation for further. education at  university or an institute of technology;  The Commercial program, to  provide basic preparation for  either employment or further  training in business and commerce;  The Industrial program, leading  to employment in industry or to  further technical training;  The Comihunity Services program, leading to employment or  further training in such occupations as practical nursing, food  preparation and processing, child  care, the provision of living accommodation, and other personal  services;  The Fine Arts program, .leading to ernplpyment, or further  training in art, music, drama and  other related branches of the fine  arts;  A group of programs, such as  an Agricultural program, leading  to employment or,further training in the particular vocation stu-  7died.  7 AH programs are made up of  four groups of courses: general  education constants, program con  stants, specialties and electives.'  Every student in every program  will take the same general education constant subjects: courses  in English, social studies, guidance and physical education. All  students in each of the six separate programs will take the  same program constants related  directly to the purpose of the program. Then, in each program,  there are specialties ��� courses  designed to teach special fields  of a general subject. For example, specialties in the Arts program include art, music and drama, and the student will choose  the one he is interested in. The  fourth component, of every program is made up of elective  subjects. A student on the industrial program, for example, may  be interested in drama as a hobby and may take courses from  the drama specialty purely for  his own pleasure, or, by judicious  selection of electives may gain a  reasonably complete knowledge of  more than one program.  In the next few weeks I am going to discuss each program sep  arately. Meanwhile may I caution parents and students on three  points.  One is that these articles are  very brief and touch only highlights. Teachers and counsellors  are well informed and will discuss program selection with you  in detail.  Another is that not all schools  will give all programs. Where  school enrolments are limiting  factors;.school boards.have tried  to select' the programs most appropriate for their own areas.  Tlie third word of caution I  would like to give it that it is a  mistake for parents to place their  children automatically on the academic, and technical program  for the sake of-prestige. Not all  individuals, have the. same talent.  Try, with the help of school counsellors, to find the field in which  your child will be happiest and  most productive, especially as  this province needs every technician and. skilled workman it can  get.    Vy:'''y7'y  Both the regional vocational  schools, which will be operating  by 1967 in ten different locations  in the province, and the new community colleges; will be providing specialized training at a more  advanced level to graduates of  these non-academic programs in  the secondary schools.  fencing being erected along with  some bleachers. The area was  then grassed.  In 1960 a backstop was erected  and a flagstaff raised. This was  the first year the park was used  for   the   May  Day   celebration  and ballgames. Since then a  stage has been acquired. Mr.  John Hayes procured and painted the drums used for the pedestals. ��3teps were constructed. A  public address system was purchased also tents for refreshment booths. Extra power poles  were installed and power outlets provided at considerable ex-  penpe, thus providing power for  the booths.  The water system was extended and bleachers painted along  -with the fence. Goal posts were  installed for soccer gah.es.  The state of the park today is  due to the considerable volunteer  labor by citizens, employees of  utilities and others who volunteered their services. The Recreation commission in Sechelt  has added facilities each year  including getting records containing maypole music, played on  the piano by Mrs. Anne Gary.  To date more than $4,000 has  been spent on improving Hackett  Park so Sechelt residents can  have a park within the boundaries of the village for their use.  ARDA names  still sought  Organization of a committee to  work on the federal government  ARDA proposal, designed to benefit rural areas has reached the  point where two of the nucleus  committee have been named.  Ron Haig of Soames Point is the  Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce selection and Norman  Watson, Sechelt Chamber of Commerce representative. Pender  Harbour is seeking volunteers for  the committee.  The original committee, formed at the Jack Davis M.P. meeting in Sechelt is composed of Ken  McHeffey of Gibsons, Ted Osborne of Sechelt and Marfcle Myers of Pender Harbour. All three  are presidents of their respective  chambers of commerce.  Where to Stay  mrs MOTEL  Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  OLE'S COVE HOIIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  DANMY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ���7 Dining Room  Gibsons '  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Davis Bay  DRIFT-INN MOTEL  Davis Bay  IRWIN MOTEL  Gibsons  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA .  Cabins, Campsites, Boats  Madeira Park  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  Wilson Creek  Where to Eat  CALYPSO WATERFRONT CAFE  Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE INN  Open 11 ann. - 12:30 a.m.  .^^oj^^lielt^llighw^y.    ;:  .7' yrypyyypj&fiasmis "  PENINSULA HOTEL  Dining Room 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  4 Miles  from  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  Work party-  cleans up  Sunday's work party for the Kiwanis club on Brothers Memorial  Park property on Park Road,  near Gibsons, did not have too  large a crowd turn out but a considerable amount of work was  accomplished.  One woman, Mrs. Doreen Matthews joined the bevy of male  workers who were,assisted by a  P & W truck and loader, Mel  Hough's and Ed Fiedler's loaders. Efforts of the party screened  the worked over area which is to  be readied for grassing. The park  a project of the Kiwanis club, is  . being developed to enable sports  organizations to use some part  of the area as soon as possible.  3 FISH IN 3 DAYS  Ike Lechelt of Kenniwide,  Washington, caught three fish on  three successive days last week  while staying at Parker's Waterfront Resort at Pender Harbor.  Their weights were 18, 23 and 30  lbs. and they were hooked just  north of Fernie Point.  >:  Telecast time  The telecast of the Holiday  Cruiser show containing a TV  screening of operations at the  Coast News in Gibsons will take  place on Channel 6, Thursday,  July 15 at 2:45 p.m.  Cam Cathcart, of the British  Columbia Television and Broadcasting System Ltd., informed the  Coast News of the date and time  so as to give viewers of the area  a chance to take in this show during which the editor was interviewed along with Ron Fraser of  the B.C. Ferry Authority. . ..-��������� 1  "We've been following a crease in the road map!'  Coast Mews  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.  Ottawa please note!  f  If Sechelt required an argument to support its need for a breakwater last Wednesday's southeast blow which, a decidedly brisk  one, resulted in the loss of Ben Lang's cruiser which had a replacement value of about $25,000, is reason enough.  The blow. which was felt slightly in Howe Sound waters Was  quite hefty in open water such as'the Strait of Georgia. Later  that evening after the wind had died down Davis Bay was definitely  in the small boat warning category.  Where there was open water it really churned up and when a  dozen or so big men worked on Ben Lang's boat, trying to keep it  in deeper water, failed in their attempt because of the heavy waves,  the need for a breakwater would not require too much argument.  This craft had taken part in various rescues, saving lives and  helping boats that have been found drifting without power. It is  ironic that when it came time to requiring rescue itself, man was  powerless to frustrate the will of the sea. The violence of the southeast wind coupled with that of the waves defeated all efforts to save  the craft.  With an increase in the number of craft using the straits area  and with it an increasing number of craft that will need necessary  help, the Seehelt breakwater will become a long overdue reality.  Beans lousy Beatle fans  Children have been turning to science with some enchanting  results. A youngster in Ohio planted four groups of Lima beans, and  gave each group different treatment.  The first group was given love and kind words. The second was  serenaded with sweet violin recordings; the third with Beatle records. The fourth group was scolded sternly every day.  The last group failed miserably, the third group did poorly, the  violin beans were fairly good, while the beans fed love and kind  words prospered mightily.  The moral drawn from this experiment will depend on your age  and temperament. Boys and girls will claim it proves that beans  are lousy Beatle fans and pretty thin-skinned. Violinists, with their  usual resignation, will argue that they are never fully appreciated  even in the vegetable kingdom. The rest of the world, with a sentimental sigh, will recognize that it proves again what has always  been known: that there's no telling what beans will grow and what  beans won't.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Visionary as it may be, intangible as it remains, the Commonwealth is nevertheless taking on  a structure all its own. Though  formality has been shunned, a  Commonwealth Secretariat has  nevertheless been set up.,Of>particular interest to Canadians is  that one of Canada's own career  diplomats, Mr. Arnold Smith, is  to become its first secretary general.  This, by itself, is a significant  departure. No longer will the under-developed nations have to  deal through the Commonwealth  Relations office, itself a department of the government of the  United Kingdom. Instead they will  be able to deal more or less as  equals through the new secretariat in whose formation they themselves, have played a part. Another symbol of colonial status has  disappeared. In its place we find  a body which is both the creature and enjoys the support of all  concerned.  Mr. Pearson, on his return, also  reported on other aspects of the  latest conference of Commonwealth Prime Ministers in London. Many subjects were explored. Ranging from the war in Viet  Nam to more capital assistance  for the under-developed countries.  It constitutes one of the toughest  sessions which he had ever experienced. This is saying a lot. Mr.  Pearson, in one capacity or another, has been attending Commonwealth conferences ever since  1931.  The nature of these conferences  has, of course, changed a great  deal. At first there were only  about half a dozen countries in  attendance. Now there are 21.  Originally the Commonwealth  Prime Ministers could be referred to as a white man's club. Now  it is more brown or black than  white. Many faiths and innumerable races are represented here.  