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Coast News Aug 5, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE   ,  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ~- Ph.  886-9815  Provincial  Library.,  Victoria,  B.  C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST/ \'  Published in Gibsons, B.C.   /        Volume lb,'/Number JKf,, August 5, 1965'. ''   ' : * 51  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE S  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing      ;  WATER UTILITY  NOTICE TO CONSUMERS  Due to extremely dry conditions, the Utility is short  of water for both Village and Outside users, and property  owners are requested to use water sparingly.  , Sprinkling is restricted to the hours shown on the  permit, persons sprinkling at other times will be prosecuted.   - '  v-  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  Stop water wastage  Gibsons council plea  Redrooffs regatta  helped by  The *5th Regatta of the Red-  3roof*_ Beach and Country Club,  with a new location, took on a  ���nfew look this year. The regatta  "was held on July 31 at the Gap,  Buccaneer Bay, where an unusually low tide gave a fine wide  stretch of. sandy beach, ideal for  races and sports. The president,  Chris Dalton, declared the regat��  ta open.  , The winning team in the relay  race comprised Kit Taylor, Al  Ross, Herbie Hunt, Judy Stoker,  Leo Brusson, Don Gillis.The Sack  * Races caused a great deal of hilarity and the winning teams were  Race 1, David Stoker, Gordon Lib  lie, Jeremy Levirs, .Steve Taylor;  . Race 2, Dennis Burnham, Marfe  'Dalton; Pete Wenton, J,,_Janman.  thy Taylor, HeatherJ Cleveland,  Penny McPherson, Jean Robinson. ,    j  So heated was the struggle for  the men's tug of war,that three  attempts had to be made before  the victory,was conceded to Kit  Taylor, ��on Willis, J. Stoker,  Herb Hanfc, Al Ross, Peter Wen-  ton, Bert Johns. The afternoon  officially ended with a soccer  gam_ with the Yellow and Blacks  winning  3-0.-  However, after such a warm  and strenuous afternoon, everybody took to the water and there  'Were some fine displays of swimming and water skiing. Ice cream  was served to everybody on the  beach 'and Mr. Dalton thanked  the chairmen of the regatta, Chris  V Winners of the Hoop anisi^ TaylQr, jnd Harold Merilees for  ping race were Team % 3etf Bail- their  organization  of  the  event  man, .Bruce  Campbell,   Heather and Peter Lefeaux who was in  Cleveland, Jim MacDbi__t_d;'team charge of transportation.  "   " ~          who   attended" the   re-  A list of offenders against  sprinkling regulations, in the  hands of Gibsons municipal council was the basis of proposed action at Tuesday night's .council  meeting. Councillor Sam Fladager, water committee chairman,  advised council that if there were  further offences by any of those  named on the list, prosecutions  would follow, . }   "  Councillors Sunday night-made  an unannounced survey of water  usage and noted the names' of  those Using water for lawn sprinkling all night long.-This was regarded by Councillior Fladager  aS direct stealing-of water. At  one time Sunday night, he -said  there was only two feet of water  in the School road reservoir. If  a fire of serious proportions Jhad  broken out, the fire department  would have'been powerless.   ;  Cduncillor Fred Feeney pointed  out that this year has been the  driest since 1922 as regards June  and July rainfall.  Councillor Fladager, ��� issuing a  warning, stated that anyone using water outside of their desig-"  nated times is liable to prosecution. He added that if the situation does not improve sprinkling  permits may become void and no  sprinkling allowed. The village-  pumps were unable to keep up  with demand. As a result all village personnel ��� and members of  council will be taking nightly  checks inside and outside the village by line soundings which can  pinpoint where heavy water con- .  sumption is taking place.  People who miss theix^ proper  watering time and" use '* other,  hours are also in line for trouble  as they upset the water" pumping  system and "are just asjiable to  prosecution as other types'of offenders. He urged the 'populace '  .���   to help_.cphserve water so as to  Tug-a_ ....._  David Birrell, Wendy Cleveland,^  Heather Cleveland, "Bev Banman,  Jane, Rhodes, 'Lynn Campbell.  Tug of- War, Butes, Louise Le-  is.i_,~:_,   _\x_._-_jff.   ��� ���i   ��� ^-J*  were Mr^andTMrs. E.^H._   t  . ^. , ^W__h^:X<^^#^,Francisccr-yflet the^village4.systemu.-wa.:_Tfor  who ��� are "th&rguestsi"-tff* Dr> and''   -* ">\y' *p  Mrs. H. H. Caple and'Mr. F. R.     XWf      *  Water rate  Campbell of Montreal and Dallas,  Texas, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  Romany Campbell.  Heat aid!s athletes  There are 'Still racing .silks,' cinders, fillies and thoroughbreds to  be seen at the site-of the old Richmond race track but it's a course  of a different color.  It is now Minoru Park, site of  a fine V4 mile oval cinder track  with grass infield and surround-'  ings, adjacent community swimming pool and ice arena; and the  thoroughbreds are the cream of;  B.C.'s young athletes.   .  Eleven   youths   from   Gibsons  ther was actually a favoring condition  and allowed well-warmed  up athletes to break five Canadi-"  an, three B.C. and 31 meet records.  . Some of the contestants were  old hands at this high level of'  competition where a 14 year old  boy should be able to high jump  five'feet, long jump 18 feet and  rurt 100 yards in 10 seconds. To  those hew to the game it was af  first frightening and then inspir-  and 18 from:TPbwell Riy^ir;joined};  ingtahd many bettered their per  more than. 1,200^co&iMtors froth ysbnalr^ecords   by   seconds   and  all over the prdviric^tih^^ it was an oppor-  Canadian Legionthree dayTtrack '7 iiinitiy for^youths-from all parts  meet last' week6ndr7th675Mgg^^ ;:of ^ the7proyirtce. to become ac-  meet held in the Pacific:::^^1jii:v:^-��ih^d^:tQ:'see;--afad study some  west. 7>:pyP- o���0\'r.yyyiA,yy.7'77��pf:;the:-finest'athletes in Canada  Bus loads of hoi^u-srit^ ""*���""'  gan arriving at :Ric_^ondft;^6n  Thursday from as fjar^as'I^nce  Rupert, Prince George, the Ok-  anagan, the> Kootenays, Vancou  to enjoy 'the camaraderie  .^ever-present;at track and field  ���evehts7 O^p 00y > 777 : - ������.      ':  The , program, originating with  the Legion five years ago is show-  ver Island and hundreds 5pf ��� ojthersf ; iqg its effects 76n track and- field  from the^Vancouvfer7'an#'Fra having  VaUey7 area.yfl>wp_;;sq_^^  converted to dorms arid-thi^&^ No. 5 of the  room -decpr^efc'ametw^ hosted  sleeping bags wi07rather7unique,y the^champ^ioriships forthe second  and slogans 7 on1 the  blackboards as contestants, and  chaperones set, up housekeeping,  for the duration. A nearby Credit  Union Hall was" converted to/a  dining room (although the youths  preferred to refer,to4t.as.a mess  hall) and eight mealsinTali were  served by local' high school .students to the hundreds, of. out-of-  town competitors. T7f-.i.  Salt pills, were a standard diet-7  year.  ..Those taking.part in the meet  from 'the7Sunshine Coast includ-  e'd/MikC.Clemeht of Gibsons and  Mike ,Foley7of Halfmoon Bay  who 7reaehed7the semi-finals and:  Edna Nayiorof Roberts Creek  who "wpn'a silver medal, placing  secondijiri the 7 junior women's  JaVeliriTivith^ a 117-4^ throw.  Others'taking part included Patty *Gust; Michel    Duffy,    Patty  cuts made  At a special general meeting,  the financial statement of the first  year's operation ending June 30  of the South Pender Harbour Water District was given. The meeting held in Madeira Park Community Hall with Mark Myers as  chairman heard E. S. Johnstone,  secretary, outline monetary concessions to property owners who  had contracted to use water but  ��� did not follow up, also a reduction to non-permanent residents  to a yearly rate of $39 instead of  $60.  He said that a reduction to permanent users might also follow  shortly. Some meters have been,  installed to obtain a comparison  of commercial users to arrive at  an equitable charge.  The trustees generally felt that  the water system was in a sound  position. Outside of the meeting  it was learned that the drop in  Haslam Lake levels stood at  nine inches but the volume of water was still considerable. .  Burritt honor  ..Lloyd Burritt Who is taking  part in the annual Berkshire Music Festival at Tanglewood, Massachusetts, sponsored by the Boston Symphony Orchestra will  have a composition of his own,  Madrigal for Eight Voices, performed at a concert on August  21. This work was composed for  Lloyd's graduation and first performed at U.B.C.  A recent feature story about "the  Berkshire  Music   Centre  in   the  ary requirement due to the ex- ��� Clemenj,Wendy and Tim Inglis, Christian Science Monitor illus-  cruciating heat that persisted dur--David Burritt/Ted Feidler and trated'with photographs of coming the entire meet The hot. wea-    .Godfrey Robinson.  ���.���   '���' ������   ���   ������' . /7-7. 7 7 ��� 7 ��� .y pp-..;': ������; y p. >������������.. .��� .    :  ���rei  '.':. I.  or  ���     ���' '" '������->:;< *-\-- ?i(:>\p.*iy*y-P>..       ���y--  Trophies belonging .to the SunT 7 has 7be,en..decided to increase the  shine Coast Fall Fair which will, 7 PJ3zes,;talking the first prize $25  be presented to this year's wirir 7 f^^iongiiigl first prize, a $15  j food .hampers, becoming second  7, prize 7��nd ithe. third prize a hammered, brass ,plat_ue.  Gerryv Clarke, secretary-treas-  phies during the fair in the neWj .���.-.-vurer of, the; fair.-committee,is now  activity hall: of Gibsons Elemen-[^hbping;.tha^vnptice of entries will  tary school. 7    '.start coming;in,so as to give the  y S"ome award? offered7the fair 7 committee a chance to see how  board will be placed at a meeting    best they >can be laid, out in. the  ners on Augj 2Q and 21, have been  returned to the committee and  will be on display with other tro-  to be held next Monday night at  8 p.ni7 in thelParishvHalL:   .; rV, .  To date raffle tickets have been  selling briskly and as a result it  posers and musicians taking part,  included a picture of Lloyd auditioning for the choral department.  FIRE CHECKED  Help from alert passers-by averted what could have been a  serious fire at noon on-Wednesday of last week when a blaze  erupted between the Walt Nygren premises at the head of the  wharf arid Nevens' TV building.  It apparently started from-a  discarded cigaret. Some volunteers, were people just off the  ferry   ���  SHORELINE SURVEYED  Surveyers from the federal de-  them and have water available  when it is needed.  Mr. E. Mason" complained that  taking him off the meter rate  boosted his water bill 200 percent.  His bill was $5.51 for the first  half of the'year' and-will, be $15  for the second half. He^maintain-  ed he was careful with"* water.  Water, he argued, should* be sold  like gasoline. You pa^or what  you use. He ^explained" he had  been working in utilities for about  42 years and knew what he was  talking about.  Norman Harris who ^as on  metered water on thef; basis of a  two-family home, complained the  cost to him was out of line. He  quoted figures of day-to-day consumption through a meter and  one day showed a very i high gal-  lonage. Council suggested perhaps his meter should /be checked. It could be faulty.  To Mr. Mason council explain-  FRED NENNINGER  of Vancouver who above displays  his second 30-pound plus salmon  caught in Madeira Park waters  last week. This one weighed 30.2  lbs. and was caught off the mouth  of Pender Harbour. He also  caught three other fair-sized  springs and three cohos in a five  day period. About a dozen salmon  all over 20 lbs. each were caught  by various visitors over a period  of about five 'days, according to  records kept by John Haddock  of Madeira Park.  C.W.L. BINGO  The Royal Canadian Legion hall  in Sechelt was 'overflowing with  bingo fans at the Catholic Wo-  men!s'-.League7bingo.and boat raffle on Friday,;-Jnly 23. Members'  of the'Legibn.-donated their time  and equipmehtrfor bingo and did  considerable towards making the  event a success. There were more  than 200/persbns.ih the hall. Mrs.  O. Korgan/was convenor and she  and her committee thank Syd Waters, J. Hoskins, W. Coes, Syd  Macdonnell,, H. Bus, F. Parker  and NormanTWatson, for the part  they took in* the function.  SYDNEY A.   PORTEOUS  Sydney A,.Por.eous, father of  Mrs. J. A. Mainil of Pratt Road,  Gibsons area, died in Vancouver  on August 3 in his 86th year. He  had lived in Gibsons area for  about 20. years.  MONEY IN MAIL  A sum of money was dropped  into the mail box at Gibsons post  office apparently by accident  along with some letters. If the  loser would see Postmaster  James Marshall, arrangements  can be made for its return.  ed that three years ago the Public Utilities Commission gave the  Gibsons water system a thorough  check and said the water rate  generally was too low. Meters  cost $60 apiece. The cost of a  meter reader would have to be  added. Water rates were raised  because of the drain over the last  few years on general revenue.  