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Coast News Jul 29, 1965

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 GOLDEN .CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.. Volume 19, Number 2.*, July 29, 1965.   ........ 7::^b '  ______________ '    '        i      it  r      ' ^���  7c per copy  Provincial Library,  Victoria* B. C*,  -TWILIGHT-THEATRE  PROGRAM .OUTAGE 8  New phone dialing starts  August I awaiting free toll  B.C. Telephone company reports that the habit of dialing less  than seven digits on a local call  will come to an end August 1 at  exchanges on the Sunshine Coast.  Customers will then have to dial  the full seven digits to complete  a local call because of modifica.  tions being made to .central office  equipment, E. R. Boyce, company  district manager said.  The modifications are necessary  in advance of the introduction later this year of free local calling  among exchanges from Port Mellon to Sechelt and direct distance  dialling for station to station long  distance calls.  Mr. Boyce said, customers  should dial the full seven digits of  all numbers beginning Sunday,  dropping their "short" cut" habits.  He added that numbers should be  checked in the directory.  Crews are well advanced in-  their work involving the Gibsons-  exchange building for the new  services and will move to the  other offices on the peninsula to  complete their work by the end  of September.  Crews are being directed by  Bill Lawrance of Vancouver.  ''���.(���:���;  Ratepayer meeting sought  In a letter to the Coast News," system,  on the grounds at that  Robert Lamont of Gibsons urges time that the flat rate charge was  the formation of a ratepayers' as- not satisfactory. Now to my sur-  sociation.. Mr. Lamont does not prise, the commission after third *  like the action of Gibsons muni-reading, and without the slightest  cipal   council < in  removing   him warning to the public, calmly put  from a metered rate to a general me and others back on a flat rate,  rate and explains his reasons in,Why, I ask, has it taken all these  his letter which appears foelowy years for the Gibsons commission-  Mr. Lamont has been associat-ers to find out that they were  ed with ratepayer associations in wrong? If they were right then,  this area for many years. During they must be wrong now, as there  the last ten years the ratepayers' is far more need today for water  association  has   sprung   up   and meters, with  hoses  running full  died down through lack of inter- blast, in order to put a check on  est at least three, times. Higher waste. Besides, under the meter  water rates might revive it, Mr. system you should'pay only for  , Lamont hopes. what you use. Therefore, raising  Here is Mr. Lamont's letter:      the flat rate from $8.50 per half  J    Editor:    For   many   years   I, year to $15, an increase of 75%  -   along with others, have been sup- in the rates ���y think of it, 75%  plied  with water  on  the  meter increase -��- will solve nothing ex  cept to increase revenue at the.  expense of those who do not use  much nor waste water. i  Furthermore, the installation of  meters   would  conserve s the  re-*  sources of supply, and cut down''  capital expenditures,  which will*  eventually increase as the municipality  grows.   The   elimination"  of    water    meters   for   private  homes is   a  step back  at  Gibsons. I know this for a fact, as I  actually paid less on the water  meter than those on a flat rate,  in spite of the fact that the clerk  of the village advises me by letter dated July 21, as instructed  by council,��� I here quote from his  letter: "Under these amendments  a ^minimum flat rate of $15 for  _���d\_ireTsn_?lretoeb���oChaSd 'GERRY SM.TH, Gibsons contractor and his s.a�� have been wo*  tage to retaining a meter as it *ing steadily t0 get the Coast News home ready for the pouring of  could only increase your bill and ^cemerit for the inside fiooring. These photos taken Tuesday afternoon  not npf*T*G3^�� 11 "  t* *t.     * ���   '     ��� - .   t *Y show the roofing just before it covered the entire building area.  If this statement is correct, I < ,.;y.  ask, what happens if I use; the  minimum  consumption,  which I  would. How could the bill over  the flat rate charge in this case  increase, providing a meter was  .installed?   This   does   not   make  sense,   and I  would  suggest  in  Long vessel salva  The climax to the. unfortunate  accident of July 7 when the i.ne  closing that taxpayers immediate- J yacht Merlin III broke her moor-  ly form a Ratepayers Organiza- . ,r-oS in front of the owners resi-  tiori m order to bring this com- ��   , y  0������. 7+ ������,.     -ne. ���c,���1.  mission to time before it is too . drrce at Sechelt and was sub-  late, and before we become ?7-sequently. ^sunk between Sechelt  swamped "with more dictatorship :j-,arid/Trail JslandsJcameon July ������  and arrogance. .This letter is no4^23i7jvhen;v*he;^alya^tu^Sechelt ^Sw^^^^^^--n^���^S1  written" as "a personal grievance;" Chief7de_;vered ttie; damaged ves-." f0^^^^3^PY_a7df small gear  but on a question of principle in     sel  to  Vancouver,  B.C.   for  re-     a^d7����le7Tagging of wire  lifting  Later, that day a Sechelt diver  was sent down and lifting pear  was attached to the Merlin III  and she was moved into shallow  water awaiting the availabilily  of a suitable derrick for:the final  lift clear, of the watev. On/July  [THE LYNX shown above was shot by Oscar Iuon last TFriday soon  7after it had killed one of his geese. The animal had been bothering  7his stock for some time but about 4 p.m. on Friday Mr. Iuon with his;  7.22 calibre rifle happened to be at the right place at the right time.  Mr. ubn lives oh Sechelt Highway about a mile, from the Peninsula  Hotel towards Sechelt. His strawberry crop business makes him well-  known in the area.  An all-electric home  ,Mr. F. H. Norminton, district  manager of the B.C^ Hydro  Authority, advises that a new  Medallion Home, located on the-  Boulevard, Sechelt, will, be open  for inspection Friday, August 6,  7, 8 inclusive.  Through the kind permission  and co-operation of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Burley, ��� owners,     and  Ship nylons  Five cartons of-'.used nylon  stockings left Gibsons recently to  be included in a larger shipment  which will go-from Vancouver to  Korea, reports Mrs. A. Boyes of  Gibsons United Church- UOW:.  There are two more cartons al-':  most ready to be shipped with' almost 'enough for another one.  Korean .women pull these stockings .apart, rewind the thread'and  remake articles of apparel from  iL    ��� '������   '    7 /   ,  SENT TO INSTITUTION  One of two juveniles involved  in the breaking and entering of  the Douglas Variety shop in Sunnycrest Plaza got into further  trouble last week, was picked up  by the RCQVBP and sentenced to  an indeterminate period at an  institution for juveniles. He was  awaiting sentence on the burglary charge when picked up.  Mr. Ted Kurluk, builder, this  new all electric residence will  be open for public display on  these dates.  The residence features modern  electric appliances, fixtures, and  includes (such items as built-in  custom stereo arid centrally controlled lighting- circuits. This  home is all electric heated, which  with the new residential electric  rates, is now competitive with  other forms of fuel. ^Residents  in the Sunshine Coast Area interested in modern .electric-heating or other features, are' urged  to inspect this beautiful home.  , Hydro representatives1, will- be  -in;-atteridance at all times., For  hours ~> of ^opening, :*please '.'refer  ;'tq"fofficiad "advertisements;in next  1 weeks' paper.     ' " ~'y  T  the  interests  of those "who. pay  the taxes and who should therefore call the tune.  Robert Lamont.  Fair dates  Aug 20-21  The next meeting���._ of the Sunshine ��� Coast Fall Fair committee will be; held on MJonday night  of next, weekTstarting? at 8 p.m.  in the Anglican Parish Hall.  The committee which has some  things connected with the fair  to prepare by opening time at 7  p.m. on. August 20 will make a  check on what has been done in  the hope that nothing has been  overlooked.  Judges have been chosen for  the various departments and awards, have been set up including  the grand aggregate for the exhibitor ; who obtains the largest  number.-of points in the fair. This  year the Coast,News will supply  the tgrarid: aggregate prize which  will", take the form of a tray to  become the possession of the winner.    y7;-7r  Alf Clarke is-looking after the  raffle:7tic__ets 7ior which prizes  are7a7ill5 food: hamper for first  pairs1 by interested underwriters.  Oh July 16 an oil slick showed  up in Trail Bay and was reported with the result that the local  salvage and towing company,  Sechelt Towing .and Salvage Ltd, ,7  was assigned the work of locating and salvaging the yacht. The  salvage company; obtained the  assistance of. the. latest electronic  undersea 'search equipment and  on July 17 the vessel was.located  in 85 feet of water. 7  Beach Fire  A beach fire at Wilson Creek,  south of Jackson Logging booming docks, brought quick response from_ the Sechelt Fire department and the RCMP about 8  p.m. Tuesday. The fire was  brought under control within a  half hour. A steady stream of  cars converged on the scene of  the fire within minutes. The cause  of the fire is unknown.  ANGLICAN TEA  >St. Bartholomew's W.A. will  hold a raspberry tea on the parish lawn, Wednesday, August 4  starting at 2 p.m. There will also  be a bake sale and sale of sum-  ahd7^ah7.qiinan_ehtal'���yhammered    mer togs.  brass plaque, for the second prize.    ��ini��nMim��nMnmiirammmmnnnttwun\uuiniiUffl��mn��i.  slings. 'On 7July 21 the salvage  derrick was on the job at Sechelt  pflrlv on the morning of July  22nd. The wreck being lifted orito  the deck of the derrick, and salt  water damage preventive treatment, made to the propulsion  machinery. Tlie yacht was delivered that evening to the repair yard of Bel-Aire Shipyard  Ltd, Vancouver.  Salvage-master on the job was  Capt. Leonard Higgs of the Sechelt Towing and Salvage Ltd.  Capt. W. Y. Higgs, marine consultant of Gibsons, B.C. acted  in the capacity of salvage superintendent representing owners  and underwriters.  It is expected that the owner,  Mr. B. J. Lang will be without  the use of his yacht for at least  six weeks during repairs. The  vessel will be returned to him  in fine condition eventually. The  insurance company on this is the  Insurance Company of North  America, represented locally by  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  OSCAR JOHNSON DIES  Oscar H. L. Johnson of Marine  Drive, Gibsons, died Tuesday afternoon in Vancouver. He leaves  a daughter, Mrs. R. F. Garriott  and grandchildren. Funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Friday .  from Harrow Bros., 10th Ave.,  Vancouver..  Where to Stay  KIT'S MOTEL   ;  Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  OLETGGVErHOIIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins-���Boats���Dining Room  DANNY'S Mora  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  BLUEHSKY MOTEL ;  /Davis.Bay  1DRIFT - INN MOTEL  Davis; Bay  IRWIN MOTEL  Gibsons  y HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA   ,  Cabins, Campsites, Boats  .     Madeira Park  BIG MAPLE MOTEL '  Tent   and  Trailer   space  3 minutes to sandy beach  Wilson Creek  Where to Eat  CALYPSO WATERFRONT CAFE  ,    Sechelt  J -iBRIAN^DRLVE INN  Open 11 aim. ��� 12:30 a.m.  _-   on Sechelt Highway  ���  'Gibsons  PmiWSULA HOTEL  Dining Room 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  4 Miles  from Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  THE DOGWOOD CAFE  Gibsons  E & M GROCERY  & CONFECTIONERY  Sechelt  7 days a week 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Indoors believed safest whenp&fr hits  GOOD FISHING   7;  Continued reports of" good fishing come from Pender Harbour  areas. Fred TMennihger ; of Vancouver landed a 21 pound salmon  and Zud|"V?bI6 and -Beift, Jorgenson, secretary j itf 7the ? Sunshine  Coast _$ftrij5t -association made  good catcher oj_f7 Nel_dn Island,  John Haddock reports;?. 7     ���  gunrnnuaui  __w__��  (By WES. B. HODGSON)  When we hekrdv6r the radio,  or read in our. newspaper of a  major disaster, it is astounding  how. many people, while ; fully  sympathetic, take; the mental attitude "It cannot happen /here."  However, since the last; earthquake tremor which was felt by .  most people in the Gibsons area,  I am not surprised at the number  of people who have asked me ;(as .  a trained Civil Defence co-ordin-..  -ator) just what one should do in,  the event of an earthquake., 0V,���..-��� y.  We must face the fact that we  are living in a seismic.^reaj.,and  while we pray.we.may ipeyer have.c-  the  experience,  to be 7 prepared ������ ���  might save the lives .qf.niany; jn^  eluding your own, Because,.*-- It y  can happen here,,, . m (���.'   ;  It is with this knowledge, wliile  ���  praying it may never .happen,, ther  following safety, rules to f observe .  during an earthquake are offered.-  ���������'���-^m.  In case of a noticeable ' earthquake movement ��� Don't panic.  