Voice is also given to many of  the hopes and fears of a large  and significant section of mankind.  Informality is the keynote. Dis  cussions are carried on behind  closed doors. No minutes are  kept. Votes are never called.  Hence there is little temptation  to play to the grandstand. Also  the positions taken by individual  prime ministers are no longer fixed. They can change their minds  without losing face And dissension, though it often occurs, does  not necessarily upset the pro-  eeedingsTvA concensus of opinion,  in other words, can evolve without embarrassing those who attend conferences of this kind.  Let us be clear on this. The  Commonwealth is no longer a  family of like-minded nations.  They have their differences. Often things are most intense where  close neighbors are concerned.  But the tradition is that at Commonwealth conference, no one loses their temper for long. Instead  they try to work together. They  try to work for the common good  without, at the same time, politely ignoring the more controversial issues of our time.  Flexibility and informality have  long been among the Commonwealth's greatest assets. Not only  that but they are essential to its  survival. That makes the task of  the new Commonwealth Secretariat all the more difficult. True, it  can act as a clearing house for  information. But a number of the  emerging Asian and African nations also want it to play an active role in promoting trade and  cultural exchanges between the  various members of the Commonwealth. New avenues, in  other words, may be opened up  for greater understanding but  Canadian Arnold Smith as the  Secretary General must also  tread lightly if this nebulous, but  also extremely useful institution  ��� our great Commonwealth of  Nations is to survive.  By LES PETERSON       p.  Each part of Canada has produced its writers who have  chosen fiction stories to tell of  life in their vast, little-known  land. School texts and literary  articles have kept before the  public eye names of authors  whose domains stretched from  the eastern seaboard to the  prairies.  Through the stories of Norman  Duncan, Judge Haliburton, Gilbert Parker, John Richardson,  Charles G. D. Roberts, Ralph  Connor and other writers, school  children and adults have learned  of sidelights in Canadian history  from Newfoundland to Manitoba.  What little fiction was devoted  to British Columbia dealt almost  exclusively with the eras of fur  and gold, and treatment was  romantic in vein. It remained  for Bertrand Sinclair \. well-  known to Pender Harbor waters,  to interpret first British Columbia's ethos to the world.  .,��_. *t_ ��j���  The secret of Sinclair's ability  to find so many story subjects  here lay partly, perhaps, in the  fact that he was not- born in  Canada. At the age of eight, his  parents, in 1889, brought him to  the North-West Territories from  Edinburgh, Scotland. Throughout.  his life, although he became  Canadian to a degree few native-  born become, he could never  look upon the land or its people  with casual glance. -.  After spending his boyhood in  the. Canadian    North,    Bertrand  Sinclair, as a young man, moved  southwards as far as Texas, and  westwards as far as California:;.  Making his way as a cowboy, he  saw  the  West just  too late  to  take part in the gold and silver  rushes   or   the   great , longhorn  cattle drives,  but early, enough  to meet with men who had done  both.   Among   the   latter   group,  he began a close friendship, in  Montana,  with Charles Russell,  which was to endure throughout  the life of the    great    cowboy  artist-humorist.  In 1912, Sinclair moved northwards again, this time into British Columbia, and established his ;  home in Vancouver. Just as he  had participated  as miner  and -  cowboy in the leading industries  of the American West, so now he  became/in    succession,    logger 7  and fisherman in these significant 7  occupations of his new homeland.y  His New World grand tour had  by this time given the journey-7y  man writer material which '>��$$$g.  drew on again and again7 for y  story sources. In 1908, G7 W.  Dillingham had brought out Raw  Gold, a story based on days during which the search for precious  metals still added romantic appeal to the West. A year later,  Street & Smith published Land  of Frozen Suns, the setting of  which ranged from the Red River to Oklahoma to the Hudson's  Bay Company's fur empire in  Canada's North. In 1919, Little,  Brown, in Boston, and Hoddei" &  Stoughton, in London, published  Burned Bridges; in 1927, Wild  West, and in 1937, Gunpowder  Lightning, all drawn from experiences the author had lived  prior to his move to British Columbia.  4 THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  ,.,���'. Experiences and observations  throughout his now homeland  were; also leading him to write  stories set in this westernmost  Canadian province. Little, Brown  & Co., in the United States, and  Messrs. Hodder & Stoughton, in  England, published North of '53  in 1914, Big Timber in 1916; Burned Bridges in 1919, Poor Man's  Rock in 1920, Hidden Places in  1922, The Inverted Pyramid in  1924, and Down the Dark Alley  in 1936.  During these same years, the  name of Bertrand W. Sinclair  was appearing on scores of short  stories and novelettes in magazines of Canada, the United  States, Australia and Britain.  Many of these novels received  popularity at the time of publication, and some were reprinted  periodically up to the implementation of type-metal restrictions  during World War H. Burned  Bridges   ran   through  four  edi-  ..,- tions7 in. the; United States in as  many months in 1919. Poor Man's  Rock sold some 80,000 copies.  Two Western novelettes, Both  Sides of the Law and Room for  the Rolling M, gained such recognition irom English readers that  Wright & Brown, London, persuaded  the  author  to  increase  .them to novel length. They appeared in book form in 1955.  ���.t- _��. *��.  Writers      who       cqmmanded  greater fame have often added  little to a study of man's enigmas, and their works, when out  of print, are of no great loss to  humanity. The books of Bertrand  Sinclair   deserve   a   better   fate  than  this,   for his writings  are  formed of the stuff of life itself.  Underlying every story, however  seemingly light it may appear,  can be found a sense of curiosity  about, as Joseph Conrad put it,  "the   quality. of   man's   nature  and  the  competition  of individuals." He believed* as did Conrad,   that  "neither  his  fellows,  nor his  gods,  nor7 his passions  will leave a man alone." '  In. even the simplest of his  plots, his adventure stories, Sinclair does not permit a struggle  merely between protagonist and  antagonist; between good and  bad. Invariably, as the. central  character develops with the  story, there arises , a conflict  within the individual himself, \in  which somethng in the new life  situation runs contrary to something from the old. Drawn from  experiences which the writer had  .undergone during his most impressionable years, these storiesi;-  tend, to be autobiographical.  The world that Sinclair knew  from his early years imposed  rigid limits on plots set within  its boundaries. Nature, in cattle,  lands of the West, and in trapping  domains of the North, was harsh7  and implacable. Man, faced continually with challenges to survive in extremes of heat or cold,  was forced to act in ways that  permitted of little choice. Partici-  story    ���  pants in personal conflicts could  not be permitted to make, with  impunity, moves which might  run counter to nature's immutable laws.  Even inter-personal conflicts  were forced, in these environments, to move along channels  which offered little complication  of style and little diversity of  plot. A protagonist, invariably all  good, entered the lists against  an antagonist, just as invariably  all bad. On either side were  ranged bands of lesser characters, each of whom presented  little individuality, but all of  whom reflected, en masse, certain characteristics of their  leaders. Few of the spoils bf  victory could be expected to accrue to these often nameless legions. Even today, cowhands and  trappers comprise almost unique  species in that they are represented by virtually nor federations. : op ���    '     y p   7   p.  When Sinclair reached the  coast of British Columbia, he  entered a locality which differed  from any he had hitherto known;  in social as well as in natural  climate. Here humanity, re-acting to the variety it found in  geography and its resources,  had evolved proportionately intricate commercial and group i'n-  2 7    Coast News, July 15, 1965.  stitutions. The individual tended  to seek each his own private  destiny. Dreams ;; envisioned  Utopias as often as they did empires; -;  (To be continued)  CHIROPRACTIC  OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.  ,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive  ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  (Jilbso^  B^TYCBip  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  i   A BE S  PERMS/CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  '������������-���������----���---������������������-_������������_!# ---_--�����������-��������������������� (������������������������>a(.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ������������������������������������������-���.���-.-���.���.������������������-���������������a**_���<_�����-*���_�����__��������_.�����*��,��������,���������,  GOOD  HEWS  FOR  BABIES AND  CHILDREN  Babies and children now have a greater chance  to grow Tup to be adults who will live ' much  longer than ever. Since 1940 the death rate for  babies under one" year has dropped 54%, for  children one to four years 66%, and for children  five to 14 years it is down 60%.  New drugs -together .with improved medical  knowledge have helped greatly to curtail death.  We are reading and studying about all new  discoveries and as soon as each one Js approved  for safe use, we stock it in our prescription  laboratory.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change.; We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ��� -, '   '\ y > , ' ���,-���' -    ,     ,-v   >%, / ' \- y,,  * > ,- y - y-ci- --   -"*  .������.���^<-W"/'.\^w ���*���������  f ^���:yf.w..\ 'W*\w^*  s . > ?f*?>  ACCEPTS HONORARY POST  Word has been received that  Lieut.-Gov. George R. Pearkes,  V.C., of British Columbia, has  consented to be a patron and  honorary regent of the British  Columbia Hospitals' association.  JULY 15  Vancouver Sun swim classes  were held in Gibsons during  July.  The death was reported of Lt.-  Col. T. D. Sutherland former  owner of Wakefield Inn, West  Sechelt.  Miss Lottie Kennedy was appointed operator of the government telephone system at Sechelt. She replaced a Mr. Brook-  er.  Mr.   W.   Scoular   was   elected;  president  of the newly  formed  Pender Harbour Hospital society.  Mrs. William Griffith was named  Egmont representative.  John Atlee of the Headlands  dived fully clothed into the water  at the government float to rescue Sharon Tyson, aged eight,  who had fallen in.  