The water utility should pay its  own way.  96,2 top  hot  From May 20 to July 31, only  1.16 inches of rain fell in the 72  day period. ���..'_  Highest Temperatures  1958  1965  Normal  Max.  January  57,  44  52  February  60  51  52  March  59  66  58    .  April ���  67  67  65  May  85  68  78  .;  June  90  84  79  July  94  96.2  83  August  83  81  September  79  78.  October  68  68  November  54  55  December  54  52  Rainfall in June and July totalled 1.08 inches: The record is .19  inches in 1922 (Interpolating Vancouver City records .which are  recorded from 1899). Gibsons records are continuous from 1952.  7,  _  Firemen plan  water sports  ... ,Gibsons Firemen water sports  will be held on Sunday,"Aug. 22  following the two days of the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair on the Friday and Saturday.  The program is, now being lined up and it is expected that this  year's event given good weather  will top all previous efforts.  The raffle connected with the  sports is now underway with a  transistor radio as first prize, a  movie camera, second prize and  a radar lamp, third prize.  The event will be held at the  Municipal dock where it is expected there will be the usual  swim races, diving, log rolling  and other water sports. .  There will also be a fish derby  connected with the water sports,  details of which will be announced later.  Garbage step  A further meeting of the Gar-.  bage Collection and Disposal  Board was held on Thursday, July  29 with representatives of the  Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of  Health and at which Mr. Whelan  of the department of municipal  affairs was also present.  Mr. Whelan explained at considerable length the different methods by which he felt the board  . could proceed to complete: the  project; and a full discussion took  place. V  At its conclusion, Mr. Whelan  agreed to take with him to Victoria data and information supplied to him by the board for sub-,  mission to his department. Following consideration of this, it is  hoped to set up an improvement  district for garbage collection in  the unorganized territories from  Langdale to Pender Harbour.  Horse show announced  hallv.^Jus,;is'the first time the partment of public works :were  7^i^has;been held in other than busy working on what is term-'  the  Sehpol'Hall,  now  a  school ed a contour map of. Gibsons har-  district workshop. bor area on Tuesday.  The third annual Northwest-International Horse show takes  place in the PNE Agrodome, Sept.  29 to Oct. 2. Total prize money  is $11,000 with entries closing  midnight Tuesday, Sept. 7.  Post entries will be accepted at-  double the stated entry fee un-  J til 8 p.m. September 28 and will  hot be listed oh the program. All  proceeds will be divided between  the Save the Children Fund and  ��� the Health Centre for Children in  Vancouver. ....���.:...  '. President of the Northwest International Horse Show society,  C. N.  Woodward, vice-president  Dr. S. T. R, Sarjeant and show  chairman Dr. John Gilray form  the committee in charge of show  production. Judges are Charles  F. Zimmerman of Houston, Texas; M. Roberts of San Luis Obispo, California; dressage Dr. Zol-  toan Szthlo; Canadian Horse  Shows Association steward Inspector F. C. Errington, Richmond, BjC.; American Horse  Shows Association steward Max  M. Manchester, Portland, Oregon.  Further information and prize  lists may fee obtained from the  show secretary Miss Peggy Critig,  6429 Larch Street, Vancouver-,  telephone AMhcrst 6-6784.  U, "  Information  Where to Stay  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  Tent  and  Trailer  space  3 minutes to sandy beach .  Wilson Creek  RIT'SMOTa  Gower Point Road ������ Gibsons  OtPS COVE H0MDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  ;'3      DANNTS MOTEL 7  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  ,7   ���       Gibsons  .BLUE SKY MOTE  Davis Bay  DRIFT-INN MOTEL  Davis Bay  IRWIN MOTa  Gibsons  v        HADDOCK'S   -  7    CABANA MARINA  >   Cabins, Campsites, Boats  ���y 7       Madeira Park  ' \ RUBY LAKE RESORTS  " Motel  and  Restaurant  Where to Eat  CALYPSO WATERFRONT CAFE  Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE INN  Open 11 aim...- 12:30 a.m.  on Sechelt Highway  Gibsons  PEHMULA 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  Cougar scare  Redrooffs. was all agog with  cougar scare on Saturday mo  ing last when the yelping of dc  was heard in the.bushiand behi  the Foley and Tschaikowsky p  perties and other dogs in 1  area showed signs of panic:  The dogs belonging to J.  Temple and Mike Urquhart w<  found to be missing. A hunt  Ralph Henderson of Gibsons v  sent by the game warden to  vestigate. The dog he was usi  a German shepherd belonging  Gled Crowse, soon tracked do  the cause of the disturbance  250 lb. female bear with two c  The dogs had apparently  tempted to attack the cubs i  been set upon by the mother b  The missing dogs eventually1  appeared, badly shaken, but ot,  wise little the worse for their1  counter.  PROJECT APPROVED  Gibsons rural area has rec,  ed provincial approval of its (  tennial project. Brothers Mer  iai Park, and now awaits fe  al approval according to ad  received from L. J. Wallace, i\  vincial ; Centennial chairman  Victoria. j  KmiRMuraraMM_8STO i 2      Coast Ne^s, August 5, 1965.  ��Ti  "Joey accuses me oj goir      rk to bed as soon as he  leaves jo. ��� ,sorkl"  Unity in the Community gefs things done  .Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  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.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year..  Forgotten lakes?  The forgotten lakes! We have some ,on the Sunshine Coast and  they are situated between Pender Harbor and Jervis Inlet.  Why are they called forgotten?.; Because fishermen who come  into this area read where.the department of conservation and recreation in Victoria time after time announces the dumping of fish fry  in many, many, many lakes in the Kamloops and other interior  . areas ���- but never a word about putting any in Sunshine Coast  lakes. >r  Reports continue to come from Sakinaw and Ruby Lakes that  it is time something was done about acquainting provincial fish^and  game authorities with the information that the intrepid fishermen  of this generation are reaching out into newer territories and that  quite a few of these people having vjsited interior lakes have become enamoured with the Sunshine Coast and would like to see  some attention paid; by the authorities. If there are reasons other  than their being out of the minds of officialdom this publication arid  the visiting fishermen would like to know what these reasons are.  