The maximum violence of a  shock' is usually reached within  10 seconds of the first tremor.  Most casualtes' in earthquakes  have been caused by falling tiles  and masonry and far more, debris falls in streets than inside  buildings.  If indoors, remain indoors and  take advantage of the safest available areas, under desks, ta-  bles, or benches, in doorways, in  corridors or,against walls. Stay  Taway from glass windows or under skylights.  v If out-of-doors, move quickly  ���away from buildings to areas  ���completely in the clear of falling  .iyalls and overhead wires. If in  highly'congested areas, get inside  the nearest building and take advantage of the safest area. "...  ��� 'If the disturbance is'severe and;  causes plaster,  bricks or:,pther  debris to fall, a quick reconnai-  sance should.be,. made as soon as  possible -after , the earthquake  movements'have subsided to determine s_ife7rbute-,of exit which  does not present an.added peril  from falling insecure material.  Under aU.circumstances ��� do  not panic," keep cool.1'  Don't rush through or outside  of the building, exposing yourself  to falling debris," live wires, etc.  Keep cool/Vrff. 'Experience has  shown that the greatest point, of  danger is just outside of the entrance and close td the sides of  buildings.       '  If damage is* severe make no  attempt to rerenter buildings  which have been damaged.  Where possible check,; all utilities after, ahye^rthquake to : as-'  certain if there'afe^any gas leaks.'--  ��� broken vwater_)ipes -~ or, short- ^  ed electrical circuits"..If dangerous  conditions  are  encountered  take steps to either control  or  shut off the said utility.  At business ��� and industrial  plants, school and other buildings,  representatives of safety groups  should take charge of tbe situation immediately and give instructions in a firm, calm voice to reassure the nervous in order to  prevent the possibility of hysteria  or panic      .p  A supervised exit drill should  be conducted either to safe areas  within the building if in highly  congested areas ��� or to the outside in safe locations away from  affected braidings.  The po__-l_Oity of panic is present during or immediately following an earthquake, or any major  disaster* for that matter.. The.  best precast-on to take t0 prevent such peme, is to organize!  safety _pno_ps-��__ose' responsibility it is to atperrise .and '.control  all move_ica-_s:" during fire or  evacuation.  Few appear  for meeting  So few turned out to the Gibsons Centennial committee meeting in the Municipal hall Wednesday night- that the meeting was  called off. No further centennial  meetings will be held until after  the holiday/season is over, Councillor Sam Fladager, committee  chairman announced.  General discussion with those  at the meeting revealed that it  would be necessary to organize  a Centennial Celebration on a  broad scale throughout the community reaching from Seaview  Cemetery to possibly Port Mellon. This would have to be done  through the numerous organizations in the area in order to get  wide representation.  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  ���iOOft HOTO-COPB PCX-TOR*/  savs: srnn/e to avdip  u-f.rrA.ni46 tupsc closest  ���joyouU.   .  ^C�� 2       Coast News, July 29 1965. :>  ^RUMG4il.^n^^^e> 'Tfte MOST V^Ohlt>&^FUL.  &M%efzitN{C��ttrmbizXx>! ins w/rrvooAwDe  fttATCAfK 6ACK TfteFze e_="T OFF IffG f*C*\D 16  Lews pass was DtvtA/g/ /*.ajd i t-oye -ffte  WAV V?c Keep iT/nv. a.ice, steady 75 >wd  A/evef? SLOW 0OWW/.T" CROSSROADS-   AMD  GOING fPtFVOUQH TF.AT ReO LIGHT T5oK NEftVe.  MY_ I WJSH I CPCOLO t���AftN To OFtNG'tflAT WAV  '    ' ���  ^4+$.  lllSfi^  )_*_.  HIS F/RSr /WD bn^i  SNOOKSSMCAiT AS  Coast Metus  Unity in the Community gets things done  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, 7 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.  Progress with a wince  With three areas negotiating for an improvement district to  cover fire protection, Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Gibsons areas,  and activity in the field of water supplies, all pointing to a growing population with the need for better facilities, there is small  wonder taxation is rapidly leaving the area where "the public hardly  noticed they were paying taxes.  For instance the Gibsons boost in water rates this' year from  $17 a year for housholders to $30 is symptomatic of the geneiral  trend. Growing population has also shown its hand in school taxes  with this year's $l,000,000-plus budget. Just what it will be next year  will not be known for some months. However it might rest tem-  porarly on a plateau not too far from the present budget. A lot depends on the financing of new school construction.  Gibsons fight to get out of the government $12,500 hobble which  tied Gibsons to limited taxation possibilities will be of benefit. Un-  till recently legislation existed which limited villages to a $12,500  taxable income. If it was over that amount the municipality became  liable to pay any Gibsons TB patient expenses.; This could amount  to a good-sized sum if a family became involved. That is' Why Gibsons held down its taxable income with a low mill rate. In spite of  this considerable was accomplished, in maintaining village services  the construction and paving of roads. Now the $12,500 limit has been  increased by legislation to $25,000 before TB liability becomes operative.  However this has not had any effect on financing Gibsons water  system which has until recently paid its own way. In 1962 there was  slightly more than $1,000 of revenue over expenditure. Since then  the story has been expenditure in excess of revenue totalling $8,326  for 1963. Taxpayers supplied this amount through general taxation.  Because the municipality has more places now in which to apply  its general taxation it is only natural that there should be a move  to make the water system come closer to becoming a self-liquidating project. Even with the increase in the water levy, the cost to  the consumer remains lower than comparable water systems elsewhere.  Water i   t-V rrimo factor in the futuie of this area. Without  it there will be little progress.  More about strawberries  It was bound to come eventually and men who have maintained  over the years that strawberries were an essential food, not a luxury, at long last have been vindicated. The New York State Agricultural Experiment Station says, "Three fourths of a cup of freshly  picked strawberries will supply the daily vitamin C allowance recommended by the National Research Council." Furthermore, that isn't  the entire story. Strawberries averaged 62 milligrams of vitamin C  per 100 grams of fruit. This is considerably more than the C content  for oranges, grapefruit or tomatoes.  It wouldn't be such a burning issue were it not for the fact that  with a deep-freeze locker in his home, a man can now plan on fresh  strawberries for breakfast every day, and strawberry shortcake for  luncheon and dinner. Certainly five days out of seven a man who likes  strawberries and is willing to grow them, should have them .If his  lady objects to making the home-made biscuits vital to the dish, a  man can say, "My dear, would you deprive me of my daily vitamins?"  Science is truly wonderful. There's little left to ask for if a man can  have strawberry shortcake all through the year. ��� (Contributed)  Two 4-H youths off to Denver  Two British Columbia youths  have been awarded scholarships  of $250 each following the completion of 4-H Club Week at  New Denver, B.C. The scholarship - awards are made under  terms of the Norgan Foundation, as administered by the Pacific  National  Exhibition.  Scholarship winners are Rick  Barichello of Langley, who plans  to attend University of B.C. in a  general first year program, and  Irene Smith of Fort St. John,  who will attend University of  Victoria with the aim of becoming a high school teacher.  Winners of the scholarships  are selected on the basis of academic achievement and the need  for financial help.  The Foundation was established by the late George Norgan,  Vancouver  financier,   particular  ly for farm residents in need of  aid for education.  An exchange-visit program  this summer will see two British  Columbia youths spend two  weeks in Arkansas, and two Arkansas youths spend a fortnight  in B.C.  The visits are made . possible  through the Norgan International  Exchange Program, founded by  Mr. Norgan.  The two B.C. youths who will  travel to Arkansas August 2 are  Laurie French of Vernon and  Mary Chaprnan of Courtenay.  They will spend their time in the  U.S. midwest on various farms  and at the University of Arkansas. The two Arkansas youths,  not yet chosen, will accompany  the B.C. 4-H Club winners on  their return. They will attend  the  PNE August  24 and 25.  -I am writing to ask the help of  your readers in connection with  an investigation7of the speech of  British Columbians which we are  making at the University of B.C.  Everyone knows that in Britain  there are many different ways of  speaking the English language; a  man from .Glasgow, for example,  does not 'speak like a man' from  the heart of London ~- although  they; are speaking the same language, many of the words they  use, and iniariy of the pronunciations, are different.  Most Canadians know that there  is also a dialectical difference between the speech of the Mari-  times and.that of the rest of Canada. But what no .one yet knows  is whether there are any language  differences between, say, B.C.  and Alberta, or between Vancouver and Prince George. We would  . very much like to find this out.  This letter is sort of a feeler  to see how much information we  can turn up, before we start a  more intensive study. We "would  like to ask those of your readers  who are willing first to read the  following instructions and then to  answer our little questionnaire.  We are chiefly, interested in  hearing from people wlio were  born and raised in B.C., but we  welcome^ information from anyone. To 'keep things straight we  would like to know -������'.where you  were born and raised, and whether or not you spoke another language as a child: We /would also like to know your age; and occupation, and how long you've  lived in the area.y ' -y  Please answer the following  questions briefly. If you have any  further information that you  think might be of interest regarding the 'pronunciation- or meanings of words in the "questions,  please add it. Any information  from old-vtimers on changes in  speech would be particularly useful.  Please note 7that this is not a  test. There is no-right or wrong.  Answer the questions according  to your 0wn <knowledge or practice, net according to how you  think they  should be answered.  i. What do you call a long  period without rain? (In Vancpu-  Aid for^apprentices  ver we call it a miracle. If you  use a single word for this idea  what does it rhyme with?,  2. Is the word Chinook used in  your area? If 'so, what does it  mean? Does Chinook start with  chin or shin? Does 7the last part  of the word rhyme with book or  fluke? 7; '-7 777'  ,3. Is eiye pronouncedjany other  '"W��ty ,than you 7���- fbr;fexample, >as  yo7in yo-yo Or as yow, rhyming  . with cow?.-y 77y 7y"y;        '7  ;47Does the word vase;rhyme  with face^ days, cause, or has?  5. In tomato is the middle part,  of the word eight, at, or ought?  6. Are you familiar with the  custom' of noisily serenading a  newly married couple? What is  this custom called? Describe the  activities. How long has this custom been practised in your area?  7. What do you call the container you wbuld'use to carry water  from a well? Would ybu call it  the same if it were used for carrying milk? For any other purpose? Do,you ''use; the same word,  for metal and wooden containers?  8. Does scythe rhyme with  writhe or sigh?  '. 9. What do you call the room in  your house in which you enter-,  tain guests? 7  10: What  do you  call  a -.self-7  SPEACH  INVESTIGATORS  WANT TO KNOW  contained set of rooms (rented  out) in: a house?  7 11. What is a slough? Does it  rhyme with Sue, slow, cow, cuff,  or cough?  12. What is a stoheboat? What  is it used for?, Is it still used nowadays? for the same purpose?  Finally, are there any words,  sayings, or pronunciations that  are; distinctive of your; region ���  things that a stranger might no-  other languages (Indian writhde.  tice: for example,- borrowings  from other languages (Indian,  Russian, etc.) or unusual names  for animals or places? Are there  any similar speech differences  that you have noticed in other  parts of B.C.?  Please send. all replies to R.  Gregg, Buchanan 355, University  of ���B.C.',, Vancouver 8, B.C.  Your/'help will be greatly appreciated.  -rR. Gregg,  J. Poison.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON., ! THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Two major advances in British Columbia's fast-growing  program to meet the demands of  industry for skilled tradesmen  and technicians have been announced by Hon. L. , R. Peterson, minister of Education and  minister of labor. Both come into  effect this fall.  