Miss Elsie Innes opened a  beauty parlor in the Ballentine  Block.  A LONG NAME  A soil fungicide with a long  name  will give short  shrift  to  . the fungus Rhizoctonia when it  attacks chrysanthemums. Where  the fungus is the cause of death  or of stunting and unthriftiness  of newly benched chrysanthemum  plants in a greenhouse, try  pentachloronitrobenzene (quinto-  zene) known also to the trade  as PCNB. W. G. Kemp, an ornamental plants specialist at CDA's  research station at St. Catherine's, Ont., says it will reduce  losses    by   helping   to    control  rhizoctonia stem and root rot.  how many reasons do you have for an extra phone?  Time was when members ofa family conducted  their affairs on the telephone quickly and/ just  as quickly-got off. But.not any .more. Today,  there seems to be so much to say and by so  many.  Perhaps'the-talkingest; pedpler in the .world  are the younger set. That's why, when the lineup starts (as above) it's time to put in a second  line. It's no longer a luxury ���sometimes it's  sheer necessity!  Busy families find that one-of the best ways  to assure domestic harmony is to add a "Children's Phone." It can even be listed that way  in the telephone directory and have a distinct  ringing sound of its own too.  If you're on a party line, maybe it's time to  take the pressure off by switching to a private  line. You'll wonder how you ever got along  without it before.  Count up the reasons you have for an extra  line, then call your B.C. TEL-Business Office for  full information today. "  And here's a special  cost-saving hint:  Many residential services such as private  lines; extensions, bell chimes, and others,  can all be included in the one installation charge while the telephone man is  at your home. :  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PACINC SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING  AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  WC-5-REX where ibey were  Issued by7 Department of Fisheries,   Canada/Director,  Pacific Area.  Phillips Arm rates the number  one   spot   yielding   an  excellent  catch of 34 chinooks and 246 coho  for 51 boat-days effort last week.  Lower Discovery Passage looks  good for coho and should start  producing   a   few  more   of   the  large chinooks any    day... now.  Waters off Comox     Harbor    a  mile or so south of Cape Lazo  and off Yellow Rock     at    the  south end of Denman Island, are  also   producing  well   for   coho.  Pender Harbour Chinook fishing  clicked  last  weekend and  may  continue for a while.  VANCOUVER-HOWE SOUND  ��� Fair weather resulted in the  heaviest fishing effort this year  and produced some fair catches  in Howe Sound "areas. The best  fishing was reported 7 from Halkett   Point;   McNab   Creek   and  Cowans Point where  a  number  of   chinooks   over 30 lbs.  were  taken.  Coho catches were light,  a few weighing up to 11 lbs. were  taken at Cowans    and    Gower  Points and off Ambleside. A few  early pink  salmon are showing  off  the   mouth   of Howe   Sound  where four were reported landed  on the weekend. As yet there is  no showing of large chinooks off  Britannia Beach. This run is expected to appear  this  week, if  on schedule.  On Sunday, 65 boats checked  on Howe Sound waters reported  a catch of 16 large and 9 small  chinooks. The usual summer  closure of sport and commercial  smelt fishing in the Vancouver  area is now in effect and extends until August 6th.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET ���Holiday boaters found  fishing generally slow but a few  who were at the right spot at the  turn   of  the   tide   did   well   on  chinooks from  6  to  30  pounds,  and   one   coho.   Chinooks   were  taking lures  at Vancouver Bay  and at Pender Harbour. Only 2  out of 12 boats fishing Vancouver Bay at the time of the check  on    Friday    were    without    a  chinook and. one boat boasted a  23, 14, and 10-pounder in the ice  bucket. Chinooks were small at  Pender Harbour during the early  part7of the week but{averaged  14'IBsy on'':the^ weekend. George  Nash, of Vancouver, boated two  large specimens; a .3334 pounder  taken   at   the"; Pender   Harbour  entrance Thursday and     a     27  pounder   at   Lees   Bay   Sunday.  Seven   chinooks   were   taken   in  this   area  to  10   a.m.   Monday,  including a 26% pounder by Sun .  outdoors editor Lee Straight.  On Thursday afternoon, 20  boats checked in the Pender  Harbour - Bargain Harbour area  tallied 5 chinooks to, 25 lbs., 5  boho averaging 5 lbs., and 1 jack.  Ten of the boats reported no  catch. Ten boats checked afloat  at Welcome Pass and North  Thormanby Island Saturday  evening took 3 chinooks averaging 6 lbs., and 7 coho averaging  4 lbs. Three of the boats reported  no catch. Thirty boats checked  afloat Sunday Jbetween Vancouver Bay, Egmont; arid Pender  Harbour took 10 chinooks averaging 15 lbs, and 6 coho. Fifteen  of the 30 boats reported no catch.  ,  Coast News, July 15, 1965.  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  ph camadien  Mcculloch  homelite  STIHL  PIONEER  JAC0BSEN MOWERS  A  COMPLETE STOCK  OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  *''_S-.;_. -���''.' j- n  By DyBROWNELL  Tales of a young man's trip to  China in 1964.  On March 1, 1964, we sailed  from Hong Kong, for the Pearl  River, in Communist China, the  trip itself would take, 36 hrs.  including tinie for loading water,  and returning to Hong Kong.  We believed that this river  would be like any other river in  the world, but we were soon to  see that it wasn't.  We were surprised to see so ;  many gun bpats along the entire  length of the river, checking  every eccessible exit.to the free  world. Our second shock came  when we saw a Communist merchant ship armed with guns, also there were Communist security guards on all ships, from the  time we entered China7 to the  time we left.  When we reached about half-a-  mile from Canton, we dropped  anchor to prepare to load water.  *���*       ' +  Wewere all on deck, looking in  wonder at  the beautiful setting-  the   rice   paddies   made   in   the  surrounding hills.  In the distance we could see  sampans and small junks coming out to the ship to more or  less give their official welcome  to us. When the sampans and  junks were at the ship the  Chinese started to ask for food,  cigarettes or any other object  we could throw them, the crew  quickly started to run around  and find food, cigarettes and  clothing to give these people.  The Communist security guards  on the ship started to run around  and wave their guns and tell us  that if we did not stop they  would shoot. We didn't stop and  they didn't shoot! They just made  the Chinese in the sampans go  away, .'������  That night the entire crew had  to go to the captain's salon for  passport inspection, by Commu-  nist  officials from  Canton.   We  had to  appear for passport inspection every time we anchored  off Canton for water.  The next morning    we    were  sailing back down the river with  our first, load of water for Hong  Kong. Although we were forbidden to take pictures on the -river,  we   managed   to. take   pictures  through the port holes of the ship  and on deck in little groups, in  fact every time the guards were  :.not watching. The pictures were  never much good,   the  pictures  were always of old sampans, or  of  the  dirty  brown  river.  The  (point was that we were not allowed to take them. So we did.  We made close to 60 trips up  and down the Pearl River. And  ; in that time I saw many strange  things. One time I saw a Communist gun  boat shooting  at  a  Chinese junk, trying to make for  the free world. That junk made  it to the free waters, before the  gun boat could overtake it.  So  maybe now they are living poor  V'l.  but free in HongKong.  One evening, a fight broke out  aboard the ship the Peter Dan,  (Danish). During the fight a seaman was thrown over board and  lost in the dark waters off Canton. Since this was in Communist waters it was up to the  Communist police to take action,  but they refused, and when the  ship returned to Hong Kong the  police were called iri but the  matter was out Of their hands,  so the seaman that committed  the crime was released by the  captain of that ship and sent  ashore.  After two-and-one-half months  on the river I got tired of the  run and paid off the M/T Carl  Larsson and signed aboard the  Danish freighter the M/S Anette  Maersk for a trip to Sinapore,  Africa and the USA.  Before I sailed from Hong  Kong we saw the American fleet  preparing to sail for the South  China Sea, and Viet Nam.  vtiood  Of the hundreds of species of  trees  that  grow   on   the   North  American   continent   there   are  approximately 35 that. are commonly manufactured into lumber.  These are almost evenly divided  into two basically different kinds  of wood ��� softwoods and hardwoods.   Confusion   is   introduced  by  the  fact  that  relative  hardness   is   not   the   differentiating  characteristic in listing the two.  Some   softwoods,   paradoxically,  are harder than some hardwoods.  Generally    speaking,    softwoods  pre the coniferous    or    needle-  bearing trees, such as the pines,  firs   and   hemlocks.   Hardwoods  are      broad-leaved,      deciduous  trees  like   the   oak  and   maple.  Lumber   from  the   softwoods   is  generally   used   in   construction,  while hardwoods are mostly used  industrially    and     decoratively.  P C.  is  known  as  the  softwood  storehouse of the British Empire.  4           ���*���   X    *      ���*       ���*'+->  y  v.*  ���*  Nature wouldn't replant  this timberland for at least 5 years.  Our foresters already have.  It takes Nature five years or more to reseed many forest  areas after they have been logged. But in the timberlands  we manage, trained foresters start planting almost on the  heels of departing loggers. We have other ways of nudging  Nature, too. Careful spacing of new plantings is one example. Selective tliinning of trees for a healthier crop is  another. As a result of these and other forestry measures,  the timber crop will be ready for harvesting about ten  years earlier than "ratiirar forests. And they'll eventually  yield as much as 40% more wood per acre. In your greatgrandchildren's world, where forest products will be more,  important than ever - that's going to make a fine legacy.  POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building the future oftheforatt. Prettypwedding in (church at Clinton  4       Coast News, July 15, 1965  ILLINGWORTH���HARDING     ,  Dark blue delphinium, pink  daisies and pink spirea decorated St. John's United Church,  Clinton on Saturday, June 26,  when . Margaret Ann, daughter,  of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Illing-  worth, and Robert Thomas, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harding,  of Gibsons, were united in marriage by Rev. Jim Erb.  