There might be some hope for the lakes in question. Perusing the  recent issue of the June summary of the fish and game branch report this is what we read: .'  The program of lake surveys, on the Sechelt Peninsula continued with Hotel, Mixal, Trout and Lily Lakes completed.  These surveys include depth soundings, sampling of fish populations and assessment of the existing spawning facilities.  Cradle to grave schooling  ������ .,."</��� ��� ���   ���  It is a71ong.way back to the stone age when the only means of  recording things was.on stone ��� and because of the difficulty involved not much was carved out for posterity.  .Today with multiple means of preserving what has been written  or spoken it is becoming possible to regard one's being at school  practically from the cradle to the grave. Unlike the flesh, the spirit  does not decay with years, wrote Dr. W. Beran Wolfe back in 1930 in  a published book bearing the title How to be Happy, Though Human.  (Perhaps those people behind the move to expand adult education in  this province had something like that in mind when they decided on  an expanded program.  If one will take time to read the advertisements on Pages six and  seven in which Sechelt District School Board offers help for school  dropouts ��� even up to 50 years ago ��� the reader will also learn that  public meetings will be held in the area at which adult education  counsellors will advise as well as explain the program they have in  mind. These meetings will be. in Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons.  It is planned to have classes start later in the fall months and  carry on through the winter. The list of subjects in the advertisement  in which you might be interested is versatile to say the least. Someone  is going to find something that has been left out. Try your hand at it  and see. Maybe you will finish up as one of the first to take part in  the educational scheme. The list starts off with adoption and concludes with woodwork. With 72 subjects on the list you are challenged  to see if what you want has been left off.  Minute message  Fire in religion awakens a  peculiar sense of distrust in the  modern mind. There is no objection to it anywhere else. Enthusiasm in politics and recreation, fervour in reform and business, intensity in work and  friendship, are among the most  coveted qualities of modern life.  In religion they are bad form.  Enthusiasts in holiness are  suspect. Christians full of zeal  are merely tolerated where they  are not despised. They are regarded as intellectually inferior;  the babes and sucklings to whom  God has a way of revealing  things precious to the soul. Their  conception of religion is narrow  and antiquated and their experience of it too emotional and  fervid; It is sometimes said they  are defective in ethical balance  and moral stamina, and they  lack the charity which appreciates other types of goodness.  Judged in the lump, the saints  of the Fire-heart are condemned  as unlovely, undesirable, and unreasonable. For things not fireproof, burning is not a pleasant  THE OFFENCE OF FIRE  IN RELIGION  sensation; but then, only that  which can "dwell in the everlasting burning" can be saved.  We are saved by fire.. Light is  not enough, and water is not  enough. Knowledge does not save,  neither is cleanliness the equivalent of grace. Salvation is of the  heart.  External conventionality and  correct observance may make  a Pharisee, but never a- Christian. It is by a holy passion  kindled in the soul we live the  life of God. Truth without enthusiasm, morality without emotion, ritual without soul, are the  things ChrSst unsparingly , condemned. Destitute of fire they  are nothing more than a godless  philosophy, an ethical system,  and a 'superstition.' Moral and  spiritual passion are of he essence of the religion of Christ.���  S. Cassells, Pastor of Sunshine  Coast  Gospel Church.  When the Big Bend gold rush  on the Columbia (1864 - 66) petered out, it was referred to by the  miners as The Big Bilk.  e Davis  S\ By  JACK  DAVIS.'  M P  Coast-Capilano Conkitueucy  Economically and- geographic:  al,ly Canada can be divided up  into five separate regions consist-,  ing of the Maritimes^-Juebec, Ontario, the Prairies and'B.C. "Riey  differ remarkably one from another, their topography is different .Wages are also much higher  iri .B.C. than they are in most  other parts of the nation.  So are our costs. It costs more  to live in B.C. and it costs more  to manufacture most goods here  than in other parts of Canada.'  This applies with particular force  to shipbuilding. Our labor costs  are at least $1 per hour higher  than they are in Halifax or St.  John's. Montreal also has.a decided edge over us insofar as  hourly rates of pay are concerned;    '.������..  How can we hope to compete  under theSe cirdumstances? The  answer of "course is greater effi-  icency. We inust cut costs in every way we can. But our industry:  tells me that we are asking for  the impossible, perhaps it can  cut costs by about 10 percent.  But to be competitive with the  east they will have to be reduced  by at least 20 percent. Otherwise  we will lose out on bigger jobs  which are likely to be put on to  national bidding in the future. 7  Ail of this came forceably to  our attention when Industry Minister. Drury recently announced  that the government would from  now on call forbids on.a Canada-  wide basis. Gone is the expensive  idea of cost-plus contracts allocated to individual yards. The  business, in each case, would go  to the lowest bidder. This, Industry. Minister Drury said, would  cut tens, of millions of dollars off  our tax bill. 77:.  National bidding, in other words  would, guarantee that Canadians  would get-'more,'-for their defence  dollar. Not all is lost however to  awa Diary  B.C. Smaller vessels cannot be  sailed around to1 the west coast  through the Panama. CanaL Bigger" ones for use in the Pacific  are cheaper to deliver here. Repairs' also are inevitable. So our  west coast .yards can count on  getting about 15 percent of the  nation's business in any case.  But with government business  allocated to individual yards we  have been getting about -25 percent. We have been building destroyers and large weather ships.  