One change, designed'������ to increase the annual flow of pre-  apprenticeship graduates from  Regional Vocational schools into  on-the-job training in industry,  will see the pre-apprenticeship  courses shortened in weeks but  lengthened in hours. Henceforth  all courses of 5^_ months duration will be reduced to four, permitting three a year instead of  two, and courses previously lasting 10 months will be reduced to  six, permitting two a year instead of one.  The other change, designed  specifically to provide up-grading and retaining for technicians  employed in the Lower Mainland's   industrial   complex,   will  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS 11.11  7      7 "f--,���.- ���. -  .-7 7  Under Fire Chief Steadman  Granthams volunteer fire department held its first full dress  rehearsal. There are 20 men in  the volunteer force.  The first general meeting of  the newly chartered Gibsons  Landing and District Board of  Trade was held with J. Veitch in  the chair and J. H. Drummond  as secretary.  The Black and White grocery  store opened for business on  Gower Point Road in Gibsons  Landing. Jack White was the  proprietor.  Jim Drummond, well-knowa  Gibsons athlete, successfully  completed his junior matriculation at Howe Sound United  school. " - (-  A Wilson Creek note complained about the losing battle with  crows and robins who are eating  the small cherry crop leaving  none to be donated to friends.  Rev. A. Greene on the hospital ship John Antle dropped  in at Secret Cove for a few days  visit with friends.  'Minute message  Holidays ��� a time of relaxation and change for the many  people who have become weary  with the common round of the  every day whirl. Holidays  should provide an opportunity  for families to do things together; to share common interest with friends; to get a new  perspective  on problems.  In short, a holiday can be a  time of rest and renewal. But  it is God Who can really renew  the life- of a person when given  an opportunity. As one relaxes  under the health giving rays of  the summer sun, in order to  store energy for the months  ahead, so God gives His healing  power to those who can "be  still and know that I am God."  It may be during these . quiet  periods that the mind is recreated, the spirit is refreshed,  and the body given a new vigor.  This is what the Prophet Isaiah  found when he was able to say, 7  "They that wait upon the Lord  shall renew their strength, they  shall mount up with wings as  eagles, they shall run arid not  be weary, and they shall (walk ,.���  and.not faint." ��� Miss p. E.  Campbell, St. John's United  Church, Wilson Creek.      j      -    ���  see the innovation of evening  classes at the British Columbia  Institute of Technology inBurna-  The shortened pre-apprenticeship courses will be given at  Provincial Vocational Schools at  Prince George, Kelowna, Nelson/  Burnaby, Nanaimo arid Victoria,  which is to be expanded.  Mr. Peterson said the shortening of pre-apprenticeship courses  is not, expected to affect the  quality of graduates.' The same  amount of theory will be taught,  but all in the first half of the  course. The second half will be  all practical, and students may  be released to industry as soon  as they are acceptable or requir-_  ed. At the same time the school  day will be lengthened to seven  hours and 20 minutes. The accelerated training program became necessary because of the  rapid industrial development taking place in the province, and  the need for an increased supply  of skilled workmen, the minister  said.  The   first   four-month    course  will  start  on  the  first Monday  of  August.   Students leaving  se-'  condary school in June, and others  wishing to  take  apprenticeship; trainings" may; get application forms from any of the vocational schools,  or by phoningT,  or writing the Apprenticeship and 7  Tradesmen's Qualification Branch  at 411 Dunsmuir Street, Vancouver, B.C.  A. J. M. Elston, P. Eng, presently head of the Institute's  Civil and Structural Technology  Program, has been appointed  vice-principal in charge of the  evening division.  Nv  Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  7PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ia#**aa__���������������_.���-.������.������������������������������*-������������!  DON'T LET AUGUST HEAT  SPOIL YOUR PLEASURE  4 .--., "    - :  y     '.'���������-' y -:   y y.   .  August is a good month for vacations, picnics,  boat rides and'bathing. But if you don't take  certain precautions,thesun /can burn your skin  and tire youri eyes. Flies, mosquitoes, fleas  and sand bugs v^ill bite away your tun? At the  end of what should have been a day of pleasure  you wind up with pains, aches and a sleepless  night. ���'���'. ���.yy'.'p: pyy:y-  Tbere pre-so many fine products to insure a  perfect day. From our summer health-aids displays you can select sunburn preventives and  sun-glasses. We have skin lotions which keep  insects away. There are creams to prevent a  dry skin, anti-perspirants to stop excessive  perspiration and ' deodorants to prevent embarrassment. Come in and see them.  Your doctor _dn phoiie us when- you need a'  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep,  "abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of nharmacy ��� in ,this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRllG STORES Ltd;  Rae W. Kruse ,  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt. ;  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  H R \_ R  Spotlight on Defence  Official NORAD photo.'  B.C. Tel communication systems  help guard our continent  against surprise attacks  To detect the approach of and defend against.  missiles,?rockets or- planes entering the territorial atmosphere of North America is the role  of NORAD-North American Air Defence Com-  mand-with its Combat Operations Centre at  Colorado Springs.  jointly controlled by the United States and  Canada for defence against surprise nuclear attack, this complex nerve centre demonstrates  vividly how B.C. Tel and a continent-wide network of telecommunications systems is meeting  the challenge of today's "Cold War" conditions.  B.C. Tel's varietyrdf-the very latest'develop-  ments in the communications systems are playing a key role in perhaps the most important of  aH public services-defence of North America  against destruction. These electronic marvels  I provide the connecting links, for data transmission, devices between radar sites and strategically located computer centres.  Such dramatic advances for military purposes  are even now expanding our everyday communications. Long distance calling, radio-telephone coverage, TWX and other special data  services are but a few.  B.C.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY;  116C-5-PR  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV a INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS a ELECTROWRITERS ��� OATAPHONES  ANSWERINC AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS -  Coast News, July .29, 1965.   ,3  RECIPiS  A delightful platter salad of  Norwegian origin combines  freshly cooked, chilled halibut in  a snowy, sour cream dressing  which ��� has just enough richness  and zip to bring out the best in  the fish. Plump,  Halibut Salad, Scandinavian Style  1 pound halibut        V  1 quart7b6ilirig water   ��� y  1 tablespoon salt  Vo, cup dairy sour cream  Vz cup mayonnaise 7  Yi teaspoon sugar ;  Vb teaspoon^salt;..���������������',-���'.-���.'���  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1 teaspoon prepared horseradish  Lettuce 7  1 medium cucumber, sliced  : 2 large tomatoes, cut in wedges  Fresh dill  '��� Cover halibut with boiling water. Add salt.. Reheat to boiling  point. Simmer gently just until  fish flakes easily when tested..  witha1 fork and is milky colored.  This willtake up to 10 minutes.  Drain. Remove skin and bone.  Break fish into bite-sized chunks.  yChi��;77;���$&&��������� 7777 ,������" ���'.��� yy'P7. ' ,  s Combine sour cream, 7 mayonnaise, sugar, salt, lemon juice,  and hSrseradish77Mix until well  blended. Combine half of the  'dressing-'"with "the halibut. Chill;  To serve, coyer a small platter  or a flat, round tray with lettuce.  Mound halibut inthe centre.  Surround it with tomato wedges ,  and thin, 7 overlaping oslices of  unpared cucumber, each vegetable placed to form a semicircle. Sprinkle salad lightly with  shipped, fresh dill. Pass remainder 7 of dressing -at table. Makes  4 servings.  ___onn��RMt\\��nnw^  *'-":'���������-"' ���' '���' -��� i  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  -designed just for  you  Coldwavihg ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  BILL NORTHWOOD  HEED A CAR?  ". ;���������-��� ,  -"_���' .     ���'������ '���._���'.    . _.--.."  New or Used  '������ Try ' 777-i  '  Peninsula Motor Products  .. Ltd.    .- 7- ,. ..-.;...  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  ��� . ��� .-.-������ ������-..-'"  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949; y  lEADQUARTERS' RADIO PICKS       ,  UP AIR PATROL FIRE REP0RT.,|  XL?*  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien  Mcculloch  homelite  STIHL  PIONEER  JACOBSEN MOWERS  A  COMPLETE STOCK OF  MACHINES & TARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 8859626  RANGER COLMS GETS PQSlMOM  FIRE FROM TWO OF HIS LOOKOUTS.  ^HE'SBLOlViN&UP/  MI6HT SPREAD TO i  mmostswER.  Commerce program -;iip��a^|  (By Hon. L; R. PETERSON  Minister of Education)  .'..'   (This is the third in a series  of articles describing the new  senior secondary school curriculum.)  7 Last week I mentioned that five  programs which prepare students  for subsequent vocational: school  training Would be  available for  Grade XI students entering senior secondary^ school iri the fail.  Not all five will be available in  all schools, but one which leaped; will be given almost everywhere is the Commerce program*  because we know, on the basis of  statistics, that over 30 percent of  school students will find employment in business and commerce.  Over the two years,, students  in the" Commerce program Will  take the same four general education constants as will students in  all others ��� two courses in English, one in social studies and one  in guidance and physical educa-  where they were  Issued by:  Department of Fisheries,   Canada,   Director,  Pacific Area.  "One thing increasingly obvious  since our close association with.  fishery is that a very small proportion of the fishermen take  a very large proportion ���: of the  catch. It's not entirely accurate  to give areas like Phillips Arm  and Stuart Island the top billing  each week while other areas  like Saanich Inlet and Howe  Sound seldom even rate honorable mention. There is little  doubt that some of the more re-  : mote areas have better .fishing  because of the lower fishing "pres-  -sure, but'these, areas also cater  to the more expert anglers, and  provide. fishing guides for the  novices. Saanich Inlet and Howe  Sound on the other hand have  their local experts who consistently  do well but   dp  not  ad-  7 verlise  their success or  reveal  7 their secrets, >  , Sport fishermen  on the aver-  : age. are a - pretty inefficient  bunch and the closer to the big  cities you get, the more inefficient they become. Fishing is  ah art that can provide excellent  returns to, those who are .willing  to study and experiment. For  instance, during a routine check  in the Active Pass area several  weeks ago most of the boats had  either-one or no fish aboard  while one boat with three rods  aboard boasted./ six. These men  tried cutting small strips from  ���the throat of their first coho and  placed them oh the hooks of their  lures. Commercial .rollers place  great importance on such things  as trolling speed, fishing depth,  leader length, size and color of  luresj.etc., Only the more expert  Sport fishermen match their resourcefulness.  A recent news bulletin released  by Washington State biologists  has censured sport fishermen for  their inability to find more effective ways to harvest the  abundant runs of mature coho  returning from the     ocean    to  '���. spawn. These same biologists  claim that selection over the  years by the hook-arid-lirie fisheries has created a run that is  less susceptible to capture than  in former years. Thesej late run  i fish represent a tremendous potential Jn Georgia Strait areas as  ��� well and we are. waiting for a  few pioneers to show us how it  can be'done.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  --Best fishing areas this week  were the Porteau to Britannia  Beach area, Horseshoe Bay, Sunset Beach, English Bay, and s  Ambleside where some fair  catches of coho and chinooks  were taken. A number of pink  salmon ranging in weight from  3 to 5 lbs. were also reported in  catches between Point Atkinson  and Sunset Beach.  Most other regions report fishing light and catches lighter.  Weather conditions have been  generally good except for early  morning winds Saturday and Sunday.'  Britannia chinooks ranging in  size from 10 to 35 lbs. appeared  to be fairly numerous during the  past week. A check of 98 boats  in the area Sunday morning tallied a catch of 12 chinooks, 2  jacks and. 1 pink. Reports indicate that more chinooks were  taken later in the day.