The bride, given in marriage  by her father, was lovely in a  full length bridal pink empire  model, gown,: which featured a  close-fitting bodice with floating  back panel. The bodice was outlined with appliqued roses. Her  short bridal pink tulle veil was.  held in place by a pill-box hat,  covered with appliqued roses.  Margaret carried a bouquet of  deep pink roses and ivy.  Frances Pollard, maid of honor, Mary Harding and Catheryn  Illingworth, bridesmaids, were  gowned alike in deep pink peau  de soie, with matching head  pieces. They carried colonial  bouquets of pink  carnations.  Best man was Terry Calver of  Gibsons, with Lionel Hughes-  Games of Merritt and John Carl  of Vancouver acting as ushers.  Mrs. James Robertson provided the wedding music, with Miss  Connie Phillips as soloist.  For her daughter's wedding,  Mrs. J. Illingworth wore a beige  shantung dress with beige accessories and a bronze and yellow flowered hat. She wore a  talisman rose corsage. Mrs. P.  Harding, mother of the groom,  chose a blue lace dress with  white accessories and a gardenia  corsage. -  The bride's table at the reception, held at Pollard's 3 Bar  Guest Ranch, was covered with  bridal pink and centred with an  heirloom cutwork cloth, loaned  to the bride by a friend.. Pink  bells topped the tiered, all white  wedding cake. Toast to the bride  was proposed by Roddy Watt,  long-time family friend.  For their wedding ,trip ... to  Northern B.C., the bride chose  a white silk linen sheath, with  turquoise coat and matching  chelsea beret and all white. ac- .  cessories. She wore an orchid  corsage.  The young couple will reside  in Vancouver during the summer, moving in September- to  Gibsons, where the groom is on  the staff of Elphinstone High  School. 7  Out-of-town guests included the  bride's grandparents,    Mr.    and  Mrs. George Watt, of Vancouver;  Mr.  and Mrs. Les     Watt    and  family; Dr. and Mrs. John Watt  and  family;   Mr.  and Mrs.  Jim  Foxley and family; Mr. and Mrs.  Ed Shinkaruk and family, all of  Vancouver; Mrs: Evan < Fuller ton  and    son,    Barrett    of    Sunset  Beach; Mrs. Sam Boyd; of Kamloops;   Mrs.   Gladys   Isaac  and  Mrs.  Gertie  Evans,   of  Vancouver;  Roddy Hart, of Chilliwack;  Alfred Smith, of Vancouver; Mr.  and   Mrs.   Frank   Dempster,   of.  Quesnel; Sharon Bishop, of Kara-  loops;     Judy    Drewry,    prince  George;   Mr.   and  Mrs:1 Frank  Barker  and family,  Vancouver;  Mrs. Ben Vaughan, Egmont; Mr.  and Mrs. Paul Harding and Mary,  of   Gibsons;   Mr.   Bill   Harding,  Nelsons   Island;   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Charlie     Harding,     Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. M. Rabbitt, of Vancouver:  Mr. and Mrs. S. Potter  and Kathy,  Gibsons;   Miss  Sara  Holman,   Mr.   Mike   Bujon,  Mr.  and Mrs.  Dave  Richardson, all  of Gibsons;  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie  Stevenson   and   Andy   Raisbeck,..  of Vancouver.  Halfmoon Bay Roberts Creek items  Hi C party  Hi-C will be holding another,  beach party during July,' but a  well-known beach will have to be  decided upon. ���  At the last party, few people  turned out because of a. mix-up  in the location. However, Rev.  and Mrs. Fergusson entertained  with their lively singing and guitar playing.  The beach party was the last  official get-together for Hi-C until  the new term in September. It followed a successful money-raising  Starvation Dinner for Hi-C's adopted Korean child, young Kil  Kon.  TV INTERESTED  Letters from the British Columbia Television and Broadcasting  System Ltd., representing Channels 6 and 8, sent to municipal  councils in Gibsons and .Sechelt,  have been turned over to the  chambers of commerce in both  places. The letters inquired about  the possibilities of obtaining information leading to arranging  TV productions of local people  and points of interest.  Casa Grande, now a National  Monument, is a four-story apartment house built 600 years ago  by Salado Indians in Arizona.  By  MARY  TINKLEY  Mr. arid Mrs. Ross McAllister,  arriving  to  spend a  holiday  at  their    Redrooffs . cottage    last  Thursday, on hearing of the CPA  plane crash near 100 Mile House,  returned to Vancouver immediately.  Their  nephew,- J.  K.  Eadie  and his wife, who had been on  their way to Prince George, were  both victims of the disaster.  Visiting old friends last week  was David Beasley  of Kelowna  with his wife and children. David is the son of Tommy Beasley,  one time owner of the Halfmoon  Bay  store.   The  Beasley   family  left the Bay 19 years ago when  David was a boy of 12.  Mr. H. H. Macey is recuperating at his Welcome Beach home  after undergoing surgery in Lions  Gate Hospital.  Cindy, the baby daughter of the  Bob Cunninghams, who has spent  4^ months of her 7 months' life  in hospital, is undergoing exploratory surgery in St. Paul's Hospital this week.  Last week, a car with a boat  on top and towing a trailer hit  a bus in the region  of Haslam  Creek. The front of the car was  badly damaged but no one was  hurt.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Faulafer  have  taken  up permanent  residence  at  their  Welcome  Beach  home. ......  Mrs. Ruth Bates of Washington,  D.C.. is spending the summer  months at her home here. :  Visiting the Harry McLeans  last week were Mr. and Mrs.  Donald McLean, Miss Kathy Lea  and son Norris McLean.  Mrs. Pixie Daly's guest is her  mother, Mrs. Muriel Reid of West  Vancouver.  At the Jack Temple's is their  daughter, Maureen, with husband  Bob Smith of Vancouver.  Guests of Don Ross are his  sister, Miss Nell Ross and his  niece, Dawn Brown.  Mrs. H. R. Pearce is in Vancouver to see her son, Bill Pearce  who is leaving with his family  for Camp Borden, Ont.  Miss Beverley Ness is the guest  of the O. Sladeys in North Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tjensvold' were in Haney last week  visiting Ed's parents.  On Sunday, July 18, there will  be. a Family Service at the  Church of His Presence at 3 p.m.  Good guessers  Sunnycrest Motors' Bill Wright  is keepink an eye on two Gibsons contestants whom he might  use as comptometers when required. It all comes about because  of the results of the Sunnycrest  Motors tiger marble guessing contest. The two who won were Jim  Larkman with 257 marbles in the  container and Johnny Phare with  256. The jar actually held 258. He  is still wondering how they did it.  Christen baby  Donna Marlene were the names  given the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Steve Holland at her christening on July 11 at St. John's  United Church in Wilson Creek.  Rev. Dr. R. R. Morrison officiated,.  Godparents were Mr. and Mrs.  Bert Sim. A reception for relatives and friends was held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. S. Holland  following the event.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Since the library moved into  its new premises at Roberts Creek  there has been an increase in the  volume of business. Librarian Flo  McSavaney reports that many  more readers drop in than formerly, even if just to call a greeting in passing.  The Bingo Kitchen committee  made a much appreciated donation of books to the library last  week.  Mrs. McSavaney's cup of happiness would overflow if she  could but get her hands on a good  solid desk, one with drawers in  it. She had hopes of finding someone who might have such an article hidden away in attic or cellar. She's mighty good with a  brush and varnish, is Mrs. McSavaney.  The M.W. MacKenzie family is  away on vacation visiting in Kam  loops, Vanderhoof and other interior towns.  Mr. Robert Barker, who hopes '  to establish a private school here,  is still searching for a suitable  building. With the promise of enrolment of 12 children be hopes  to open the school in September.  Roberts Creek, he feels, is a cen-'  tral location for the benefit of  those who will have to drive to  the school.  Margaret Mclntyre's book,  Place of Qiiiet Waters, has been  chosen one of the Canadian top-  ��� ten in non-fiction. Miss Mclntyre,  who now resides in Sechelt, is  well known for her music, being ,  teacher, violinist, pianist, composer and orchestra leader.  Mrs. E. J. Shaw, and her house  guest, Mrs. W. Kirkham, and  Mrs. R. J. Eades, driving from  Roberts Creek, were joined in  Sechelt by Mrs. J. Parker, Mrs.  M. Gordon and Mrs. J. Fisher to  make the trip to Powell River to  attend Grace Chapter, OES, gar-,  den party last Friday. Eastern  Star  members  from  the Island  were present, via the ferry from  Comox. The local group caught  the last ferry to Earl's Cove after a pleasant day in a lovely garden by the sea.  One of the jolliest house parties  of the summer season took place  at the home of the Cliff Beemans  this . weekend. Forty-four guests  danced, sang and partied until  the wee small hours to' celebrate  both the fourth anniversary of the  partnership of Beeman and Baba,  Sunshine Coast Service, and the  going away of Mickey Baba and  Brian Flumerfelt, who with Jim  Rogers are taking over a garage  at Williams Lake.  Both Mickey and Brian are local boys who received their  schooling here and they will be  missed by many friends.  Gary Flumerfelt was taken to  S.. Mary's Hospital suffering a  concussion and fracture as a result of'a'-fall from a car. He is in  good condition and hopes to be  back at his home during the  week.  HEADS OPTOMETRISTS  Dr. E. N. Rae^who has a home  in Hopkins Landing area and who  was past president of the Hopkins Landing Community association' has been installed as president of the Canadian Association  of. Optometrists at the recent annual meeting in Toronto.  message  THE PURPOSE OF LIFE  What is the' purpose of life?  Men7 have pondered this question through the centuries. They  are still grappling with the problem today.  Is the purpose 0f life to acquire  possessions?- The unhappy lives  and suicide deaths of many wealthy people bear mute testimony  that it is riot. Christ said cryptically in Luke 12:15 "Man's life  consisteth not jin the abundance  of the things which he pOssesseth.  Is constant pleasure the idea  of life? You know the attitude ���  "live fast, die young." The increasing wave of thrill crimes  and their tragic consequences indicate otherwise. A girl of 21 left  this suicide note: "I've had everything life has to offer, there's no  use in going on." A diet of life  consisting solely of pleasure eventually sickens just like a diet  of food consisting entirely Of cake  Is position, or some level of  prestige life's goal? Perhaps the  harried, anxious lives of people  in such a place is sufficient explanation that "there's room at  the top"! Solomon called these  things "vanity" (empty, futile  -and worthless).  Jesus said "L am the life." John  14:6 He adds "I; amcome that  ye might have life abundantly."  John 10:10. In John 3:36 Christ  sums it up: "He that believeth on  the Son hath everlasting life: and  he that believeth not the Son shall  not see life; but the wrath of God  abideth on him."  The Bible and a living Christian  faith contains the answer to your  quest for life's purpose!  