It would therefore come as a rude  ��� jolt if we were to lose the bigger  jobs.  The solution, if it can be called  that, is to phase out the government program.  Our west  coast  M.P.s have been calling for a period of adjustment. Mr. Drury eventually gave in. He has set certain ships aside for regional bidding. This means that B.C. will  still get about 25 percent of all  government business in 1965. This  figure falls to 24 percent in 1966  and around 20 percent in 1967.  ��� Several'encouraging ��� factors are  meanwhileat work. The government's overall program is being  expanded.   So   our   BjC*   yards,  even if they are only guaranteed  $70 million worth of business between now and 1970, will be receiving more federal dollars per  year than they have since 1958.   ,  Meanwhile,  like  the  adjoining  yards in the Seattle area, we will  begin to specialize. Even though  nationwide bidding is well established in the United States, the;  U.S. Pacific northwest has been   r  capturing more . than its custom-  ,'  ary share of that country's shipbuilding business. Streamlining of ,  costs  appear to be the answer. ���'.  So Ottawa is now setting up a 7  joint   government-industry   com- ,7  imittee   to. look   into   ways   and 7  means   to   achieve   greater  effi- 7  ciency in this part of the coun- ...,���  try too. v     77- 7  We in Coast-Capilano have done 7 -  well,so far. We have recently, received contracts from Ottawa for .���  two weather ships  which  alone  total $19 million. We should also {���  S*?t~'Our -sh^re of .the continuing  ^ocalwand " regionally   allocated  work. But I for one am not satis-  Tied that this in enough. So" I will  "be continuing to press for the allocation of several large defence  supply vessels. Possibly also con-  ���struction of one or two new des-  Picked op  in passing  The Fall issue of Beautiful British Columbia magazine, the province's own-best seller is now on  the newsstands. It again covers  many beautiful areas of British  Columbia. .��� 7 ,,. _ i:.\.y. .,>._..:���:  'Features iri'cluoe "_f- special article on British Columbia's industrial boom; Bridge River country;  Harrison Lake; Quesnel, City of  the Season; Manning Park; and  B.C: Painting by Mrs. Sandy Hey-  broek of Courtenay.  Campbell River district garbage  collection service will now cost  users $1.35 a month, the new rate  which went into effect July 15.  For residents within the former village this will mean an increase of 35 cents a month, the  first hike in a number of years.  People living outside the district boundaries negotiate their  own contracts with the same operator who is handling district  collection.  The district is now seeking to  employ a garbage dump attendant, The Upper Islander weekly  paper reports.  Yugoslavia    and    Switzerland  both ban - drinking for prof essi6n-'  al drivers, while in Czechoslovakia there is a. total ban ori drinking, for all motorists. 7  Austria Osets   the  standard ;aty  > 0.08> percent TwhileiDenmark and  Finland  set  their .level  at .0.10.,  percent. Many of jthe American  .- states regard 0-15 perceht as the  dividing line for punishable action,        p  Public opinion surveys in some  countries have shown, that peo-  j pie   favor  stricter  penalties  for  '' drinking and driving.  A London  survey  in  1962  snowed  that  46  percent of those''polled favored  a   total   ban,   while 744  percent,  favored  automatic jail ��� sentence  for the offence. In 1960 a poll in  ,  Sweden   indicated   that   88   per-  ;  cent favored a total ban on drinking and driving.  THE COAST NEWS  19 MRS AGO  Why is a ship always referred  to as she? Because the vital statistics department of Cunard  Lines is asked this question so  frequently. The Financial Post  reports, it decided to set the record straight for all time. Among  the reasons: She's all decked out  and often well stacked. She has  a waist and stays and requires a  lot of rigging. Bows and bells are  standard equipment and she has  pleasing lines from stem to stern.  When you want to attract her  attention, a whistle is the appropriate signal. Final proof is that  it is not her initial expense that  breaks you, it's the upkeep.  The B.C. Automobile association says a recent review of  world actions against drinking  drivers reveals that penalties  for the offence are stiffening and  laws are being made more precise in defining the blood alcohol  concentration over which punishment will apply.  A blood alcohol concentration  of 0.05 percent is regarded as  the maximum for safe driving  in a number of countries overseas, the BCAA says. After this  level, penalties are imposed.  In Sweden, if a blood alcohol  level of 0.05 percent or more is  found the motorist is punished  by a fine or imprisonment of not  more than six months.  In Norway, professional drivers  are. under a total ban from all  alcohol beverages. For the  private motorist a level of 0.05  percent earns a 21 to 30 day jail  sentence and licence suspension  for at least one year.  AUGUST   5  Granthams Community association annual mid ��� summer  whist drive entertained 100 guests  at about 25 tables.  Combined Anglican congregations of Sechelt, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons. held a surprise  farewell party honoring Mr. and!  Mrs. Snowden who are leaving  the area. '  Miss Nancy Fowler of Vancouver took over the Merry Era  cafe and plans to add a dining  room.  C. P. Ballentine purchased the  two front lots, on Marine Drive  owned by Mrs. Frant Sully.-His  plans included space for five  businesses and a theatre on the.  upper floor.  Sven Elmholdt's new ship Ar-"  butus 1 was christened when  Alice Veitch swung a bottle of  champagne on its bow at Mal-  * colm's Boat Works. The vessel  was a 40 ft. tuna and troller  model and the largest launched  at Gibsons to date.  Early B.C.  New Westminster school in  y 1865 was a cabin large enough  for 21 pupils but attended by 34.  The colonial government's estimates that year allowed ��250  for a new schoolhouse and ��200 7  .for a new town clock. The British Columbian urged a ��5,000  100-pupil school.  In 1865 in Victoria there were  6,000 people and - 85 licenced  drinking spots. And in the whole  colony of Vancouver Island there  were only seven policemen ��� an  inispecor, a sergeant and five  constables.  troyers in order tp^ round out. our  .program. 