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET ��� Strong winds prevailed most of the week keeping  fishermen inside sheltered bays  and harbors. Best catches were  reported   at   Egmont  and   Bar  gain Harbor.  Egmont seems to have potential even though rated only fair..  One boat with 4 fishermen took  a total of 13 coho Saturday fishing off Egmont Point. The coho.  are running larger here this  week with7 several in the catches  between 10 to 12 lbs. Pink salmon heading into Jervis Inlet  have also been showing in the  Egmont catch. Thirty boats  checked at the float Sunday took  6 chinooks, 23 coho and 6 pinks.  Only 5 of the boats reported no  catch.  A few large    chinooks    were  taken in Lees Bay but appeared  to   be  scarce  elsewhere  in  the  area.  Twelve  boats  checked at  mid-afternoon    Sunday   between  Pender Harbour and Quarry TBay  took 7 chinooks and 1 coho with '  9 of the boats reporting no catch.  Eleven boats from the Bargain  Harbor   and-  Crescent    Islands  area    checked    ashore    Sunday 7  afternoon reported 1 Chinook, 14  coho and^ 1 grilse,  only one  of >  the ��� boats reported no - catch.y  tion. These are the common elements in the general education of  all students in senior . secondary  schools, regardless of program.  The second element is formed  by the program constants taken  by all students in the Commerce  program. These ������ consist of two  courses, one in Grade XI and one  in Grade XII, in general business.  The third element of the program is the specialty chosen, and  there are three. The secretarial  specialty leads to stenography and  allied occupations and requires  ^ six courses over the two years ���  ''typing, two in shorthand, secretarial practice, office practice  and office orientation.  The accountancy specialty is  intended for those students whose  main interest lies in the financial  aspects of business. Again six  courses are the requirement of  the specialty ��� typing, applied  mathematics, two courses in  bookkeeping, one in accountancy  and one in office orientation.  ���The clerical specialty is for  those, interested in going into  small businesses as employees or  as owners. They do not require  specialized training as do secretaries and bookkeepers but need  soine knowledge of both. The six  courses-they,will take are typing,  bookkeeping,, applied   mathematics,   business   machines,   office  orientation and office practice.  As.well as the courses required  ��� ;by*his7specialty, each commerce  student may choose two electives,  V one in each year. These may be  used to make up any deficiency  from Grade X, or to satisfy broader interests. A student taking the  accountancy specialty,; could, if  he wished take typing and a  course in music. One interested  in science might take two courses  in biology.  " "������  Any student completing the  Commerce program will have acquired improved skills in English  and mathematics as they are related to office work and will be  familiar with new office procedures and equipment, though  these are changing rapidly. I re-  . commend that students going into  business or commerce but. not  wanting to attend university take  it. They will have the basic requirements for a business career  and can build on these by attending a vocational school or community college where more advanced specialization will be available. And, as I suggested earlier, there is strong indication that  the services of, trained office people will be in demand.  The greatest increase in the  labor force in recent years has  been in the occupational groups  called clerical, service, commercial/and financial, and despite the  worry about automation the trend  is expected to continue. The Commerce program is designed to  make the student more valuable  in this field and enhance his prospects for promotion.  Piano and Theory  Teacher  ALETTA GILKER, A.R.C.T.  Member   of U.S.M.T.N.A.  Twenty Years' .Experience  Would consider going to homes {  Phone 886-2079  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  COAST   NEWS  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd,  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK ilEEtST  TEN YEARS TO PAT  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LOE OF APPLIMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 8864728  MAKE YOUR  HOME COMPLETE  wirti  MARKEL  ��� ATTIC  ��� BASEMENT  ��� ADD-ON ROOM  Whether you're planning  a home addition or base*  ment recreation room,  . MARKEL electric heat-  will put warmth in your  plans.  _UkU��#fov/...  "DO IT NOW-PAY LATfl. If  Your MarM Contractor p  MePHEDRAN ELECTRIC  Sunnycrest Plaza  Ph. 886-9689  -ii-r^  Everybody's putting tigers fo  tigers! Up at dawn, on the  gas���sell, sell, sell! Feels  us selling Tigers, we hear  Like thirst-drenching���all  bears���nine out often  days. And if s no fun for as  cereal, sen soap, sell cars, sell  your pods up and relax! Among  -Label Beer is great for people.  ���* Great for giraffes, too. And  Put a fignr m your tankard!  (carling)  Black label Beer  This advertisement is not.  city tbe  tt?^c^rrton!ro,Board  B.I08-4MU. 4    .^Goast-'-News, July,-29�� 1965.  fSSP ~oMS^ ;��� .'������'  y    i:   ^yy    i_y-:,�� ' ^*-***"y/ '���;���,..,  .   The"*>G6^t''T>.eVrvC^S--:-^'V^"  known  ; sto^teUe^ wh,d^':-slips  things like51^e^follpwi|ig^through  the ' letter-bqit--; 7   7: I   i  At <a ���^'ummer'^es^rV^one'-'d-.y,  the late-beloved.Mafie'-;Dressier  encountered>Sa .snTiali-gaug"e7 dramatic actress.-, of thfe?old>Laura  Jean Libby chest-heaving school  who spoke disparagingly of the  hoyden Marie's talents,,, af> :a  comedienne.  "Slapstick comedy!, -Bah!"  sniffed the haughty tragedy  queen. "What a way. to' make  a living. What dignity is there  to making people laugh? I make  them cry." ..7    7  "Make them cry!" .* rejoined  Miss Dressier. "Any onion can  do that, but can - your-show me  a vegetable that can make them  laugh?"  That ended the discussion.  Every husband should go shopping with his wife'once a year.--  There are logical reasons for this.  In the first place, most men think  they work fairly hard to earn the  living for the families. The -fact  that most men like their jobs and  would be lost without the comfortable routine of them has noth-,  ing to do with the question.  A shopping tour of7 a few hours  will be a salutary lesson to a  man. Second, it will teach him  patience. Third, he'll learn that  his wife doesn't thrpw his hard-  earned money away Jhdiscrimin-  ately.  A shopping trip follows a standard routine. You go" with your  wife to look at a dress in fyour  favorite department ? stor$.'. f You  see a dress you both like."'But of  course, one doesn't/buy u- No  indeed. You now start on a tour  of half a dozen other stores. You  push through crowds. Your wife  stops to look at coats,7 jewelry,  handkerchiefs. yyyP ,:\p  Your feet begin to.-hurt. You  get tired   You get thumped and  shoved. And then, just when you  are ready to tell her-to-get what->  ever she likes, she-decides to go  back to the first store-and-get-  that first dress she^tried on. It's  good for a man to^go shopping  once a year. It teaches him that  he'd rather earn the' money if his  wife will spend it ��� ���hyrhelfseK.  - * " * ."."*- ."���" . ...  The use of the w,ord^;lu_--ber to  designate . items of As&wn timber  is commonly supposed to have originated in Boston' ini.7pre:revolu-,  tionary days. The phrase lumbei4  and other woods fir>.t,appeafs m  some Boston records^ of .166,3.. In  English usage luiritoeryis .generally applied to the^clutter^of old  discarded household7>items which  accumulate over the yekrs in at-'  tics and lumber rooms.    ��� ���'  In Boston of Colonial" days it'  was the habit in referring to the  logs, timber and boards which littered the harbor-front, fo7use ithe  Jerm lumbered up. Inevitably, the  Colonials came to ���referjtoi^uch?  wood simply as lumtoer.v v~ -p^y  HUBERT  !___. ���:: 4mMPiM&?  Sechelt  ������yTiiy-p  A perfect summer's day favored the tea held ir_7th'e���.garden7of  Mr.  and Mrs.  Norman; Burley's  home on Friday last1 tinder the,;  auspices of the W.A7tQ,St..Hnda!s  Church. The event4 was declared  open by Mrs. H. Kelly,.of. St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons'. A. stall laden with home cooking kept Mrs;  Jack Redman, Mrs.E. Montgonv-  ery and Mrs. -is., franklin, busy.:;  Mrs. N. Whaites and Mrs. Z. Mc-  Crea weredn charge,.of the parcel  postfoffice. %Py. % \-.k-.y.:.  A fishpond  operated .iby.-Lor-  rairte \Franklin :ahj&2& guessu-gv  contest in the care of Miss E. Or-'  mrod were special attractions for  the young fry. Mr_5_.JL-_Jtorthcqte  sold tea tickets.  On such a thirste ^fffiyi'the demand for teas was.^5risk and Mrs.  W. Billingsley, Mr$7H.. Nelsori,;  Mrs. S. Jones, Mrs. Hdiisely and  Mrs. D. Hayward<w<*re--all kept  busy satisfying the' customers.  Mrs. Wm. Malpass^WO'n the doll;  Mrs. Jack Mayne ;the7door prize  and Anne Kelly the;,children's  door prize. ' ''!  >'���  wv  On Monday, July 19, ladies of  the Bethel Baptist Church were  hostesses to the W.A. to St; Hilda's Church and the Catholic Women's League at a7 smorgasbord  luncheon at the home of Mrs.  Jack Morgan at 'Wel-drhe Beach.  Owing to unfavorable., weather,i  the luncheon could, .not/.be ,held  out of doors as planned, but there  was ample room Jh the. spacious  Morgan home for the 30 ladies  present.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  i'   ���     ���    .  (B) King Fe-mret Syndicate. Inc.. 1965. WoiM right! ntemi.  Ifllfr^C  "Which is the hamburgerand which is the  charcoal?"  HALFMOON dM NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  In the opinion of most of the  children of the area, last week's'  big event was the pet show organised at the Recreation Commission's playground at the Redrooffs Resort. Days of preparation preceded the show while pets  were trained and garments of all  kinds and sizes tried on them.  Prize for the best trained dog  went to Vicky Sexton's dachsund-  type, Joey, dressed in a swimsuit.  Winner of the best dressed dog  was Debra and Lori Sexton's  Miko, dressed in a blue muumuu.  Other prizes were won by the Foley children's collie, Lassie; Mar-  ta Page's cat, Judy . Gilmore's  poodle, Dennis Gamble's cat, Lis-  sa Forshaw's white mouse, and  the Derby children's goldfish. ���  The young judges who deliberated wisely and without fear or  favor were Louise Rutherford,  Sharon Doyle and Dierdre Murphy.  ��i_ ���,'- �����-  *��> *���� ��V '';.������  Qualifying for the title of Good  Neighbor last week was Mr.Buzz  Jones of Redrooffs, who, having  to return to Vancouver on biisi-'  ness, left the key of his boat so  that the children of Duck Rock-  Beach could continue water skiing  during his absence. Evening after  evening, the j|cPhailen.7flQat,was7/  packed with children awaiting  their turn. 7   .."  7 '.'*���' .  The beaches which were slow  in warming up this year are now  seething with activity, with ev-.  ery cottage full and most-boats  bringing in their quota of good .  sized coho. "'���"  Guests of the.Bill Sextons have  been Mr. and Mrs. Mick Sexton, ..  with Patsy and Vicky. At 7 the  Robert Page cottage have been  Bob's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Page and his brother, Bryce Page,  and his family. Visiting Mrs. G:  B. Simpson at the Wee Pine Knot  have been Mrs. Wm. Seaton and  Mrs. Bessie Pitt, both of Vancouver. Mr.7Tom Barrow has been  visiting his daughter, Mrs. C. I.  Taylor.  *     *     *  Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Hislop of  North   Burnaby  in  their   30   ft.,  craft Blue Spray came up coast  to   visit   Mrs.   HislOp's   brother,'  Jack Temple at Redrooffs. On the  day they were due to depart, gale  force   winds  were   blowing  and..  Mrs. Hislop would have liked to  delay their departure, but being  a devoted wife, decided to accompany her husband.  The journey was uneventful as.  far as Plumper Cove but after,,  that the Blue Spray was plunging  through heavy seas. According to  Mrs. Histpp's" report, ot the trip,  the only time _ her husband slowed down; the boat was when a  wave.brojfce over* the flying bridge  and;'nto the cocfcpit.'Mrs. Hislop.:  was "kept busy keeping the hatch ;.'  tied down which she finally achieved by tying it to the bunk with  codline.  Off Wilson. Creek, the brass  knob holding the steering wheel  .broke off and the wheel came off  in Chuck's hands, so that he had  to steer by the wooden spindle.  Fortunately they found more  sheltered conditions on reaching  the Gap at Gibsons. Mrs. Hislop  reported that she was scared but  unable to cry but because of the  salt which caked her mouth and  throat. She is in favor of, visiting  her brother by car next time.  ".'._'*���_  '���*7*������'���" ^'.<-'v, 7'*-**.        t*i  The Jack Harbottle house near  Nelson beach has been bought  by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Emmery, of  Gibsons who will'be moving in at  the end' of the' month. They have  a four year old son, Casey.     "7,  Always a busy hostess at this  time of the,year is Mrs. Gerry  Gordon whose guests have been  her niece, Mrs. L'Hirondelle of  West Vancouver with Terry and  Bruce and Gerry's son, Alan Gordon of White Rock with his wife  Nancy.  The Welcome Beach Community Association will hold its; annual general meeting at the Welcome  Beach  Hall  on  Saturday,  August"7 at 87p.m.  'Holy*Communion will be cele_.  brated at the Church of His.Pres^.  ence .on Sunday, August T" at 1'1|  a.m.-': .    "��� Pi;p ', ;������ ,7.7;  ROBERTS CREEfir  (By MADGE NEWMAN)     ^  Mrs, J. White, of Vancouver,  and her daughter and granddaughter,. .Mrs.7.J>. Basil and  Wendy, who are visiting her from  California, have been guests, at.  the Newman home.7. 7. 7  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lisch and  young son have left for -New!  York where Mr. Lisch intends to  sho\v his. art. . r  The C. N. Bellhams have left  the Creek to. reside in Powell Ri7  ver.  Miss Leslie Fenton and -Miss;  Jamce Mills, both of West Van-v  couver, are guests of Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell for two weeks.  Miss Eileen.Johnson of Beach  Avenue is spending the summer  at the Flying U Ranch, Green  Lake.  Mrs. A. Heath has her mother,  Mrs. M. Towler, of New. Westminster, as"(her'guest.77. 77   7,,.....  Mrs.   Ray   Harrison   and   her  niece. Miss Emmie Jameson j^hoth;  of Quebec, are the guests "bf Mr.-  and Mrs. John R. Reeder- for a  jfew weeks..- '".>-. ���?������"'������  .Boberts.Creek.ladies! balljeam,  expects to.play Gibsons on Wednesday, therr first 7niatch7'  7^y;Ms;;i^.^ES_^7  ; Arriviiiig; "' Iri',' camp, yl^ei^lk^  mprhing7to^grey skies; and.: sp^t-y  tering^:; raindrops 7it; ���seemexI7as^  thbugh7 We had jirixed tlie weathei.',  again- and7 were^7in Tfbtv ^another  rainmakers -camp, yyppyp,p-.yrpy.y  It takes most of the first day  in a camp of this sort: where  small groups are doing their  own cooking, to get organized,  but by evening when, the pitter-  piat on the roof had ihcrieaised to  a steady drumming all the gear  had been stowed, tents secured  against the worst.  The crew of nine senior Guides,  all experienced campers 7 and  veterans of the big thunderstorm of '63 needed little help to  get everything shipshape. Shelters were erected over eating  and cooking areas, tables, basins  and shelves. It was early to bed  that first night to.keep warm and  dry and as the rain was still  playing brisk rhythms on the  roof, next morning no one was  in a hurry to get up and most  of us were breakfasting around  ten o'clock.  " Soon after mid-day when the  rain ceased and the suri shohe7  briefly it was agreed that we  would arrange ymealtimes, and.  activities to make the most of  the weather ano\ several days  found us swimming or boating  at noon and having lunch well  into the afternoon. One tent had  steak and baked beans for breakfast having been too busy the.  preceding evening to cook their  pre-arranged menu. However no  one was hungry and those who  came past the leaders tent at  mealtimes did so to boast about  what they'd had for supper and  not looking for handouts.  Handicrafts using driftwood,  pebbles, cones, macaroni, apricots and cherry pits, the latter  left over after lunch, kept everyone busy during, odd moments  and some attractive brooches  and lapel pins were taken home  to family and.friends, and extras made for Mrs. Allen to take  to Ottawa to a Guides Training  Conference next month.  George Flay of Sechelt brought  his scuba diving equipment one  evening and gave us an interesting and enthusiastic talk  which will enable us to take a  more intelligent and knowledgeable ' interest in ^ diving: even  though few may be able to take  up this sport.   '  Thursday we got ourselves or-<  ganized a little earlier and were  well on the way to Ranger Falls  before the sun     dispelled     the  clouds. We ate lunch in the shade 7  by , the falls and    then    slowly \  wandered back to camp to cool  off with a;;  much    appreciated  swim.:. ;-' yp-op--..-.,  Len Allen's birthday occurred  while we were at camp arid was  the excuse for much hilarity  and an opportunity for, original  creativity. He was 7the recipient  of many small gifts made from-  whatever was available around  camp, including a hand-carved  coffee pot and cocoa mug, ap- ���  propriate because Len always  gets' his coffee first and then  complains that he hasn't; had  any; a 7 miatchbox Tcontairiirig  camp necessities, tea, coffee^  rope, soap, tissue and a broom,  another matchbox with soap.carv-  ings, spoon, mug, pipe, boot rand  boat, a container for dehydrated  water, just add. water and'stir.  A wonderful cake constructed'by  Erica Ball and Janet Kruse to  represent a cabin. cruiser, the  P.D.Q. (Pretty ��� Djamn.7 Quazy>7  ��� complete with _ dingy, oars,  anchor and flag, was scuttled to.  provide lunch on the last day.. .:.  There are usually awards at  camp, as^this was -an :uncqnveh-.  tional camp ':the;^awaii_s:'twere:;"a-t  little off-beat. .too. Hand, made  plaques7*were ^pryente<-7;ttS the  champion spaghetti, .thrower,^the  best foot scalder; theTfryirig-pan  bumper and : the ���?. owner of: i the  camp's; craziest cackle.   y<yyyvy  At the last campfire we made  two boats each so that we would  have a camparable ���'fleet td^the  earlier camp. We .were a little :  doubtful whether the boats  would sail at all on an incoming  tide, but by the time the rising  waters-had flooded our campfire  and  the first  stars  twinkled  a  "Foreign aid, Senor?!'  Ganip on TV  TV stations have been paying  some ��� attention;: to the Sunshine  Coast area lately. Following the  Coast News in a CHAN-TV program, Bob'Switzer of G6UT in  his Monday night On Scene show  invaded the.YMGA Camp Elphin-  stoney It',- is believed that later  CHAN station plans to cover  something on the life of Indian  people at'Sechelt.  slight offshore breeze hacf arisen.:  Len  had' carved 7a 7;prop"er hull  which rode easily_ '6ti the_ water;  fitted.' witfi-a'lq^  ped .in. redy.cloth;7the;:flag-ship-:  set ithe..': pace ;and led ;;the i^hole;;,  fleet������������ safely overythe.7reefyand;:;  out   to   sea, 7 some 7 with   bright *  light_s,":each ^pistjing7a7^immei>'  ingVwake',:and others7just holding  on by" a glimmer.     :  The memories of camp are of  laughter, comrade-ship and hilari7;  ious jokes. We learn to laugh at;  ourselves, to realize that everyone has something to offer for the  good of all' arid to appreciate  the person who goes out-of their  way to do that little extra.  Memories are compounded of  magic moments too, such , as  came to the Leaders when, hav-.  ing been ��� delayed, and coming  along the trail iri' the dark, found  the party-already in progress, the  tent glowing from within, lit by  a small kerosene lamp.  We   stood   outside   for  a   few  minutes'' - listenii_g"'7td7^: the 7.fblk.  stoigs;. accompanied:; ;,by^yJajaet's /.  ukelelei; then,.:t_Je tent,flapswasu  thrown bacgT^nd^  into the warmth, inside;A .wonder^.;  fiilv:'��� party, all siSi;crowded^^into;:>  one   tent   singing   and  laughing  arid to top" it all' off/.cocoa aricC  bologna sandwiches liberally!eri-"-'  hanced "with relish and mustard  at^midnightix-, y.y.yp. -yyy, ���'.���;���;.->���.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-24C0 for information  ���������^A-a-MA^M^^MNrf-tf^w^  J. C. HOWES ��� HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL   BURNER   SERVICE  Shell Home Comfort    -  Installatioris  Phone 886-7442 ��� Gibsons  MIX  ��,. COMETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���Gibsons  RATEPAYERS!  I and others, would like ratepayers of Gibsons to co-operate  with us, as soon as possible, to revive and re-establish a  Ratepayers Association in order to protect their interest  arid ours. All those interested please communicate with: .  Robert'Lamont, --���    ,  Ulster Villa,  Gibsons, B.C.  or phone 886-2160.  Meeting Notice '  Mim; POINT ��ftOEI_W0m IMS1WCT :  ANNUAL MEETING  Saturday, Aug. 7    -    S p.mi7  at Hie home of E. D. Hoops  South Pender' _Ifo#^oi!r  Waterworks District  ^0^-py  , August I  2 p.m_  Community Hail  REVISION OF WATER RATES  "NO PLACE LIKE HOME"  SAYS BURGLAR BILL  T\K  Sfi!.-.._    :S  If you took the advice of Burglar Bill, you'd keep all  ��� your valuables at home. Under the-mattress, maybe. Or in  that old teapot which lost its spout. "'..'.'.,  But Bill's advice isn't entirely objective. He figures if  you leave your valuables at home ��� even in a "safe" hiding  place ������r he stands a better chance of getting his hands on  them.  . /  . \ ���.-:.    y  Much .better advice.comes from Ted Henniker arfd Ernie  Booth, !managers respectively of the Gibsons and Sechelt  branches of; the Bank of Montreal. "Keep your valuables  really safe'iii a B of M safety deposit box," they say.'"Your  personal strong.box, exclusively yours, costs less than two  cents a day/arid it pays for itself over and over again in  peace of mind alone."    ���������"���������'"' y-ipi-.-y.     -7/iiy ���. v^yr.  Hundreds of thousands of Canadians use B of fil safety  deposit box facilities. Their valuables ��� bonds, leases, stock  certificates; insurance policies, deeds, birth certificates, passports and other important family papers ��� are safe and  sound behind the steel doors of the B of M vault.       Forget whdt'Burglar Bill says."Mr. Heiiniker and Mr.  Booth say, "Clean out those; closets, drawers ��� and teapots.  Bring your valuables into the bank instead."  7 Adv. COMING   EVENTS  a&**+f,,yip*  Aug; 2::Sunshiri!^Coast fc'all Fa��r ��  meetingsParish Hall, "8,-p.m."  Coast; News^ July 29,��� 1965.  . yn^piyyOpp-y  MISC.  SALE  -_���'���<*   '  -r  1.. '������v-A -7*._^ Jt.vr.-,.,'..-,.,; p-y^>-   Motorcyclists ride in safety with C?IBSON_v    ^        r  Aug.'4. St: Bartholomew's Rasp-'   an am-roved crafeh-helmet'from'>-    var��,'���*_^-"���'---��-'*'��� ���vVw^^ - ���-���-* , &���  b^^T^^^pim^T, ^sij; &!^SS^Pi^E| iSS* M^^h^^^SSl^  Grounds.- Bake;taible.and. summer/;   eo<�� -w_-_ieh _a���/i,��ic0ion.    vef   view    home,    immaculate  Grounds.-Bake5ta__^.and7S!iimmer  tOgS,:^.^-}.  DEATHS  pyy  j, 'yp'i���\ty\  FOWLER ��� Passed away.oh July  24, 19(55, at her residence at Squamish,1 BjG.,- ��� Annie- AdeUa^Fowierj  aged 74 years. Survived:/by her  husband, Alexander, ;���"at<,home>% 4  sons,' William of Lillobet;/'Leonard of Pemlberton; Tommy and  Laurie, both of PrinceGeorge;., 3  daughters, Mrs. J; C. McKay  (Alice) of Keremeos; Mrs. D.  Gosden (Edith) of England; Mrs.  W. H. Russell (Shirley) of Vancouver;   19_ grandchildren ; and 1  Earl's.   Vancouver -*pricesf from,^  .95. We also have a large*selec-  , tion/of.Tiinex^watches..���:.;./.-. P.P:.\  ���yy  -Earl's in Gibsons- /.-.-������   -7y  .   ���;py.sry''yp ^^Pfty    N 7  :.:77-v  1 Tupf-ght^ :Rbckgas; furnace;'  1  ROekgashot^water heatef; 2 restaurant siriks;. 1 lO-hp. Onari'en^-  girieiwithr marine .clutch and. shaft 7  ?125>rPhprje^ 886*9303. y :���:, .- ���"  8"Vtabie^saw*.r$M;-'--7";--Skil saw  $25; - sabre7 Saw: $10; paid sander  $15;'- 4 hp. Rototiller, lyear old,  $100. Clyde's Cycle Shop, Phorie  886#572y   7 7 *  SELMgr: PARK ~~~ ~ =--��� ���"'��� ;. i "'::*  Nipe72 le^ffiffpp^^on^beafch,,���  Gobd.6l^fBl^-��^bod^gard-Xi7:  and garag^^rgfainBit $lo,50(fc:yz  Waterfrorit lot :^it0su-__mer cW"T  tage, tm&y'^'yymp^ryppiy��  = ������   '7.':-"     '    'yyih     ' 7; 7 '>L  _            - ,            ... Revenue property,/large 3 bed-  ins���:-rqo^,'F__uy:in.��uatedi>.auto-oil rm home, two furnished cabins on  heatmg..{Co,ncrete pajtip,, garage, beach. Niceiy landscaped lot. $19,-  workshop arid'tooFshed. A super- ooo F.P.             *      - _~ ,  ior home at an exceptioriaUy low* -        "<                _   ���>  REAL ESTATE (Confd)  tnlrougftout....Layge , living .room  has picture wmdow arid fireplace;  dining/area, large bedrooms with  rooiiiy^ 'closets';' _ pee. Pembroke  plumbing;/ larg�� utility^ and i.dry_  price oi $12,500 with terms:  2  Year .Old  ~  Bungalow   on  fenced   landscaped   lot.    Living  room 16 x 16 with Sandstone fireplace, separate/dining area; Ma-.  hogany,   Arborite.   kitchen   with  10 acres good viewy property.  Bargain $2500 cash.  2 bedrm home, furnished or unfurnished. Nice lawns back and  front. Furnished at $9000.  Kerosene refrigerator, Domestic,    utility' off.'Large bedroom plus    DAVIS BAY  />r/.cc   ' ���l./_i-l_'_^T%i '- ^i*o'q<.-.��       1 *)     A**"   .   ��4- ��� ' ��� ���-���-- - _ ������._.  cross the-top freezer, 12 cu. ft.: spare room: 4 piece vanity bath-  wttV?4�� ^^.w-"^i^Wth^r7Hfetb Very good condition, $135. Phone room; Bright and cheerful home,  grant-grandcnild, a .W.*1���    886-2170: 7 y,.   y P,.��� ^^m ������ f���m.  Steinbrunner of Gibsons,- 2 .sisters, Mrs. R. Cole . (Ruby)^QOf  Squamish and Mrs. N. /Kendall  (Elsie) of Merritt. Furierai services will be held on Wednesday,  July 28 at 4 p.m. from St. John s  Anglican Church, Squamish, B.C.  with Rev. D. Harris officiating.  Interment Squamislv Cemetery,  Holiyburn Funeral Home, directors.       ' 7 -..;"'"  Will swap or sell Harmony guitar with case, for Polaroid camera or;canning machine or ?. Ph.  886-2816.  308 Winchester with 4 power scope  excellent condition. Reasonable.  Phone ,886-2434.  