Pastor J. Anonby, Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TAHK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields. Installed,  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ^��^^^-^*~_*��0*_>N0��^_"M^*%0^^^  TROPHIES WANTED  Some Fair Board Trophies won last year are in the  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  J  READY  fflX  CONCRETE  P & W DEVU0PMEKT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Everybody's potting tigers to work these days. And it's no fun for us  tigers! Up at dawn, on the road, sell cereal, sell soap, sell cars, sell  gas���sell, sell, sell! Feels good to get your pads up and relax! Among  us selling Tigers, we hear that Black Label Beer is great for people.  Like thirst-drenching���all the way down! Great for giraffes, too. And  ben-?���nine out of ten prefer Black Label!  Put a tiger in your tankard!  ( carling)  Black Label Beer  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by fhe Government of British Columbia  B.J0828J_. "^  __ .������ .  ��� COMING   EVENTS  July 17: Bahai sponsored picnic.  Everybody welcome. 2 p.m. at  the Rippers' off Honeymoon Lane  Phone 886-2078. 7     7  July 719: Mon., O.A.P.O. meeting  and social, Health Centre, 2 p.m.  Trip to Harrison, Tues., July 27.  Seats to non-members as avail-  able.  Phone  secretary,  886-2338.  July 19: Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  meeting, 8 p.m., Parish Hall, Gibsons.  July 22: Thurs., 2 p.m., Gibsons  Garden Club meets at the home  of Mrs; E. R. Grant.  July 28: 2 p.m., Women's Institute Economy Bazaar and Strawberry Tea. Sewing, novelties,  home cooking, white elephant table. W.I. Cottage, S. Fletcher Rd.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Herbert FyEHiott  of North Vancouver, , announce  the engagement of their daughter  Judith T_ynney to Mr. Cedric Stanley Trueman, 0l Victoria, son of  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Trueman of  Gibsons. The bride-elect attended  the College of Education-and has  been on the staff of Cariboo Hill  Secondary School in Burnaby this  past term. Mr. Trueman is a 1963  graduate in engineering and is  employed by the Government of  British Columbia. The wedding  will take place on Saturday, August 14 at 1:30 p.m. in St. Anselm's  Church with Rev. R. D. Kimmitt  officiating. 7-  DEATHS y.7.7^ ������[';"{  Coast News, July 15, 1965.  MISC. FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  EXTRA SPECIAL  Large Glacier coolers with metal  ice tray, $6,75. Electric tea kettles $8.50. Crash helmets from  $9.95 to $25 at Earl's in Gibsons.  886-9600  New shipment of goldfish and turtles for inside and outside pools.  Fish and aquarium supplies  LISSILAND FLORIST  .   Gibsons, 886-8345  Rangette, like new; 3 pairs bamboo match stick drapes. S. Gou-  dron, Franklin Road, Gibsons.  Single bedroom suite, as new,  Phone 885-9573.  Baby buggy for sale. Phone evenings, 885-4491.  Record player and stereophonic  amplifier. Phone 886-2501.  Child's crib, suitable for camp-7  ing, hp mattress. Phone 886-7745.  2 milk cows. Phone 886-2087.      ''  4 6 mo. old lambs arid 4 ewes. $10  for lamb and ewe. Mr. Messenger,:  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons.  GANT ��� Passed away July 10,  1965 David Thomas Gant, of Gibsons, B.C..Survived by his wife  Etta, 3 sons, David, North Surrey  B.C., John, Ocean Falls, B.C.,  Alf, Gibsons; 3 daughters, Mrs.  Nadine Lumquist, Nanaimo, Mrs.  Bessie Wyhatt, North Surrey,  Mrs. Maxine Reynolds, North Surrey, 19 grandchildren, 1 greatgrandchild. Deceased was a member of Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109. "Funeral service was  held Wed., July 14 at 3 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  GRAHAM ��� John Robert, on July  10, 1965 of Pratt Road, Gibsons,  B.C. Survived by his wife Ethel;.  3 daughters, Mrs. R. (Myrtle)  Graig, Mrs. D. (Ethel) McCallum  and Mrs. H. (Ann) Clair; 2 sons,  Leonard and Jerry; 3 sisters,  Mrs. J. Robins,; Mrs. P. Lundeen  and Mrs. G. Falk; and 15 grandchildren. Memorial service was  held Tuesday, July 13 at 3  p.m. in the Church of St. Fran-  cis-in-the-Wood, 4794 South Pica-  dilly, West Vancouver, Rev. W;  Valentine officiating'^ Gfteni&tion.y  Arrangements through the Memorial Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Services Ltd.  Second year milk goat, $20. Ph.  George Charman, 886-9862.  Fibreglass speedboat, 18 hp. out-,  board,: also 3A ton flat deck and  dump truck. Phone 886^2459.  TIRE SALE  $5 Off each tire when 2 or more  are purchased. ���'  1954 Studebaker; 7  187ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat;  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor.  Walt's  Centre  Service  Gibsons, 886-9500  6" power hack saw, $50. Ph. 886-  7721.  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A   complete   plumbing   sales  and service  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  CARD OF THANKS  My grateful thanks to my friends  for cards arid many kindnesses,  and to the staff and doctors at  St. Mary's Hospital for exceptional care during my stay in hospital. Miss May Walker  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions ~  Eldred's   Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.    Phone 885-4455   HELP WANTED  ��� 1-    1  ������     1    ������ ��� 1  ���    >  ���  ��������� ,/��� 1 ' ��� I  Couple. Caretaking duties near  Sechelt. No salary. Rent free 3  room furnished apt. Mrs. W. Robertson, 8012 Joffre, S.Burnaby.  Man to frame house complete on  contract, on North Road. Foundation already there. I will supply all materials. Box 740, Coast  News.  WORK WANTED '��� .",  '  Male high school ; < gra'd, needs  summer employment. Good refer-  ence. Phone 886-9548.  Student wants work, 7 any thing,  clean-up, gardening, baby sitting,  What have you. Even a few  hours a day. P.O. Box 512, "Gibsons, B.C.  Gardener will trim hedges, cut  grass, etc. by the hour. Phone  886-9531.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon.  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields -Lawns - Gardens  ROY  BOLDERSON  Box  435  -  Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346,  Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer  bottles.  We  buy   and  sell  ...     everything  Oil burner With vbleliuiS- and- ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  One portable electric sewing machine, near new, $50. Phone after  6,886-2559.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises. -. ���       -  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  : Garden 7 tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493.  BOATS FOR SALE  12 ft. Clinker built boat, Lawson  inboard, excellent condition.  Winch with 100 ft. cable. Goodwin, Gower Point, Gibsons.  30' pleasure baat, good running  order: $1650, cash or nearest offer. <Phone 886-2775.  BUILDING MATERIALS  GIBSONS  2 Bedroom ���- Miodern, one level ;view horiie; 7immaculate  throughout. Large living room  has picture window and firepiace;  dining area,.large bedrooms with  roomy eiOsets;7 <_ pee. Pembroke  plumbing; large utility and drying room. Fully insuiated, auto-oil  heating. Concrete patio, garage,  workshop and tool shed. A superior home at an exceptionally low  price 01 $12,500 with terms.  2 Year Old ��� Bungalow on  fenced landscaped lot. Living  room 16 x 16 with Sandstone fireplace, separate dining area. Mahogany, Arborite kitchen with  utility off. Large bedroom plus  spare room. 4 piece vanity bathroom. Bright and cheerful home.  Full price $10,600 terms.  Waterfront and View ��� Lots,  all fully serviced.. A wide variety  to choose from.  3V_! acres ��� Level and mostly  cleared. Exceptionally good soil.  Potential for future subdivision  with frontage on two roads. Full  price $2,750, easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  View Lot ��� Fully serviced and  close to sandy beach. Ideal for  summer or retirement home. Full  price $1,250 terms.  REDROOFFS  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  3 bedroom home plus guest cottage in this popular holiday area..  Property level with and fronting  on sweeping sandy beach. Full  price $16,800 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Large Lot ��� with 155 ft. waterfrontage. Fully serviced property  in delightful surroundings. Safe'  moorage in good fishing waters.  Can be divided into two lots. F.P.  $5,950.  250 ft. Waterfrontage ��� in sheltered harbour. Fully furnished  year-round 3 bdrm home. Auto-  oil heat, beautiful garden with  southern exposure. Full price of  $17,500.on terms includes electric  range, deep freeze and fridge!  Bring your bedding and move in.  Call Morton Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900, Res. 886-7783  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons office 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  20 ACRE FARM  TCVilson Creek. 3 bedrm home  plus outbuildings. App 5 acres  cleared/ $12,000 full price.  2 Bedroom home, Selma Park,  TFurriished  or  unfurnished.   Nice  lot with lawns back and front.  Price furnished $9000.  WILSON  CREEK FARMETTE  Modern 2 bedrm bsmt home, on  2 'acre park like lot. Creek front.  F.P.  $10,500,  $4000 d.p.  10 ACRES, SELMA PARK  View, property. Real investment. Only $2500 cash.  '      SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large 3 br. view home. Two  furnished cabins on beach. Lovely  landscaped lot $19,000 F.P.  DAVIS BAY, Semi Beach Front  2 bedrm home, F.P. Carport, level to safe beach. F.P. $11,000.  $4000. d.p.  SECHELT  Clean modern two storey bus. .  block. Ideal for family or partners. 3 modern suites, up. Coffee  shop, pool room and barber shop.  Real value. For price and terms  see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GRANTHAMS  Wide angle view. Granthams to  Horseshoe Bay. 2 cleared lots  with well. Both for $1800 cash.  Offers. H. Gregory, 885-9392.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E.  (Ted)  Surtees, 885-9303  SKHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  ���   WATERFRONT LISTINGS  ^^^   yy  We have inany clients- wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize 'in wiaterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   68^,3764,   Eves   988-0512  FOR  RENT  Comfortable one bedroom home  available now. Sorry, no children.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  Summer cottage for July, Roberts Creek. Phone 886-9909 or 886-  2119.  1 bedroom cabin for rent. Phone  886-9826.  Modern furnished cottage near  beach. Aug. 1. Phone after 6 p.m.  886-2559  Modern store available, 24 x 35  Et. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  . Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats        ���  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now -  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  JIM NABORS, an Alabama-  born actor, singer and comedian  stars as the happy-go-lucky ma-  rin'e recruit Gomer Pyle ���  USMC, a situation comedy series  seen Thursday on the CBC - TV  network. Unlike the con-man  types that have inhabited othec  similar TV shows, Pyle is a  babe in the woods, a fellow who  assumes only the best about  people and takes what they say  and do at face value ��� many  .times leading to hilarious situa-  : tions.