4We wilt; probably need  to have them on fite "way's by i968  or 1969 when our current barge-  building boom begins to fall off,  When we have all the^B.C. ferries that we need, and economic  conditions in general could be  less favorable than they are today.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 \        GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK E.  DECKER,  dos.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  f <  f r . \   C*  HOW MUCH DOES YOUR  BABY WEIGH EACH WEEK  t ' When you visit our. Baby-Aids Centre, you  will notice we carry a complete stock of almost  1 everything' which can add to baby's better  health and comfort. From applicator sticks to  baby vitamins, we have them all^ and also your  favorite brand. And, our prescription labors.-,  tory carries medicines for any regular or emergency need.  Your Doctor will tell yeu that a baby's weight';  each week is a significant symptom of baby's 7  health.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine; We will constantly endeavor to keep',']  abreast, of the expanding activities in the field"  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest "of pharmaceutical services.  KROSEDRUG STORES Ltd.    :  ^ Rae W. Kruse '  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt"  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists   _  ,>"���?-.������������ 1  l7r'7'7n'n'rr___.7    "'*Vf  :<u? pyy  Are yo:^^  Deadline for the Gibsons Telephone Directory is  almost here.Are you adequately represented? Or  are you, perhaps,; only; ''hal^'there? "    7  Any change yo��i Wish to make in ydur present  directory listing or Yellow Pages advertising'  should toe directed to your B.C. TEL Business  office NpW.7  y:>yy 7^7 ..7>: 777-' y'-.'  Remember, tdo. inei|erfstoe ADDITIQNAL  LISTINGS (business or residence) c_fn help  people firKTybur number .Triore easily.  BUSINESSSUBSCRIBERS cannot afford to be  only "Half there" when customers or prospects  wafttTtb canthem^Listfnames.aa^resses^nd  positions of key emplbyees - Iist ybur f 1 rm's  name iri more than one way^- list the companies your firm represents - list after-hours  numbers of officials- list ./our firm in out-of-  town director^  RESIDENCE SUBSCRIBERS can also list additional members of the family for a very low  monthly charge.  7_t-4-DC  ���vr "' i< . .1   B.GJEL ��  BRmSH COWHtlA TUmONECOUMKY !���'  I; HEATING BLUES  J WITH  ELECTRIC  S HEAT by  I MARKEL  ���  I  I  I  ���  I  I  MARKEL Built in  Electric Heating will  warm d___ly?ooms and  hard-to-heat areas  in your home'���  ...economically,  easily.  CHIMPS (AND FUN) GALORE. If .Kirby's Chimpanzees look  like they have devilment on their minds, you can bet they probably  have; The ;group persistently tries to voutwit its . trainers at every  performance, of the Shrine-PNE Circus,. which plays , Exhibition  forum in Vancouver from Aug. 27 to Sept. 6. Their accomplishments  include walking on stilts, rolling globes, and just plain raising harum-  scarum.7   yppyO-p. Pp , 0  Color TV featured  at this years PNE  MAKE YOUR     7s  HOME COMPLETE  with  Markel  | Ask Us How..  I      "DO IT NOW  I      PAY LATER!"  Call Us Now ... for FREE  Consultation & Estimate!  |    Your Markel Contractor  I  I  SIM ELECTRIC  ^y-00 'LTD.'  |   Sunshine Coast Highway   7  ��� 7 Sechelt r-v Ph. 885-2062  y  m:yyy^^yyr^^^^^W-^��^^  Color, television hits the Vancouver area with a bang on September 20 this year ��� but the Pacific National Exhibition.twill beat  the Color-TV gun by a full month...  On^ Sept. 20, the television station in Bellingham, TWash.,  will,  begin broadcasting in color. This...  station's, signal is received clearly iii' 90 out  of  100  Vancouver  ,��homes.   .  /    The   1965   PNE   which   opens  August 21" and runs to Sept. 6,  will preview all the happy aspects  ���of color television throughout the  14 fun-filled days of the Fair.  No ..less than six manufacturers will .display color TV during  the exhibition, with the color sig;  nals piped in from Oakridge, site  of the ;master -antenna of ��� cable  visioncompany.  More than 50 thrilling rides and  sideshows will be featured on the  : Gayway ���- eve^ one Ofy then-  guaranteed1 to; provide fun and ex.  citement. Two special rides and  one of the shows have never before been seen in Vancouver ���  The Himalaya, The Trabant and  a fun-house show called Fun on  the. Farm.-' 7  The   Himalaya   is   a   colorful  breath-taking  ride  hand-built  in  the tradition of the world-famed  ,<|eriia^n^_^ It -y  which^whMTi^ iA.fnne Settings^;  lights, mirrors and Black Forest  hand-carvings while stereophonic music plays in the background.  . The Trabant is a dazzling, heart  pounding thrill ride which oper.  ates- something like a gyrating  saucer.'; Riders sit in tiny cars  which go up and down, backwards and forwards, round and  round, and all the time gyrating  from side to side.. The Trabant  was a feature. of the Seattle  World's Fair.  Fun on the Farm is an elaborate scare-house entertainment,  with lights, ' mirrors, moving  floors, air jets, wild animals and  enough thrills to keep you "gasping for hours.     :  "Jones&jileiseystep.-Jnto my  office dOTJh^tl-eiseventh inn-i  7;^^.#::^injg?'stretchr,'  _���_f .v.    *   vf ."*��� ft.        Ay.A.��T'^r'*SPX���*4BSh_8____3B��  ***.��   ***** i��s&&**?*'������& "'  We are proud to have had the  opportunity of taking part  in the construction ofthe  GOLD MEDALLION HOME  for -'-  Mr and Mrs. N.  I?OULEVA_.D  STREET ���  SECHELT  Coast News, August 5, 1965.  SHINER GOOD BAIT  Gordon Leatherdale, 15, a Van-,  couver visitor, caught a 16 lb.  salmon off Gibsons wharf Friday morning using a live shiner  as bait.  In 1865 the estimates of the  colony, of British Columbia contained an allowance of ��1,000  for schools and ��3,380 for the  keep of prisoners.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  . Tuesday to Saturday  .  -t-( *.      *  TED KURLUK COHTRAaiHG - Building Contractor  ',  "    SECHELT,   B.C.  McPlfDRAN jlKTRIC ��� Electrical Contractor  GIBSONS,   B.C.  f  ( " '���'���'".  }      R. BIRKEN -_ Cabinet Contractor  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C.  lawns by BOB JAMIESON  WEST SECHELT, B.C.  W. DOOLEY ��� Cement Sidewalks and Basements, etc.  WEST SECHELT, B.C.  Davis to  openwheirf  Dr. Jack Davis, M.P., Coast-  Capilano, will represent the Hon.  George Mcllraithr'minister o_" pub  lie works, at the official opening  of the new government dock recently completed at Powell River.  The official ceremony is to take  place on the wharf August 7 at  6:30 p.m.  