2 budgie birds and cage, $12.50.  Also part,persian kitten free to  good home. Ph. 886-2871.  JUN (WONG) ��� Passed away  July 19, 1965, Wong Loung Juri,  known as Edward Wong, of Gibsons,' B.C., formerly of Vancouver  Survived by his wife Ng Hoo, China; 2/ sons, Sandy, VaricouverV  Wong Chong Ching; 1 daughter,  Mrs. Wong" King, China and  grandchildren, ,and,his, very close  friends, Mr. and Mrs. F. 7 A.  Jones, Gibsons, B.C. Funeral service was' held Sat .yJuly 24 'at*ll  a.m. from the Hamilton Mortuary  Vancouver, Rev. Timothy Tan officiating. Cremation. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to take this opportunity  to sincerely thank our mends for  the flowers/ cards, letters and  phone calls expressing love and  encouragement while Jack was in  St. Mary's Hospital. Your, kindness will never be forgotten.  Jack and Dolly Jonas.  Many thanks to my friends and  neighbors for cards, flowers and.  kind. thoughts during my recent  stay in St. Paul's Hospital.      y  Mrs. Roy Fraser.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  - Flowers^ for j Jtll7?bcca|io_fe ��^/  Eldred's   Flower   Shop;' Sechelt;  Phone 885-4455-  " , .i  HELP WANTED  Ornamental fireplace, imitation  white marble and gray brick, $25.  Ph. 886-9891. , v 7  /Used fridges/wood stoves, wash-  < ing/ machines to  clear. ^Gibsons  Hardware  Ltd.,  Phone '886-2442.  1 '.Ford vacuum cleaner with attachments. Phone 886-7771.  120 bass accordion for sale. Ph.  886-9861. 7     ;  2 near \ new rangettes; 1 dresser;  1 television; 1 double bed and  mattress; 1 ironing board and  cover; 1 older rangette; 1 Viking  vacuum cleaner. Phone 886-9615.  1~R.C.A. cabinet TV, 21" good  condition, glass top. Ph. 886-2242.  Gas, range and garbage burner  combination for sale or trade for  4 burner gas range. Ph. 886-2250.  Single bedroom suite, as new,  Phone 885-9573.  Baby budgies for sale. Ph. evenings, 885-4491.  Second year milk goat, $20. Ph.  George Charman, 886-9862. y-  TIRE SALE  $5 off each.tire when 2 or more  are purchased.    ,  1954 Studebaker;.  18 ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat*  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor. ���  .Walt's Centre'Service  "0^80^5,886-9500  i.''-?.^' yr-^Ttinm!:-,y: p .  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Piarfs & Repairs to all  .yyy '^r-water^pumps: ���y..y!y;  A   complete   plumbing   sales  7      arid service  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.  .885-2116  Full price $10,600 terms.  VA 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.7.7':  View Lot ���/Fully serviced and  close to sandy beach. Ideal for  sumriier or retirement home. Frill'  price $1,250 terms.  SECHELT  3 Bedroom ��� Modern home iri  excellent condition ori landscaped  . lot. Large Uving room with dining area, large closets, separate  spacious   utility   room,   carport/  j and extra storage room. Stove,  Fridge, washer and dryer includ-  . ed in full price of $14,300, 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:  Cafi be divided into two lots. F.P.  $5,950.  Call Frank; Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.   ;  FINLAY REAL1Y Ud.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� BAY AREA. Imme-  Qiate occupancy. Good investment  in well maintained two bedroom  home on ievei, landscaped haif-;  acre lot. There jsjialso room, tor...  construction ; of :a   small .apart-/  Semi-'beach front. Nice level  lot. 2 bedrm house. F.F., carport.  Good buy at $11,000 with $4,000  dowri.  WILSON CREEK  20 acre farm. 3 bedrm home  and several outbuildings. Fruit  trees...$12,000 full price......, ;7  3 acres, Adjoining /Creek. 2 bed-;  rm house and several outbuildings.  Good buy at $9500.  REDROOFS & WELCOME Beach  100 ft. waterfront lot/with two  summer cabins on paved road.  Full price $5500.  150 ft. waterfront lot with 4  roomed house and cabin and good  garage. Good well. $13,500.   -  New 2 bedrm home, Welcome  Woods. A gift at $5500.  LILLIES LAKE  209 ft. waterfront, attractive 3  bedroom house, perimeter automatic oil heating, electric kitchen and hot water! Good water  supply. Asking $12,500 ��� offers.  H. Gregory,  885-9392.  SECHELT  Clean modern: 2 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.  GOWER'POINT������ M acre waterfront. House old but liveable. 71^  rm. guest, cabin. Paved roaPd.  Asking $9500 with $2500 down, bal  .$657    7;."V7'77.  7.7  7    v y.y^ ���  7 Call jy /Anderson, 885-9565 7y��";  Bob Kent,: 885-44617  /Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHBT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  IJox 155, Sechelt, B.C.  TWQ^ NEW- SUB9R?ISIPNS  ;^ARI_^/^q|^7S^B_^  ���Adjacent to EaW^Co^|?%rry  terminal on Sunshinev7X.oast  ifighway> /Bealitifiil 'vi&fryot  JfeWis Ir_l_ti vv,   "7y';7  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking' Pender Harbour  --' "     ^and Gulf' y^yyy '���  10% down. Easy termsv.pn7^ial-  ance. Discount for Ci&hZ. 7-  For sale by owner arid '  developer    7' yy-.  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED :  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in .the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Half-  moon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or/write N. Paterson,  .  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St.; Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  See our large selection of wed  ding, invitations   and   announce-  2 weeks ,fbr delivery.  Waitress wanted. Phone 885-9344.  Unusual opportunity ��� High commission earnings with a growing  61 year old company selling  world famous Goodyear maintenance products. Rod Tormo  earned $24,000 (not typical, but  indicative of poteritial) last-year..  M. W. Frankearned over $13,000.  Age no barrier. Diversified year  round line. No investment re-'  quired. We take care of all financing ��� shipping ��� and collections. Start on part time basis if  you like. Write Consolidated Paint/  & Varnish (Canada) Ltd., East  Ohio Bldg, Cleveland, Ohio, USA.���  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)^ v ���,. ���  Requires a Maintenance Utility  Man to be based in Gibsons, "B.C.,  but prepared to work,: from time  to time, in the School District extending from Port Mellon to Egmont, B.C.  Starting Salary $353.00 per month.  Pension and Medical Plan;  Duties: Carpentry work, Instal-  lation and Repair of Plurnbing,  Welding,   Painting,   Repair   and.  Maintenance  Work  to  Buildings  and Equipment.-  Qualifications:  Grade Eight. Experience in related,fields with pre.  ,  ferance for���cabiriet making^qr iin- y'  ./..,," 17|  "7,'���{,>l|7 ��� ���   ish carpentry, 7: i  '7-     >;   7. 7 Sh^gunae^les^andl^d guns  Applications should be sent to:    "���'soldwfconsigntoertti; - ^   .  Peter C  Wilson, Walt -Jygren Sales Ltd.  Secretary-Treasurer,:   fpZ /,r|#K^^ibs<m_y8K-����3.   .  ^^?^^.��46 -^fW^^mMotS'&l6s, .ranges;  ment or aupiex. F.P. $8950 with;   ROBERTS CREEK ��� Just off the  casn   to   A/sale, approximately    Hwy.,  5 .ac. _with stream, 3m br.  $7_oo at 6%. Payments $65 monthly.; We have the key.  GIBSONS ��� Near schools:  Two   bedroom   bungalow,   com-  horiie,  nice  L.R.,   Cab.  kitchen,  full plumb., $8500 on terms.  GIBSONS��� Attractive W/F home  Base., good location, lovely gar-  pietely renovated; New pressure    den, boat houre, foreshore, $12,-  system,   septic   tank   and   dram    600 FP.  tile- 220 wiring. Excellent garden;-shrubs-, garage. FP. $7200,  D.P. $4500, balance like rent.  GIBSONS ��� Honeymoon Road  bright, modern.open plan family  GIBSONS ��� 7. level ac. on blk.  top, city water, cozy ,2 br. home.  A?oil furnace, /Terms on $15,800.  HOPKINS ��� 80' lot, just few ieet  home'on 2.5 acres, cleared and    to beach, store; etc. $2800.  mehts at j the Coast: News. Allow; fenced. Full basement,'automatic  JAY   BEE   USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346,  Gibsons  rNext to Ken's-parking  Beer  bottles.-We  buy  and  sell  everything  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,  fibreglass, 7 rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD. 7  Gibsons, 886-9303  ���- ;���<����� '   f,-- -"���,V __ii _:���: ^ .-,  -... - ..������- -������:��������� ..-.,.  For guaranteed watch andwjewel-  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers;  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  -y.v^ ,x:a  ���/������   '% ������'  Gibsons, B.C.  Couple as caretakers, beach: near  Sechelt^ rent free;;3vrm. furn. apt.  No salary. .HEmlock..4-12��8. ,  WORK WANTED*  also oil ranges. C '"& S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2483_.  BO_ATy FOR SALE  oraerrr,$1650,_ cash. or. nearest ef-  SEACHESTr.WATEar SERVICE^ ;  Plumtdng; building septic tariks_.  R.R. 1. Redrooffs. Rd:, Halfmoon;.  Bay. Phone 885r9545.  Plain-   sewiing"*" andh.' alterations^  Phone 886-228.. Ask. for Dayie.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435  -  Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  feE_-Phone 886-2775.  l^eabiir cruiser, Brandlmayr, 2  bunks, heads, 40 hp. outboard,  newly painted, in very good shape  Forced to sacrifice. Phone 886-  2816.  BUILDING MATERIALS  SOME OF YOUR/  ���     BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack; Septic tanks1  Cement,  hot lirhe^.bricks,-sand  Evenings and weekends only  A. R. Simpkins, 885-2132  WANTED  Office desk required. Phone 886-  2827. 0:  /JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050 / :.'������    ��� ���  WnX BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.::..  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  S"helt   T^hor^ SSP-^S  Everything for your  . building neeas.  oil furnace, 220 wiring, electric  hot water tank; Adequate water  supply from 25' well. Good value  at $12,200, terms.  We have a wide choice of lots  ��� residential and commercial ���  also acreage,' in all parts of the:  district. Call us for details, any  time. l  Eves. C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785.  40 acres Northwest Bay Road.  A future money maker for land  subdivider, or ideal spot for retired farmer, large family or retired, couple.  Redrooffs: Attractive 2 bedroom  fully^ modern bungalow on beautifully, landscaped lots. Must be  seen to be appreciated. F.P. $14,-  000. Payment and terms to be arranged/; r/c't yp-:.r ���:;���������;.'.' .:������-.  . For-<,these /and-. many, others, *  Call ph.ariie..|?ing,:,885^  /;GHMfENGUS^  Real &tate--lnsurahce <  : Sunnycrest Shopping Centre :  GIBSONS,. B.C. PH.  336-248!  WATERFRONT: ���. Fine   roomy.  home,.  3   bedrooms,   patio   with  fireplace,   good   beach,   garage,  boathouse,  .sheltered   moorage:  $5,000 down.  Excellent buy at Gower, Roomy  2 bedroom cottage, modern bath,  terrific views and above good  beach. Terms on $5,750.  ���  New; home at. Gower, Point: 2  bedrooms; view', living fdoiri with  fireplace, on blacktop.YTerms on  $11,650.  Waterfront iand Semi-waterfront  lots and acreage.   ���'  ���  EWART McMYNN  .Real Estate &-Insurance  Phones        ' s^-2'^  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman,  886-2166 or  88^-2393 eves       '  J. Warn, Res. Ph. 886-2681.  HOPKINS ��� Ultra modern, full  base, home, 2 Lg. Brs., spacious  L.R., fireplace, view windows.  Unique cupboards separate the  D:R. from bright convenient kitchen. Possession on $10,000 dn.  GOWER POINT ��� A bargain is  this 3 br. W/F home, Lge. L.R.  has F.P. $8500 F.P. only $2000 dn.  , ATTENTON! I   7 ������/���-.  7   Apartment Dwellers!/!   '���  Few suites still available.  .  Reserve yours, now.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  : Box 566," Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88.-2000      7  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 2-1/5  acres, foot of Brian Road, Silver  Sands, witih fruit trees and garden, 270 ft. waterfrontage, creek  for fresh water, 20' x 28' house  with all facilities. $15,000 cash.  Phone 883-2493.  % acre view lot, cheap for cash.  Phone 886-9572.  2 choice acres, close in. Year  round water. Paved road Terms.  Reduction for cash: 886-2397.  Gibsons Village, semi-waterfront,  well treed, level view property,  large L.R., fireplace, diningroom,  modern kitchen, 2 br. Fully wired, auto oil H.W. heat, full basement, roughed in B.R. $13,500. R.  Holden, 1153 Franklin Rd.  for rent y��y..  - **\^*y ���   _-_   3 room cottage, parflyjfurnished.  Phone 886-9661.  2 bedroom house in Bay, with oil  stove, or will sell with low down  payment. 886-2659.  Available Aug. 1, 1 bedroom, 2  small, bedrooms with bunk beds  built in, utility room, fireplace,  basement, garden. Phone 886-7745  or CY 8r9991 after 6 p.m.   ;    7  Comfortable one bedroom home  available how. Sorry, no children.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  1 bedroom cabin for rent. Phone  886-9826.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  it. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phorie 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring '  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites-  Balconies  Stoves���Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers ���  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  . Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT  In the-best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65, Phone 886-2559.  REST HOME  NOW OPEN Santaani (The Peace  ful) Quiet" home for the aged and  convalescent/Lockver Road. Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PEDICURIST  Mrs.F.E.; Campbell  Selriia Park, on bus  stop  ���'-7 885-9778 ;-'"i''  Evenings" by-'appointment  GOWER POINT    7/7  Located for leisure. Attractive - 4 room summer cottage  on level beach front. Full  Price $7,000.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Lid  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibson's Sechelt  '886-2191..    ' 7 ,P .8,85-2013,  R.; F? Kennett���Notary -Public  WATGH REPAIRS & JEWaRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Pb. 886-2116, Gibsons  A��T_4r,��  ''^'/ii^necI.^yIotJa .cooking -.  schppi^totliyl JanelfFinch is  getting rnarried .:.. Al whatV.  hi$-namei5 in jaii... "���  Aboiii B.C.  Aldergrove; obtained its name  from the fact the area boasted a  heavy stand  of  alder, in  early  days/   y' 77-7.7  ��� ������.    ���   :   ������'������';"-r. . ���  Agassiz was named for Louis  Agassiz, one Qf/ the pioneer property owners tl^ere.  Cach&iexeekvwas so named by  miners who cached supplies there  during the Fraser gold rush of  the 1858cera. _,  Victoria's yCadboro Bay was  named after the Hudson's Bay  Company schooner Cadboro.  BAPTIST SERVICES  Baptist church services in Gibsons and Sechelt during August  will be taken by Rev. Robert  Stagg of North Vancouver on  August 1 and 8; Rev. Gordon  Patch of West Vancouver, August  15 arid Rev. Mr. Stagg on August  22 with Rev. J. E 7 Harris of  White Rock taking the August 29  service/ The Gibsons service will.  be at 10 a.m. and the Sechelt  service at 11:15 a.m.  Chorclj Services  py yvAipCAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 '-a.m.-, > Holy Eucharist.  ^ -7:30 .p:m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ���     3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt. .���.  ;7:30 p:m., Evensong,yr  Church of His Presence, Red^ofs,  y ��� Communion, 11 a.m.ii-,-, . >  '.'.������ '   .y''''.'.\:     '���        ll11.    .  '"    '",7..   . ,T'V  !"'7r/ ''/Gibsons'  11 a.m., Sunday School   7  11 aim., Nursery -���.  11 a.m.. Divine Service  .;'' RpbeHs  Creek  2 p.m.,"/Divine Service  -  Worshipy led 7by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second'  Sunday of; each month.  7.  7,/' Wilson CreeK  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday , School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship/;led  by Rev.   W.: M.  Cameifori at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday' of/ each month/   7  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  ..v. 10:00 a.m..  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.nw Wed.. Prayer  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road,   close   t0   beach,   schools,  shopping, 450 ft. blacRbpped road  front pee.  Terms  to   suit.  Phono  886-9890.  NELSON'S'-'  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  ' FUR STORAGE  y.7     Phone,Sechelt 885-9627  7-or in Roberts Creek, Gibsons  7 and. Port Mellon Zfenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. 'Insured  work from Port -Mellon to Pender Harbour/Phone PV Services,  ,M. Volen/886-9946 or Digby Porter,  8864615;; 7;<  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box> 294. Sechelt. Information, phone:. $86-9372.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1957 Austin, $135 cash, engine  good. C. O. R. Brummell, Lock-  yerTRd., Roberts Creek.  1957 Pontiac'coach," Std., six ���  dependable, good rubber. $450.  Phone 886-7442.  '59 Renault 4 door sedan, good  transportation, $275. Phone 883-  2324.  '?_ i?:m   - ��� ��� ��� . ��� ������������-������  PENTECOSTAL  ..\y .Gibsons  9:45a.m7,7vSunday School  .   .    ii',.a.iri.7'Devotional  7:30   p,m.7; Evangelistic   Service  Tues./,3:3bvlp.m.,   Children's  7.  -.7 "Groups  Tues.. 7:30' p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 P:m>7' Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  .undenominational) f -  :  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Vt^orsfiip Service     ll:15iajn_<  Iri I".Selrii_r fark- -Community Hall  - Pastor S.1 Cassells;  ���������      '<���.>.   ..  .v    LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF 'INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO.PURCHASE  LAND  ,In Land. Recording District of  Vancouver and; situate approximately,^ miles,North, of Sechelt  on the ��� East, side of Sechelt Inlet -on the Sandy Hook Road.  TAKE NOTTCE 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 TEasterly 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.  is rp^i'ired is land development  and Subdivision.  J. ERIC ALLAN  NORMAN A.   PATERSON  Dated 18th June, 1965.  July 15, 22, 29, Aug. 5. B_rBLg_f%mai  When did boxing become  popular in Canada?  '   It was not until the First World  War that boxing became generally accepted as a popular sport  iri both; Canada, and the United  States. ; Military training, showed  its usefulness iri physical conditioning.   Compared to wrestling,  boxing is a recent sport on this  ... continent: introduced from Europe in the form of pugilism or  bare-fisted fighting,    the    sport  Was   slow to  gain  public  favor  arid  was   often  associated  with  _.  lawbreakers    and     disreputable  j__  characters. Early matches were  * _,  conducted   in   secret   and  were  often broken up by ,_>oiice intervention. In 1866 boxing achieved  standardization   in  both   Britain  and North America- 7 with    the  adoption    of    the" Marquis    of u  Queensberry Rules.  Set weights i|  for   competitions were   also   es- jjp  tablished.  By 1906  Canada  had I  produced   a  world   heavyweight M  champion in Tommy Burns. ^  What are grebes? Ii  Grebes   are related   to   loons, m  The name is applied to any mem- HI  ber of the    diving-bird    family J  Colymbidae.  Like  loons;  grebes il  are excellent swimmers and div--jj|  ers,   but because   the  legs  are m  attached so far back    on     the  body they are awkward on land.  Grebes  are  smaller than loons, i  have the toes bordered by lobes  Of skin instead of full webs, have  rudimentary tails, and in breeding-plumage the head is usually  adorned with crests, which loons  lack; Five species of grebe /are  found in Canada.  Who published the first paper  in Eastern Ontario?  Stephen Miles, journalist and  preacher, in 1810" founded the  TKingston Gazette, the first paper  < in the eastern part of Upper  Canada and the only one published in Upper Canada between  1811 and 1815..He sold his press  in 1819 but continued to print  the Gazette,. renamed the Kingston Chronicle, until he became  printer-of the rival Upper Canada Herald in 1822. He founded  and published the Kingston Gazette and Religious Advocate  from 1828 to 1830 and, after mov-  . ing /to Prescott, the Grenville  Gazette. He left journalism in  _4J35;-:was ordained in the Wes-  leyan ministry in 1840, and served as an itinerant preacher until  superanuated in 1851. Miles was  born in Vermont in 1789, was  apprenticed to a printer there in  1805, moved to Montreal in 1807  and then to Kingston in 1810. He  died at Ernestown, Ont., in 1870.  J?" SQUARES  use ~&_j."fir PLYWOO��  Priceless resource  Water is the priceless resource  on which all growing . things depend. When water fails; death  follows. We take water for granted, but just think about how  we depend on it in our everyday life. Our food, drink, -sanitation, power, light, recreation,  our very existence and the life  of our nation depends on water.  Wo should all know more about  water, its control, wise use, and  the methods of conserving this  great natural resource. Great  civilizations have perished because they did not take care of  their water supply. Witness the  dry irrigation canals of Babylon, the deserts of North Africa,  once a granary of the Roman  world ��� now dry, desiccated and  unproductive; or think of the  recurring arid devastating floods  on the Yellow River in China,  where flood waters out of control destroy thousands of farms  and villages, bringing famine  and death to millions of human  beings. Water controlled is a  friend ��� in flood, a foe.  6       Coast News, July 29, 1965.  Mmmmmmmscrumpfious idea!  Eat out tonight. Find RESTAURANTS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Bedside table  Dad's project  Here is a. pro ject for Dad for  the room of a small - son or  daughter. One night's work and  very few dollars for paint and  fir plywood should see a fine  present. .  Mark a 4 foot by 4 sheet of  three-quarter inch thick fir plywood into, two/inch squares. Note  that the diagram actually shows  a little margin of two inches. By  closing up the shelf arid leg sections vertically and the top and  leg sections horizontally, you can  easily get the shapes into the  specified panel size.  These shapes can be cut with  an ordinary' hand saw. Curved  shapes can be cut. with a keyhole saw or made with straight  cuts then, rounded with a rasp.  Waterproof glue fir plywood is~  best for the job. It is sanded  ready to take the paint colors  of your choice.  SUNSHIHE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phene 886-9826 '  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone  Answering   Machine  our aKTRONIC 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.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  7 Phone; 886-2172  Daily FreightSenrfce to -  Vancouver "y  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200  L 4 H SWANSON LTD.  $$*f#* \~        ���'-;  world  news  in  f��cus  Th* Christian Science Monitor  On* Norway St. Boston, Mass. 02115  Pleas* enter my subscription to th*  Monitor for th* period checked below. 1 enclos* $-_-____ (US. Funds)  D1 YEAR $24   D �� months $12  Q 3 months $6  Hnm�� /���  Street            ' , _ ,,  Gr/__  :  Give ibursel-P a  t LUCKY BREAK  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision' Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682   -7;  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  7 LTD.;;/.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  7  Phone  885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Wave*  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  f    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 $1260  7  2 Bedroom $1460  Phone  885-4464  885-2184  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  AND SAVE  Good gr. fir 2x4, 2x6, etc. $35 M  Fir shiplap $42 M  Cedar 2x4 $25 M  2x4, 8 ft. lengths '    $42 M  Cedar shiplap . $28 M  Phone Anytime. FA 1-8559  Vancouver  A. E. RITCHEY  y TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FORvRENTAL  Archest/Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable1 Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances <  . Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  of Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  .ZIP Cod*.  ajlTGWS  "No more college bills, dad,  I just need money to join the  Alumni Association!"  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 Sfation  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to  all makes)       '  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808 v  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt;Highway, & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  ������'.   Phone 886-9533  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  PlO. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-361J  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box 35 Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone  886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  Watch for Sign at Cemetery Rd.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone  886-9543  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  t&HH  GIBSONS PLUMBING.  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 88*2460 or 886-2191  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  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      /  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK. GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  C&S SALES  '). For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE   7  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture y-  Phone 885-9713  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phorie 883-2324  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  i..        Phone 886^9325      .,-.i4_   . Coast News, July 29, 1965.       7  Arctic Scout  jamboree *68  A Boy Scout jamboree in the  Arctic is under consideration by  the National Arctic and Northern  committee of the Boy Scouts of  Canada. Originally scheduled for  1967, the jamboree is now 'being ,  planned for 1968 to avoid conflict  with centennial events. The idea  was the brain child of Mr. B. G. i  Sivertz, commissioner    for    the  Northwest    Territories    council,  when he was director of adminis- .  