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE RADIO  A Christian Science program  1 will be broadcast by the CBC on  all CBC stations and CBU Vancouver will carry it at 3:30 p.m.  Sunday/ July 18. Theme of the  program will be "Keeping Peace  in the Family."  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL   7  ; Good grade fir 2x4, 2x6       $35 M  '��� 7Fir. shiplap .7/$42M  2x4, 8 ft. lengths $25 M  Cedar 2x4 7     $25 M  Cedar shiplap :      $28 M  Phone Anytime. FA 1-8559  Vancouver  SOME OF YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack,  Septic tanks  Cement,  hot  lime,  bricks,   sand  Evenings and weekends only  . A. R. Simpkins, 885-2132  HOPKINS ��� Waterfront  Charming two bedroom bunga?'  low on attractively landscaped io.7  .bright, handy kitchen panelled in  ash, separate 'dining room. Large  enclosed sun room opens into  cozy, panelled L.R. with stone  iirepiace. Tiled patio, garage*  wood shed and boat house. $21,u00  with $5000 D.P.  SOAMES POINT AREA ��� View  Property ��� Two bedroom home,  completely furnished. Three un-  iiiiisnea rooms in basement. Com.  fortable L.R. and enclosed sun-  porch. A!ll services. Owner must  sell due to ill health. Price reduced to $6000. Any reasonable  offer will be accepted.  GIBSONS ��� Fletcher Road  Three bedroom bungalow.  Sound, older home, clean and well  kept. L.R. 12 x 18 with roman tile  fireplace. Jj>tep saving kitchen.  Good concrete half basement and  cement foundation. Auto, oil furn.  220 wiring. Garage F.P. $8500  with $3000 D.P., payments like  rent.    '  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  REDROOFFS  Attractive two bedroom, fully  modern bungalow on beautiful  landscaped lot ��� Halfmoon Bay  area. Must be seen to be appreciated. Full price $14,000. Down  paymerit and terms to- be arranged.:. : yy'' : ������';������- "���  7 '7 7'"'' "';���,  41 ac. with 1000' hwy front.,  family size dwelling has dbl.  plumb., Lge orchard etc. Try  your dn. pay on $16,350.  $500 down gives possession  small home situated on view  prop. All- facilities.  -Granthams, 100x100 view prop.  $1400 on terms.  4 down and 2 to go! .! .Fully  serviced Y2 ac. $500 dn., bal" easy.  Immaculate 4 room W/F home,  full base, with extra sleeping  room, work area, laundry, furn.  boat house, excellent garden. A  real buy at $12,600.  ATTENTON! !  Apartment Dwellers! !.  ;������ Few suites still available..  Reserve yours now. ...  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  STORE  FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  CARS.  TRUCKS  FOR SALE  GOWER POINT  Located for leisure. Attractive 4 room summer cottage  on level beach front. Full  Price $7,000.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  ,   Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  WANTED  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt: Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  Ride every weekend, Vancouver  to Hopkins Landing, return. Share  expenses. W. Dyer, Hopkins L_tg.  Baby's crib and mattress in good  condition for rent or purchase  end of July. Phone 886-9546.  ~WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  KT.1VTTOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  REST   HOME  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockver Road. Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  PETS  Home wanted for male pup, part  collie and spaniel. Phone 886-2664.  7 40 acres Nbr'west Bay road: A  future money maker for land sub-  divider, or an ideal spot for retired farmer,, large family or retired couple. Phone Charlie King,  885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-248.  We have an excellent range and  choice of waterfront homes and  cottages, with prices from $5,750  to $21,000. Terms available on  all. Come in. and discuss.  Substantial, modern country  home, on IVk acres well cultivated land. 3 bedrooms, utility,  etc. at $15,000 an excellent buy.  Splendid DVA home, three bedrooms, full basement, view property. Terms on $21,000.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones *M-2\W  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs.  D. Wortman,  886-2166 or  J. Warn, Res. Ph. 886-2681.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  _"���  F. Kennett���Notary Public  . TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  y and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0, SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  r; Phone 883-2233  Couldn't wait to tell you about  this one, fellow Martians! A 1959  Dodge 4 dr. Stn. Wgn., brand  new motor just installed! Custom  transistor radio, new tires, city  tested, ail original. Just the pearl  you've been waiting^or. Great for  hauling Hushpupp^iisiyMr. Head!  $41 per mo. handiesfeverything.  Here's another dandy. A 1960  Chev 4 dr Station wagon, V-8,  automatic, power steering, and  immaculate throughout! A real  Flying Bulb Line special if I ever  saw one, Ben! Tell Nick I'll give  him $150 for his old '57 Chev. He  will appreciate that! This wagon  is really good, and I'll take anything on trade.  I know you'll like this one! A  very rare '61 Chev Impala fast-  back. Power steering, V-8 Auto.,  transistor radio, new tires, etc.,  etc. This is a real sweetheart,  and should be seen. There's lots  more, and remember! Only one  to a customer! We'll see you on.  our holidays, and don't take life  too seriously, you won't live  through it anyhow!  ROY MacFARLANE  of Kingsway Auto Sales  (Vancouver) Ltd.  600 Kingsway      Office TR 4-2822  Res.  278-6964  1958 Studebaker Hawk, V8 motor,  Ansen floor shift. Phone 886-2879.  1951 Austin, $75. Phone 886-7766.  Station wagon, '57 Meteor, auto  trans., radio. Morgan's Mens  Wear, Phone 885-9330, Sechelt.  A good car for the summer to  leave this side of the ferry. 1951  DeSoto sedan, $100. Ph. 886-9686.  ANNOUNCEMENTS ,  ;   7  Mr. Jack Warn has passed the  examinations set by the Real  Estate Authorities and will be  associated with Ewart McMynn  Realty, Gibsons.  Caged birds boarded. Harry Davey, Aldersprings Road, Gibsons.  Ph. 886-2982. ________  S. P.'C. A. ���    ���  W.   HALEY,* president,   886-2338  L. WRAY, Inspector 886-2664  EMERGENCY CALLS: 886-2276,  886-2365, 886-2746, 886-2690, 886-  9609, 886-2671, 886-2407.  ~ B. L. COPE  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Roberts   Creek.        Ph.   886-9394.  fliiirdi Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m., Holy Baptism  and Evensong     ���  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  Evening Prayer, 7:30 p.m.  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  Communion, 11 a.m.  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  Evening Prayer, 3 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  v._   ������" 11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Camp*  bell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School. 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  10:00 a.m.,  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  : 11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.   3:30  p.m..   Children's  '���: '-���':��� Groups  Tues.. 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  Fri.,-7:30 p.m.. Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m:  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma P?rk   "*> bus  stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE  MENS  WEAR  Ph. 886-2116. Gibsons  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 all facilities. Phone 883-2493.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts Creek.  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  103/4 acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road, close to beach, schools,  shopping, 450 ft. blacKtopped road  frontaee. Terms to' suit. Phone  886-9890.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pander    Harbour.    Phone    886-9946  Marven Volen.   Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294. Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  LAWO   ACT  NOTICE   OF   INTF.NTION   TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate approximately 4 miles North of Sechelt  on the East side of Sechelt Inlet on the Sandv Hook Road.  TAKE NOTICE that J. Eric Allan and Norman Paterson of  Vancouver, B.C., occupation  Realtors intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the North West corner of District Lot 4680, thence North 7  chains more or less to the Sandy  Hook Road; thence Northerly  and Easterly following road to  App'n. by Victor Wiebe 25 chains;  thence South 20 chains to D.L.  4681; thence West 25 chains and  containing 35 acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the land  ;��.- rp?nim<i '9 land development  and Subdivision.  J. ERIC ALLAN  NORMAN A.   PATERSON  Dated 18th June. 1965.  July 15, 22, 29, Aug. 5. 6        Coast News, July 115,  1965  Adventists  conference  Approximately 45 ministers,  teachers, and other church employees of the Seventh-day Ad-  ventist Church, from all parts  of British Columbia have gathered at Hope to prepare the denomination's camp site for the  annual summer conference which  opens July 16.  An influx of 1,500 persons daily  is expected with 2,500 to 3,000  persons converging over the  weekends for the annual 9-day  convention. Outstanding speaker  for the convention will be R. R.  Figuhr, world president of the  church, from his headquarters  in  Washington,  D.C.  Featured at the session will  be - members of the Voice of  Prophecy radio group heard  throughout British Columbia and  Canada.  New building panel  -i-u��   ��:..i   ...:��-i.   4-u*.   ����_.in   -��   Tint*..   r*..~4-   A~...   +!-��.*   ����..   n.iM:��;n_   +u��  auc  gin   wim   unc  &11111C  ia-ra\,iy   uusi  ctiiu   mc  unc   au.ii____iig   me  background is Glenys Macleod. Both attended the Legion zone track  and field meet at Powell River.  Zone track meet results  r .Give ,  Ifoursel-P  a  LUCKY  BREAK  Grab yourself  a LUCKY!  A bold breed of  Canadian beer ...  a man's beer.  aged for  premium flavour.  slow-brewed  for man-sized  taste!  This advertisement is not  published or displayed by  the Uquor Control Board or by the  Government of British Columbia.  A parade of athletes and the  raising of the flag opened the 3rd  annual Royal Canadian Legion  Zone Track and Field-Meet at  Powell River on Sat., July 3.  Track shoes,, liniment, suntan lotion and competition jitters were  prevalent as dozens of athletes  12 to 18 years of age competed as  representatives of the Sunshine  Coast and Powell River areas.  The meet was well organized and  events were run off smoothly on  the grass track at Timiberlane  i Park, B.C's largest enclosed  playing field.  The Sunshine Coast contingent  of 28 competitors, coaches and  chaperones travelled to Powell  River by private cars the preceding evening and were welcomed and billeted by meet officials.  Host Legion Branch 164 also provided a tasty cold plate luncheon  for    the   visitors    after    closing  ceremonies on Saturday.  As a result of qualifying at this  or previous meets, the following  youths will compete in the B_C.  