The new wharf was built by the  department to replace the old  timber structure used for so  many years to handle the coastal  traffic. It is of most- modern design, being built on precast concrete piles, which were drilled in  place. The superstructure is of  precast, and prestressed concrete  construction. The wharf is equipped wjfth a hydraulically operated ramp, with"'50 ton capacity,  and.a storage shed and wharfinger offices with an area of 140  feet by 40 feet. A parking and  storage area back of the shed  has been provided and has an  area of 50,000 square feet. The  landing face of the wharf is protected by a rock mound break-  water7  This structure was designed by  departmental engineers employed  in the B.C. district office and was  built at a cost of $600,000.  The British Columbia Governor  Frederick Seymour in 1864 invited the Fraser River Indians  to join New Westminster in celebrating the Queen's birthday.  About 3,500 attended, camping  there for a week. They cheered '  as they left.  Congratulations to  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Burley  on the completion of their beautiful  Medallion home ���  The Provincial Styled Teakwood Kitchen  Cabinets by  R  BIRKIN  Oceanside furniture ��S Cabinet Shop  ROBERTS CREEK  *��'~^^ ij~M~an~*r** r~_r_r"M"-rf*_f><"><'>r->r\<xf-rf><>/*J><*��-r>*^^  WlH  or a unique new  y...     CHAIN SAW  That's right! Simply come in and take a demonstration of the  new CANADIEN 177. We'll show you how you may win a prize.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 885-9626  LIVE BETTER  OPEN HOUSE  FRIDAY AUG. 6      2:00 ��� 9:00 p.m.  SATURDAY        AUG. 7      2:00 - 9:00 p.m.  SUNDAY AUG. 8      2:00 - 6:00 p.m.  Located on the Boulevard, Sechelt, B.C.  The B.C. Hydro Authority, with kind permission of the owners,  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Burley; invite you to visit this Gold Medallion  Electric Residence.  You are urged fo inspect fhe ail electric features, including  heating, in this beautiful home.  Hydro representatives will be in attendance  FOLLOW THE GOLD MEDALLION ARROWS II. SECHELT  B.C.       HYDRO       AUTHORITY ??yp::frvyiipy*  :I *.*4.  i.  Coast News, August 5/11.65  ~_:      ,<_i,"t   :���(.  &  ,:C,_  A ling codvre^orted t6*be^iris" a 50 lb  the vicinity of 50 i_r 60M lbsiTand5^ spread  'r*V-  ���������._���__ --������ ������_-.���*   ���_-.--.��� iFor the  octopus wUfea 1^��^W rank  arid  It too; g<*. away, ^^-cfcurcb5  aroproximaMy^fbui-ifeet plus'ih   yyearsf>ago Vic; Fransge >da^_ir|i eljkct6d -  fength is stilir^aitirig;7tojr-b^,v,a ,52 lb.  lingi^CocTat^h^^me^ej^ $yn0d^  ought in, Davis ~ Bay ..area,  Cl  Bay  era  sand  i>y  fed us over becaus^it^^sitqo  Iieavy for him to hoist on tq; the  :__ock. 7777  The cod had surfaced and.wle  tried to get it into a 25 Ib/Ttefet  met but were unsuccessful.. Ini.jhe  meantime��� someone hustledto^get  sa grappling hook. However0���-?  it got away before such help  arrived.  There is apparently a 7 deep  water hole off the end Ofytne  ��3ock because a considerable  amount of large fish gethooked.  Recently Mrs. Ray Newn_an'  Iwoked what was judged7to7 be;  place. This ijs"reported to :hav^ P^iy^te ; oh  rectoni_iHatiQn,..JIi^  ;��hnsti.an  dendmina??^  *The3-^Anglican- '���*���<���*- ^._��r*_-_.._,��-_*__.._'.��.^*^_;.-__;_.--  discussions  day an eigM^pouhder 7to 7 b?  followed  on "Tuesday, 7July..: 27,7*  with a 28 lb. spring Salmon, 'reported  to  be  the largest,. ever,  hauled in at the    wharf.    Mr.'  Brookmari is quite a fisherman,  having lived in TDavis Bay from  ; 1945 on;  8 FT. BOAT FOUND  .Greg McKenzie and David Fossett found an eight foot boat on  '. the beach at Roberts Creek,  7 Thursday, July 29. Its owner can  phone 886-2503 for further information.  will break^the new^round at, the    finally the act of unifica]tioni.it-    ^erdependence:^  _^nd7^eii^l^Sy^7to,l)e ii^d; at7;*s^f7All this would take ��� a; period ;  The Petert>oro^ E^an^ne^i  Trippers Ja^und world  TYank and Janet South, of Mel-. delighted with what they saw of  Ikmrne, Australia, who are'tra- the Sechelt Peninsula and felt  veiling around the world with that it offered a good life. They  their year old daughter, Gather- ��� would have liked to stay much  inc. spent a few days last week.. longer,  visiting the Charles Tinkleys at    yiOne of the places on their trip  Halfmoon Bay  7Mr. and Mrs. South, who left  Melbourne on March 27, -travelled  I_y boat to England to visit their  isarents, with stops at Singapore,  Hong Kong, New Delhi;.-Beirut,  Istanbul and Rome. After side  flips to Paris and Frankfurt, they  flew to Montreal and visited Ottawa, Toronto and Detroit.  The next stage of their iourhey^;  took them to Banff where they-:'":  were impressed by the: majestic  Iieauty of the Rockies. They were  lake visile  Sechelt old age pensioners;  numbering 28 left by bus at 7:30  sun. Tues., July 27 to.meet with  Gibsons and Horseshoe Bay pensioners for Harrison Eake. En  .route Roily Reid provided music  for sing songs. Half-a^honr was  spent at Mission 'window'- s'nop-  ping but by noop thb: two bus  which impressed them most was  the TFrench speaking city of Beirut ��� the Paris of the East. Hong  Kong they found fascinating with  .its "334 million people crowded  into, a very small area. Hong  Kong ranks after London and  New York as the third major  .trading centre in the world and  its fine stores offer the. tourist  excellent shopping.  : The city, which surprised them  most was. Rome, which appears  to the traveller a prosperous  looking modern city and yet contains such architectural glories  c as the Sistine Chapel with frescoes by Michaelangelo. After  leaving Vancouver in a sweltering 92 degree temperature they  are flying back to Melbourne:  with stops at Fiji and Sydney:  They intend to dispel the idea prevalent among many of their Australian friends that Canada is a  land of  snow and Eskioms.  the Uiiiversitylbf-British Gdlum.-  ; bia, Aug. 25 toTSept. 2.7  The. vote will be taken on a ������  document called The Principles',  of Union 'Between -the~ Anglican  Church of Canada and the -United  Church of Canada. It was prepared and given unanimous endprsa-  tion by Committees; of Teh oi /the '������  two vchurches ahd^wa^ made pub-'  lie in Toronto on June 1. The Gen- 7  eral Council of the United Church'  will not vote on. the document until September, 1966y 7  '���'.  While spokesmen for the two  churches regard the report as a  major breakthrough in>-. the 22-:  year struggle to bring, the com- .  