tration   for   the   department   of  Northern   Affairs   and   National  Resources. The plan would bring  together most of the Eskimo and  Indian Scouts in the Northwest:  Territories   and  the  Yukon,   together, with  a   troop  of   Scouts  from .each of the provinces, with  a   total   possible  attendance   of  about five hundred.  A car a day given away at PNE  j Fourteen lucky visitors to the  1965 PNE will drive home in  brand new, fully licenced 1965  automobiles.  A car a day will be given away  throughout the 1S65 Pacific National Exhibition, which runs  from August 21 to September 6  and features a salute to "Vancouver  ���   City   of  Lights   and  "... and this one contains  the register tape!"  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board*  or by the Government of British Columbia.  f-OUS-ThN.  Flowers." /  Value of the 14 prize automobiles is $53,393. The cars to be  given away are: a Dodge- 330  station wagon; a Dodge 440 four-  door sedan; a Dodge Polara 440  station wagon; a Dodge Polara  880 convertible; a Chrysler  Windsor - four-door sedan; a  Chrysler Windsor convertible;  and a Crown Imperial four-door  hard-top. '  One car will be awarded each'  night at 11:15 p.m., and on the  final evening  of  the  fair,   winners will be told which automobile they'll take home.  Prize programs containing car  coupons will be sold only on the  PNE grounds. Programs with one  coupon will cost 50 cents; programs containing four coupons  will sell for $1.  A model of the killer whale  that captured the attention of  North America will get its first  public showing at the exhibition's  Craft and Hobby Show.  Mr. Burich, who helped to  capture the whale, was commissioned to make a model of Moby  Doll as a prime feature in the  city's aquarium in Stanley Park.  The 100,000 people expected to  see this year's hobby show will  be able to see Mr/ Burich completing his model:  7 Take the voices of Jack Benny, .  Lester B. Pearson,' Raymond  Burr (Perry Mason), Bing Crosby, John Diefenbaker, Alfred  Hitchcock, Lyhden Johnson,  Liberace, James Mason and Mr.  Magoo.     .  Roll them all into one big  \ hall ���- and yott've got. only one-  tenth of the humber of celebrities' voices Canada's own Rich  Little can perfectly impersonate/  Rich, Ottawa-born impersonator and the star of such television biggies at The Ed Sullivan Show, Jackie Gleason Show,  and The Judy Garland Show, is  a featured attraction at the 1965  PNE grandstand show in Empire Stadium.  ATTHfMOyifS  A product of the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art and the  repertory Theatre, Virginia  Maskell has won increasing recognition as a gifted actress in  such motion pictures as Doctor  in Love, Virgin Island and Happy is the. Bride.  Currently, Miss Maskell is  starred as Peter Sellers' long-  suffering wife who has to cOpe  with the effects of her husband's  seven year itch in  "Only Two  r Can Play." The comedy, a  Frank Launder and Sidney Gil-  hat presentation for Kingsley International release, also stars  Mai Zetterling with Richard At-  . tenborough as guest star and  will be at Twilight Theatre Mon., ^  Tues and Wed., Aug. 2, 3 and 4.  Miss Maskell's role will undoubtedly evoke enthusiastic  cheers from housewives similarly  faced with a problem husband.  When she finds her librarian-husband, Peter Sellers, craving  amour with blonde temptress  Mai Zetterling, she takes off ori a  romantic fling of her own with  bearded poet Richard Atteri-  borough.  Bryan Forbes' screenplay is.  based on the.   Kingsley    Amis-  novel, That Uncertain Feeling.  Sidney Gilliat directed and Leslie  Gilliat produced Only Two Can  Play for Kingsley International  release.      - r -, ,   .. ,     .--  ft J-If* . - '  A census taken, at Nanaimo in  1869 showed a population of 697  including 258 children. But there  was an average school attendance  of only 44.  PERT MAORI MISS. Stunning  Miss Kingi, one of 15 Maori  maidens and men who will appear at Pacific National Exhibition. 65, poses with7 a Kiwi on her  shoulder and a smile on her  lips. The Maoris will appear in  ..; all 27/ performances of the Empire; Stadium Show of Shows at  the PNE, Aug. 21 through Sept.  6. The Maoris ��� and the Kiwi ���  ,;are natives.of New.Zealand.y  NOTICE  R.S.  Doctor of Optometry-  204 Vancouver Block" ������:..--  Vancouver, B.C." y  ��� ���.yy'-'" -.-- -Announces' :he:'^ill.-.te--Ji_^S^clielt  MOMMY, ���;; AUGUST72 7.  For an appointment for eye exarriihation phone  7   Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  baby carriage  ion on the  for Carling Pilsener Beer  Sunshine Coast is  increasing  V ��� ���"'-���-'. *   7  \ - .    ���     :     ���    '  So are the services  the Coast News can  off er the public  AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM IT IS  FAR THE BEST ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  .      ' r '.-���'���' '  Support ydur local enterprises -: They use  L"~ Coast News as their shop window in print  *  A Tradition in British Columbia for 40 Years.  -':���' ypP-MMhp/i' _E-O^Kt]__j-^  ���PFiity thousand tourists, many new bridge across the Peace Ri-  ^ them^fro^njthe���'state 'of Wash- yer at Hudson Hopevan^/t^e en-  imjtori, are expected to cross the thusiasm of the 35,000 people who  5$th parallel during; to&f^  _t$y season to visit ^it||nl4?6ini_i'���/ peotW' td ./stimulate   increased  biia's Portage Morimain1,hydro el-    tourist interest this year.  Metric project to the mighty Peace  y.-; Last year's visitors at the mas-  I^ver: This enormous pro^^feone/' ^'sf^e power development included  '^people 'from /all parts  of North  America,   from   South   America,  Europe and the Orient. .  A wide range  of  superlatives  .depicting reactions to the project  ��� -!_-���  qf the. world's largest,|^/$3pi?_iy:  taking form 600. milesT north of  Seattle in B JC.?s -legendary Big  Country. ';���..  ''Improved highway access, the  Pm  By  BILL BERO  TROUTand BaitTheyTake  ;RA!NSOW TROUT HAS PINK  IIPES ON ENTIRE LcNGTH Or  THE  STRIPES i  SIDES; SPRINKLED WITH MANY  ��� BLACK SPOTS ON THE  HEAD, BODY ANP ITS  FINS.CAN BETAKEN  ON VARIOUS TYPES  OF WET AND DRY  FLIES; SMALL PLUGS  AND LIVE BAIT.  \NS...  THE BROWN TROUT HAS LARGE DARK  /BROWN SPOTS ON ITS BODY, DORSAL  i-FIN AND ADIPOSE FINiTHE BODY IS;  /OLIVE BROWN. WILLTAKE ALL FLIES,  SPINNERS, MINNOWS AND WORMS.  THE BROQKTROUT OR SPECKLED  TROUT HAS WORM-LIKE MARK-  . INGS ON DARK OLIVE COLORED.  BACK. FRONT OF LOVWER RNS  IS BLACK WITH EDGES WHITE.  '  5IDES HAVE REP SPOTS CIRCLED  IN BLUE. WILL 60 FOR WET OR ,  DRY FLIES, SPINNER AND BAIT .<  JM&, SMALL LURES AND WORMS.  ��� ���_.__  were written by visitors signing,  the guest book in the Lookout  -feaiidjng, overlooking the con-;  stta;cf$cjn site. Typical comments"  were; r fantastic, magnitude of  projeo^astQimding, and it,has to  be se'eri^o __e7l>elieved.  Williaifr FAridjay, B.C. Hydro's  resident;' -hSnages at the Peace  project;^ saidfc.7fche number of  guides "oh duty^Hvould be increased frani'/ t__r_(_ .last year to five'  this summer.-.He said daily bus  tours would'be introduced early  in the tourist^season and that frequency of tours was expected to  be increased.  Tempo of activity will be greater at the project this year with  the conveyor .and processing system operating close to peak production throughout the construction period which will extend  " from April to November. Workforce at the project is expected  to reach a 1965 ,peak of about  1,600" men during the summer  months.  , Visitors travelling to the project from the south can leavev the  Hart Highway at Chetwynd and  travel 50 miles over improved  highway to Hudson Hope.  SMALL WHITE KEY  A small white metal key found  on the government wharf on Sunday by Mr. R. H. Perry will be  on view at the Coast News office whenever its owner v claims  it.  SOUTHEAST WIND  A day long south east almost,  gale force wind in Sechelt area  created consternation at times  along the- waterfront when various pleasure craft got into troubles. While damage was not  heavy there were a good number  of boats that had to be assisted  out of trouble .  Sfeminer  Slim Jims    -^Coats    -.   Dresses  Blouses - Skirts - Knitwear  and all millinery  GREATLY REDUCED - DON'T MISS THIS SALE  ��� ���:*"��� 7-   . ��� ,  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  SECHELT 885-2002  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  # By .JAJC&. DAVIS., M.P.  tCoast-Capilano Constituency  V >a_ #��� W $��7*#^^%$<-%7;  Historic_qjy^t��ere^f^_?|?b^qn  tWb approaches'to'trade* policy.  One has been to protect infant industries therefore forcing Canadian consumers, to pay JhgaviJy  for the cost oMndustrial develop*  ment in this country The-inner  has been to wipe^o}it tariffs and  let international^competition Jde-  . termine whichy^cdmpames and  which manufacturing ^communi-  ties should survive.     --    '       i  The first approach is protectionist to say the least. The second approach is "inequitable in  another way. It throws the entire  burden of change br a few ���  those who, because "of , foreign  competition, have had to abandon their factories and look for  jobs elsewhere.       * ,  Now Ottawa, facing the-consequences of the new Automobile  Free Trade Agreement with the  United States, has come up^with  aL third alternative. It is an Adjustment    Assistance    program.  Those who will be directly affected by this major shift in trade  policy are to be helped. The help  takes two forms:   that of'-loans  for re-equipment to the companies and of payments to employees >  who are thrown out of work ,and  must be retrained for other jotfs.  There is to he an Adjustment-  Assistance   Board.   This   agency-  will tackle the tricky problem' of  deciding  which companies'  proposals show a reasonable prospect  of   profit   and   which   group   of  - workers.has been, laid off,..because  of the automobile free trade agree  ment.��� not because of other unrelated .factors.  The new board starts out with  a $20 million fund which will be  available for loans to our Canadian . car/ parts; manufacturers.  Borrowing at 6% for periods of  up to 20 years, these firms can  buy, build, equip or convert new  or existing factories into new lines  of production thus moving, in the  direction -of change in our continental motor vehicle economy.  With this aid^they Wiir not only be  making neW "/products but, with  much longer run, their ; costs  should be coming down. So will  prices to the; Canadian consumer.  On the workers assistance side,  those laid off as a result of he  new automobile free trade .agreement will receive between., 62%  and 75% of their customary weekly take-home pay (the actual percentage reflects their number of  dependents). These pay cheques  8       Coast News, July 29, 1965.  also be  removed  and the  Can-  will go out for a period of up to     ^Lpe'tiS^'5   *  internati��nal|  18 months so that displaced work-     �����g*$&&& '^na .^ore   hu-;'  e is per-^i  also bej;  _        jji West- *  way, there is an obvious incen-     ern~Canada7 who "by paying tar-f,  hve to get back to work.   But     iffs have been helping to protect''  ���   ^jny.;w^rkerS^U -^take. this op-     many high cost manufacturing in-  yporttmitr to/up-grade their skills     du?tries,tfir'Eastern Canada for",  1 thereby Qualifying for higher paid     far'" too long.  - jobs. Which will be opening up in ,i',^ ' ���. *  the newrCanadian factories which  wjll,be__}bw_catering to the entire  North AmericatiAandVjiot just the  Canadian market for automobile  parts.  This, >in many ways, is a-test  case. If it works' the adjustment ���  assistance approach can be extended to other industries. Free  trade can become more widespread. ��Import duties can be  eliminated.   Import ' quotas   can  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  EIECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS. FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  .   A IS I  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Car & Truck  QUALITY ��� SERVICE ^- ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Twilight Theatre  Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  |Thurs.  29,   Fri.   30,   Sat.   31,  BIG DOUBLE FEATURE  "THE  HIRED  GUN"  Cinemascope  Starring  |Rory  Calhoun, Anne Francis  also  Adventures  Mighties  Hero!  1001 Dangers! P'P  "CAPTAIN  SINBAD"  Technicolor1  Mon., Tues., Wed., Aug. 2, 3, 4]  "Only Two  Can Play"  Starring  Peter Sellers, Virginia Mas-I  kell, Mia Zetterling, Richard|  Attinborough  Two's Company, Three's a  Comedy!!  !���������������������������������_������������-���--������������-���������_-���������������������������-������-��������������������������������_�������*������_���  CHILDREN'S SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ��� Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  "CAPTAIN SINBAD' and Part 9 "LOST PLANET"  CHECK YOUR  WHEEL ALIGIVMEIMT  and BALANCING  Proper wheel alignment  ir important jo the safe  driving if every car on the  road. Make certain that  your car is safe ... bring  it in to us soon for expert  repaif^eryice.  SATISFACTION  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT,  B.C.  ���     ft! P.  y;{..;WiiiBeg8S-2111,  .'./> '���o.%yyyyp'lry.,,r:


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