Track and Field Championship  finals at Richmond on July 30, 31  and Aug. 1: Kim Inglis, Patti  Clement, Patty Gust, Wendy Inglis, Ted Fiedler, Mike Clement,  Francis McKenzie, Godfrey Robinson, Maureen Owen, Eloise Delong, David Burritt, Mike Foley,  Edna Naylor and George Gibb.  The Royal Canadian Legion Js  undertaking this Canada-wide pro  gram of opportunity for development and recognition in track and  field, and particular credit goes  to Branches 109, Gibsons, 140 Sechelt and Roberts Creek who  sponsor clubs and meets in this  area. Special thanks goes to Malaspina Branch 164, Powell River  for its hospitality at the zone  meet.  British Columbia's newest forest product, particieboard, is  now in production. Developed by  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited research men,  particieboard is a rigid building  panel for use in furniture, cabinets, housing construction, arid has  a Tvariety: of other uses.     7-  MB. & PR's new $2,300,000 particle board plant is located on  two acres at the foot of Boundary Road, Vancouver, and ultimately will employ 75 men when  operating on a three-shift basis.  It is manufactured from western red cedar sawdust and cedar  shingle "hay," now burned as  hog fuel to provide power for  the company's mills. The raw  material is blown through a  pipeline into the particieboard  plant from MB & PR's adjacent  Red Band (Cedar Shingle) Division mill.  The boards are formed by  blending the ; raw material with  synthetic resins and applying  heat and ��� pressure. 7       7  Manufactured in panels four  feet by eight feet, particieboard  is produced in thicknesses from  one-quarter inch   to   three-quar  ters of an inch.  - It has an unusually; smooth..  surface; which is achieved by  graduating the size of the cedar  particles ��� larger particles in  the centre > of the board, smaller  particles on the surfaces.  Particieboard can    be    sawn,  nailed, painted and grooved,  and four types of board will be  manufactured initially. These  are core board, for furniture  manufacture; printbase; core  board with a parchment overlay on which wood grains can  be imprinted; consumer paint-  board, panels with primed surface which can be painted; and  underlay, floor underlaymerit to  take tile flooring.  NOTICE  "Those travelling or fishing within the area between  Trail Island Spit and Sechelt please keep watch for  oil slick from sunken vessel. Iff found bouy position  and notify Sechelt Towing and Salvage Ltd., Phone  885-9425 or Capt. W. Y. Higgs, Marine Surveyor 886-  9546. Suitable re-imbursement will be made if vessel  located and salvaged as a result of your efforts/'  Exents  won by local  athletes were:  100 yds.  220 yds.  440 yds.  High Jump  Long Jump  Shot Put  Discus  Javelin  PEE WEE GIRLS  3 Darcy Gregory  1 Mary Wray  PEE WEE Boys BANTAM BOys  1 Andy King      2 Norman Cooper  3 Frank Hoehne  2 Norman Cooper  2 Frank Hoehne  2 Andy King  2 Andy King  2 Bob Johnson  1 Kim Inglis  1 Kim Inglis  2 Frank Hoehne  100 yds.  220 yds.  440 yds.  1 Mile  High Jump  Shot Put  Discus  440 yds.  880 yds.  Javelin  Long Jump  Shot Put  MIDGET GIRLS  2 Michel Duffy  1 Patti Clement  1 Patti Gust  1 Wendy Inglis  1 Wendy Inglis  2 Patti Gust  JUVENILE GIRLS  1 Maureen Owen  MIDGET BOYS  1 Mike Clement  1 Mike Clement  2 Mike Clement  1 Francis McKenzie  1 Ted Fiedler  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your message  day or night  PLEASE  GIVE   IT  A  TRY  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  JUVENILE Boys  1 David Burritt  1 David Burritt  2 Mike Foley  JUNIOR Girls  1 Edna Naylor  1 Edna Naylor  1 Edna Naylor  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping 'Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  Levirs now education supt.  Franklin P. Levirs, assistant  superintendent of education in  charge of instructional services  for the British Columbia school  system, has been . appointed  superintendent of education, it  was announced by the Hon. L.  R. Peterson, minister of Education.  Mr. Levirs succeeds Dr. J. F.  K. English who until now has  been both deputy minister and  superintendent of education. Dr.  English, recently named chairman of the Public Utilities Commission, will remain as deputy  minister until his retirement from  the department of education in  the near future.  Mr. Peterson said the separation of the two positions became  necessary because of the rapid  expansion of educational facilities in the province and the added burden of administration,  curriculum planning and supervision. Mr. Peterson said.that in  the last 10 years the number of  students   and   teachers   has   al-  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  'Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  most doubled, the number of vocational schools > has increased  from two to six and will reach  ten by 1967, and community colleges, the first of which will open  in Vancouver in September, are  coming into existence.  Mr. Levirs joined the department of education as chief inspector of schools in 1954 after  a teaching career in Creston, OPTOMETRIST  Ocean Falls and Kimberley and  service as an inspector of schools,  in the Omineca and Cranbrook  areas. He became assistant superintendent of education in 1958.  Mr. Levirs, 58, attended Boys.'  Central Elementary and Victoria  High school in Victoria and earned masters degrees in Arts at  UBC and in education at the  University of Idaho.  Boston Bar was named after  the Americans who gathered  there in 1858 iri search of gold. To  the Indians they were Boston  Men while the English ��� were  King's Men.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ���  Commercial  Industrial ��� Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone  885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening.  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I.  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  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TELEVISION  SALES  & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  *��hone   885-9777  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  "Buy, rent or lease"Canada's Largest Selection  4-WHEEL DRIVE  LAND ROVER  4  IS  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  /  rv  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  . Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  Crummies, from $2895. Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel  from just $795. Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE. OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALL 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C. TR 9-5211  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36U  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your  building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  886-2200  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Res.  Phone 886-7721  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  -Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  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  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  C & S SALES  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 on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826 Coast News, July 15, 1965.      Jt  icked up  in passing  In the early fifties Canadians  ate more pork than beef. Last  year they ate one and a half  times as much beef as pork.  Consumption of veal and lamb  has gone down gradually and  that of canned meats has gone  up. Twice as much poultry meat  is eaten today as 25 years ago.  Here's the evidence from the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics of  per capital consumption in  pounds:  BHXWORTHWOOD  by FRASER WILSON  1940  1964  Beef,  54.5  78.7  Veal,     .  10.8  7  Lamb,  4.5  3.4  Pork;  44.7  51.9  Canned  1.3  4.5  Fancy,  5.5  3.9  Total,  121.3  149.4  Poultry,  16.1  34.5  Total  137.4  183.9  At its peak per capita consumption of pork was 62.6  pounds. That was in 1944. But  it exceeded beef in 1950 (55.1b.  vs. 50.8 lb.), in 1951 (58.6 vs. 49.3)  and in 1952 (56 vs. 54.4). After  that beef began to re-assert itself in the popular diet. The  1963 and 1964 per capita consumption of beef were records as  were the per capita totals of  176 and 183-9 lb.  .5  *  When the sun rises higher in  its daily arc and thaws set in  travellers, afield will often see  tbe snow covered with tiny dark  specks. These are snow fleas,  or spring-tails, so called because  they are equipped with a built-in  spring-board consisting of a  tail-like organ that is bent under  when the insect is at rest. When  this is suddenly straightened it  throws the insect high in the air  and several feet away.  Through a microscope the  spring-tail has a highly ludicrous  appearance. Long antennae,  large dark eyespots and forward  thrusting hair on head and thorax  give it a look of solemn fierceness i In sugar bush country he  often makes a nuisance of himself by leaping into the sap  buckets. Various species of  spring-tails may be found at almost any time of year in damp  places.  ��*_ *���� �������  .   ���)* *,����� �����������.  An off-color white continues to  be the most popular shade, for  cars in the United States, reports the B.C. Automobile Association. The. BCAA manufacturers  suspect that the reason for continuing popularity of white is because the American husband  buys on the basis of make, model, performance and price. He  then is satisfied to leave selection of outside color and hue to  the wife, who chooses white because no matter what she wears,  it won't clash with the color of  the car. ,  For Your  SUMMER CAMP  RENT OR PURCHASE  THAT TV SET  Kelvinator Fridge ��� In good  working condition. As is���$35  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Vour G.E.  Dealer  Phone 886-9325  world  news  In  The Christian Sclwva* Monitor  On* Norway Stv Boston, Most. 02115  Pftosa tnttr my sulacrrptrbn fo the  Monitor for th* pwlod ch-ck*d b*.  low. I mctoM $ _. (U_>. Fund.)  Q t YEAR |24    O �� months f 12  ��� 3 month. ?S  City  ���  Stott________-____ZIP Coda.  VIM,  SGIHARRYSHARPE QUESTIONS JIM  HAGAN ABOUT THE OYA/AMITED BR10GE-  I HAD NOTHING ID WMH IT, ^ mil- ir>_  OFfltfR.' WmWM 1 BLOW \IWXS Mffli  up a 8RID6E? mm OF M M^J���_S  J.0BGIN6 BVSMSS N0W___  >*��� f||��|L^  *&*.  Questions and Answers  on the  MEDICAL PLAN  WHAT IS THE BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN?  This Pfan is a measure designed to provide first-dollar prepaid medical insurance for all residents of British Columbia on an individual  basis, regardless of their age, health or financial status.  HOW IS THE PLAN OPERATED?  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia and approved by  the doctors of British Columbia, this Plan is registered as a nonprofit organization under the Societies Act. The Plan is administered  by a Board of Directors representing the Government and the doctors  oftBfitish Columbia.  WHAT ARE THE BENEFITS? ..._.,'  Benefits include payment of medical and surgical services of the  physician of a subscriber's choice,When required for preventive,  diagnostic or therapeutic treatment care; specialist and consultant  services; anaesthetic services; and necessary laboratory services  and diagnostic aids, including X-Ray. Coverage is provided within  limits for chiropractic, naturopathic,physiotherapy and special nursing services.  -p��� -;'��� -----  WHO IS ELIGIBLE AND WHAT IS THE FULL PREMIUM?  The British Columbia Medical Plan is available to all persons who  ordinarily reside in the Province and who subscribe to the Plan and  pay premiums, For one person, the monthly premium is $5.00; for a  family of two, the monthly premium is $10.00; for a family of three  or more, it is $12.50.  WHAT DOCTOR MAY I CHOOSE?  Persons enrolled in the British Columbia Medical Plan may obtain  services from any general practitioner of their choice. They may also  obtain the services of a specialist on referral by their general practitioner.  WHO QUALIFIES FOR FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE?  The Government of British Columbia will pay to the British Columbia  Medical Plan:  ��� one-half of the monthly premium on behalf of persons who had  no taxable income in the previous calendar year;  ��� one-quarter of the monthly premium on behalf of persons who had  taxable income of $1,000 or less in the previous calendar year,  for those who have resided in the Province for the previous twelve  months.  DOES THE PLAN PROVIDE SERVICES OUTSIDE B.C.?  Yes. Where a subscriber to the Plan obtains services available under  the British Columbia Medical Plan from a general practitioner outside the Province, the doctor will receive the fee payable in British  Columbia.  WHEN IS THE PLAN EFFECTIVE?  Benefits under the British Columbia Medical Plan will commence  on September 1, 1965.  WHEN CAN I ENROLL?  You can enroll now and during each open enrollment period of the  Plan for benefits to commence as follows: ....���,  Open Enrollment Periods  July 15-August 14, 1965  August 16 - August 31, 1965  November 15 - December 15, 1965  Benefits Commence  September 1, 1965  October 1, 1965  January 1, 1966  ENROLL NOW TO RECEIVE BENEFITS FROM SEPTEMBER 1, 1965! ��� NO WAITING PERIODS IF YOU ENROLL IN AN OPEN PERIOD  BUT-M COLUMHA MEDICAL ITA>f.  ro. BOX IMO.  vrcroau. ac  .'  ��� Send me an *pp��cBt__i form tad further information oa THE FIAK ���  ��� To be elifib- for cowraje under the Briiiih Columbia Medical Plan. I andcnlaad that I mat be ��� raidcM of tii-ih Culeiieii.  ��� To qualify for a rrcmium Subeidy. I undent-.- that I nun bare baa ��� raideat of ���<___ Coh__Mt foe d- IWtw fMlluaa  month* and haw annual income within defined lewis.  ��� tment already cowred by a prepaid medial plan please read item (i) on prandial fife-I __��� booklet befen ooa^Mag tM* card.  cm  en  en  en  I  I  I  I  II  I  I  I  I  I  I  ,  I  t  l]  mum ij m iii.' ' ' I  *��___���>-to��� -r__M-W__--Wr-r J-_w_<J____-i ���  M   I   I   I   I   I   I   1   I   I   I   I   l.-cj  H  I  I  I  I  II  I  I  I  I  I  II  I  I  I  I  I �����  CMtm T*t  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  MEDICAL PLAN  1410 GOVERNMENT ST.. VICTORIA. B.C.  Initiated by the Government  : of British Columbia  Approved by the Doctors  of British Columbia  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LLD., Premier of British Columbia  L The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial Secretary  BCM-3 P.R.   MAN  Appointment. of   B.-iJ. ^Bud)  Pauls, '36, as public information  officer  for   the   department   of  recreation   and   conservation  is  announced by the minister, the  Hoi?. W. K. Kiernan. After completing  high  school  in .Duncan,.  ���B.C.,   in   1946,  Mr.  Pauls  spent  five years as reporter for publications in Duncan, i Lake Gowi-;  chan,   Vancouver   arid ^'Victoria.  From 1951 to  1965 he was  employed in public relations by the ,  Army and RCAF in Canada and  Germany. He was commissioned  in  the RCAF in  1962  and  until  recently   was   B.C.   area   public  relations   officer  for     the     Air  Force in Vancouver.  .  RECIPES you might urn  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  "f.  Gibsons Legion Social.. Club  Salads have come a long way  since the days of Marcus Gabius  Apicius, a Roman epicure. The  ingredients which that gentle-  7: man listed for a salad dressing  nearly 2,000 years ago included  vinegar, dried dates, ginger,  pepper, honey, and garum ��� a  strong sauce made from fish  and commonly found in Roman  cookery. y       y  A dressing more to the modern  taste would include such ingredients as mayonnaise, mustard,  lemon juice, salt, pepper, and  flaked seafood. Such a mixture,  call it a salad if you prefer, is  ���'���' recommended by the Consumer  Branch of the Department of  Fisheries of Canada as a dressing for tomato slices.  Tomatoes with Seafood Dressing  1 pound cooked or canned, fish  or shellfish  2 hard-cooked  eggs,   chopped  1 tablespoon minced onion  1 cup  grated carrot  y2 cup  mayonnaise  br  salad  dressing  2 tablespoons lemon juice  y2 teaspoon prepared mustard  Salt  Pepper  18 tomato slices  Lettuce  Coarsely flake the fish or shellfish of your choice. Combine with  eggs, onion, and y2 cup of grated carrot. In a separate bowl  /combine mayonnaise,, lemon  juice, and mustard. Mix thoroughly. Add mayonnaise mixture to  seafood mixture. Toss lightly.  Season to taste with salt and  pepper. Chill. For each serving,  line a plate with lettuce and  slightly   overlap   three    tomato  dfflunrattfflMimraittnuiromraummrarafflimunttttnraiiih.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYUNG  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  slices on top in clover leaf design. Lightly season tomato with  salt. Heap y2 cup ofthe" seafpod  dressing in the centre. Top with  a tablespoon of remaining grated  carrot. Makes 6 servings.  SARDINE-STUFFED  EGGS  Stuffed hard-cooked7 eggs are  a classic on,any summer buffet.  To' give them 7 substance and  savour, a filling containing sardines is recommended.  1 can (3y4 ounces) Canadian  sardines  6 hard-cooked  eggs  y4 cup  mayonnaise  y2 teaspoon vinegar ..'-������  1 tablespoon grated onion .  Va teaspoon salt  Drain and mash sardines.  Halve eggs lengthwise. Remove  yolks and mash. Combine sardines and remaining ingredients.  Mix well. Refill egg whites. Chill.  Garnish tops with paprika or  pimiento cut in fancy shapes.  Serve on a bed of greens. Make  6 servings.  Vehtife+K*.  Holes  Singer-actress Dinah Christie  . will alternate with oan Rubes as  performing host on the new OBC  radio series about folk music,  Cantando. The series will start  Saturday, July 3. Miss Christie  (seen on CBC-TV's This Hour Has  Seven Days, the past season) will  make her debut as host on the  program of July 10.  Cofio-e+e Ba��e  BricKs on side  Serving the Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Egmont  ;>__���  fresh bread, cakes, pasiries  Delivered right to your door  SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO CUSTOMERS  PURCHASING 10 LOAVES OR MORE  FOR FREE DELIVERY u- ph. Gibsons 886-7483  .7 -  Family Baking Ltd.  lA waterproof glue -fir blywood.  SIDE  &  fc'-o"  SID��  -24 '���  ��� 7-~  TOP       *  1  _ %  "*? W. %_���  './tA*  CLYDE'S (ME SHOP  Box 35 Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9572  EVENINGS AND WEEKENDS  WATCH FOR SIGN AT CEMETARY CORNER  z&>"ys^*yO o- --P-P+y/fP,,/' -i\- - -'-   ������*'+>���'+yy.is,     '"'py'PgP, .--,,,;��� V  5'  Strips "Po*-  Do-it-yourself fish smoker  Fresh caught fish, slowly  smoked for several hours in the  smoke of a wood fire, are transformed from a simple dish into  a rare delicacy. The drawings  are self-explanatory    and    even  do-it-yourselfers with a minimum  of skill can make a smoker of  waterproof glue fir plywood  which will last for years.    *  All the parts can be cut from  two 4' x 8' sheets of fir plywood  y2" thick. Framework is unnecessary ��� gluing and nailing are  sufficient. Wood frames, with  chicken wire stretched across  them support the fish in the upper section. The concrete slab  base is provided for the fire.  Fine sawdust, wood shavings,  small branches or even fir cones  produce a satisfactory smoke.  After the fire is burning dampen  it well with sawdust and regulate  the draft to produce a slow  steady smoke.  Shavings of oak, alder, hickory,  beech or apple give delicious  flavor to the fish. But pine, cedar and: woods containing resins  will not give good results.  To prepare the fish, for smoking, open and gut them and remove the head. Soak in a salt  solution (4 cups of pure salt,  without iodine, in a gallon of  water).  Various combinations of volume of smoke, kind of fuel and  temperature will: produce a wide  variety of flavors and textures  ��� experiment to get the smoked  fish flavor you like best.  }  IN   MEDICAL   PLAN  Dr. Walter R. N. Sturdy, president of the Chiropractors Association of British Columbia, has  pledged the co-operation of'"���<*_iis*  profession, in implementing the  new ;B.C. 'Medical Plan. Under  the ' B.C. Medical Plan patients  may claim up to $50 annually  for chiropractic services without  medical- referral.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  HUGS  Phone  886-9890  8       Coast News, July 15, 1965  Parents who are afraid to put  their foot down usually have . children%ho 'step ort"-their7 toes.  ���-������*�����������������������������������������������������>��������������������������>���������������������������������-������������.���������������������.������-���*������������!  : ��� '  '    ���  [Piano and Theory!  Teacher     I  : ' :  j   ALETTA GILKER, A.R.C.T.   j  | -Member   of  U.S.M.T.N.A. .  j  j     Twenty Years' Experience    [  j Would consider going to homes j  Phone 886-2079  C. W. L. GIANT BINGO  Friday, July 23    -    8 pari.  Sechelt Legion Hall  TOP CASH PRIZES & JACKPOT PRIZE  FOOD HAMPER VALUED AT APPROXIMATELY $70  At this bingo the beautiful boat will be raffled  PUBLIC  New Village Hall  Wed., July 21  7:30 p.m.  All members and organizations are requested to be  present fo finalize project and celebration.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons   ���  Phone   886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Thurs., Fri., Sat., ��� 15, 16, 17  Fall  in Love all  over  again with  "LILI"  Technicolor  Starring  Leslie   Caron,   Mel  Ferrer,  Jean Pierre Aumont with  Zsa-Zsa Gabor  Mon., Tuesi, Wed. ��� 19, 20, 21  Award Winner  tr  ,����  WOMEN OF THE WORLD  Technicolor    ^  RESTRICTED  This is one of the most  astounding features ever made  Don't be afraid to go out  and  see   it  CHILDREN'S SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ��� Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  "SAFARI" with CARTOON and Part 7 "LOST PLANET"  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE ��� ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  'V.  Short Term 'Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  MANY INDOOR SPECIALS THIS  ICE -  BAIT  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 886-2563  Watch For Our 4 Page Flyer  Next Week  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  *^0**0*0<+9f*

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