munions together, they emphasize that affirmative votes in General Synod and General Council  will not bring union about immediately. The document deals only  with principles of faith and order  and the principles which should  7'sees.::- 'be.achieved; ultimately^ t^ut ��� oriljr :-7  : Variously estimated, from five'tttt^kiny the:  proposed ��� union-- an - ackr - - ^traditional Aprejiidicei^lra^ha^ ���������*"''"'  10 years.  Steps toward union of the Anglican Church of Canada and .he  .United   Church   of  Canada7 are  ���viewed enthusiastically by the. national press and many commentators see them as  presaging an  7. even7'greater movement  toward  : unity within Christendom.  The    document   of   principles  ; Which should govern union, endorsed unanimously by the union  committees of the two churches  \ arid -made public on June 1, is  hailed as an achievement of .".his-'  7Joric significance. At the same  time   writers   inject   cautionary  ..notes about some matters, among  them church polity and the nature 'of'the ministry, which they  ' regard as thorny obstacles to be  hurdled before organic union is  - achieved. .  "If the committees had failed  ;nbwledgem!eht7��hat:^ churches ;apartjare 're  rfai*A^/.oc*:  '    ��vW*" .    tnttxk   ���P'--'e�� *iWl_.f__t_f .S'.lfa-V'. . 'Alll..AJI     2 ���     i, . ',_���-. _-_.3X . _._*. .. . ���J__ :._ ��� 7-'-  ferehces are ript.7 suffi&ierit ���- 7to  keep ^Christianity t-Otyidedyxn" the  face Of all its, momentous, prob-'  leriis/7 '��� }Pyy?oyiy:y-y ,p--o-r. .���  'Several newspapers refer to the  possibility' of ;a. rapprochement  between; Roman"Catholic ancl:'non-  Roman    Catholic    communions.���  solved in a spirit .of; compromise  arid if the emphasis, clearly underscored   in   the   document .of���  principles, continues to bV placed  on 7 Christian   fundamentals    toy  which   both   churches   subscribe 7  rather than  on the  thinjgs thiat  .divide.' ��� y   '-'OO--'  80 potatoes in one hill  Coast Fall Fair  Due fo the excellent response Id the sale of Raffle tickets  a $25 First Prize replaces the $15 Food Hamper which  is now Second Prize and a Hammered Plaque will be  Third Prize. This applies to all tickets. -^,  . Eighty potatoes from one root!  This bit of information was given to members of the garden club  at the July meeting held in Mrs.  Greta Grant's attractive garden.  The potato experiment was  tried last year by a few enthused local gardeners and proved a  success. The method is to place  'the seed potato, a special brand,  in a two foot deep hole, lightly  cover with soil. At the first sign  of growth, cover again with a  light layer of soil. Repeat until  the hole is filled. This results in a  mammoth size plant bearing from  80 t<f 100 potatoes.  Mrs.   Hammond,   who   is   an  experience of making an African  violet pole. This creation of beau-  . ty-is made by making a cylinder  of  fine   checken  wire,   make   it.  high emough to balance well in a  round  tin,  biscuit  or cake   tin,  wrap   the   outside   with . moss,  weight the tin with a stone and ���  fill with soil. Place plant in top.  Snip the wire and poke holes in  moss large enough to plant other  violets of various shades.  7 Much interest was also shown  in the outstanding specimens of.  lilies,   glads, "dahlias, arid freez-  iers brought in by'the7mem^>ers-  There will also, be ,a.flower dis-  authority on the care of African 7;Play at^he-fall fair arid the us  violets, explained the interesting  Oscar H. L. Johnson  Oscar Hamilton Levi Johnson  loads were having lunch1 ajt Har-7- of Gibsons who died in Vancouver  -��<_��. T.Qiro   A*t��_r iim^t.!<ff+Wiv^hnt     0n July 27 at the age of 77 years.  orison Lake. After luneh'tHe'^hot  , -water swimming pools and-the-  luxury''hotel were visited.'.���'*���,  r-'<  At 3  p.m.  the buses 7 left -^for  Oiilliwack and later : T's'awaSsen -  ^vhere a half-hour wasj-'sjient in  tbe fresh sea breeze.-' The buses-  ^vere back at Horseshoe Bay: in;  fim for the 7:30 p.m^^ferryv'''  William Haley, Gibsons'branch  president and Eric Rosen,- Gibsons treasurer were" Tri~ charge "  assisted by Harry Hili;^resident  and Roily Reid, vice-preMdent of  Sechelt branch. '7:     ;  7  Sechelt branch is arranging a  two-day trip to the Okanagan on  Sept.   7 visiting Hoper-Manning  _Park,   Princeton,  Pehticton -and.  -spending  overnight  at  Kelowna;  rretiiming via Vernon, Kamloops.- -  ���The Sechelt executive will meet  Thursday, Aug.  5 at  the home  of Mrs. Loren Yates at ,7.:30 p.m.  The general meeting will be held  Aug.  19  in  St.   Hilda's 7 haft 7at  3..30 p.m. ''     ;��,'__"   c'O  was born in Aire, Ontario in Feb-  'niary, 1888. He was. well-known  ;ih.; Vancouver where he lived for  ra number of years before moving  to Gibsons.  He served during World War  ��� One and was at one time a member of the Royal Canadian Legion  .branch 109, belonged to Sunshine  Coast I.O.O.F; lodge 76, formerly with Vancouver-Hastings lodge  8. He was also a member of Canton Lodge and Columbia Encampment No. 5. .  An OddFellpw service was held  in Harron Bros. Ltd., chapel iri  Vancouver with Noble Grand J.'  ; W. C. Isaac and Chaplain Earl  -Hill officiating. Pallbearers were  E. G. Annesley PG, M. Dukow-  ski PG, G. H. Ellis PG, W. J. R.  Markland PG,. C. B. Patterson  PG and T. Howatson PG.  Burial was 'made in Ocean View  Memorial Park.  Sunshine  Coast  :Lodge 76 was represented by J.  M. Usher, PDDGM. He leaves a.  daughter Mrs. R. Garriott; Gibsons and five grandchildren, also  two brothers/Glen Allison, Squamish; George ..B., Buffalo, N.Y.,  and a sister Mrs: -EJ**-'(Vel_na)r'  Keehne of Bellevue, Mich. Mr.  Walter E. Wain officiated at the  Funeral service. Thirty OddFel-  lows from Hastings lodge attended the funeral service.  FOUND ARTICLES  On Franklin road beach a  man's or--boy'si.watph. Phone  Mrs. J. Clement at -.886-9991. A  pair of reading; glasses and a  pair of sun glasses on Shaw  road Tuesday; The Coast News  has these awaiting the owner or7-  owners. 7 "      ��� :  SORENSON VISITORS  Recent, visitors^to the Soren-  son home wereTVVill and Bessie.-,  Pegg and Arthur and Marion  Langton and their daughter Joan  from Ontario and Sadie McBeath  from New Westminster.  ual plant raffleV The meeting concluded with, tea and refreshments  and a friendly half hour in this  lovely country garden.  '^���y-O-y   ���:���������..  M  i  _-.  !  i  f  !  Summer  I  I.  I  ams  P':'-'-ti-  Helen's Fashion Shop  1538: Marine, Gibsons ^- Phone SS6-9941  s��  Hey Mabel?  "So you know good beer,  and you can 'whittle, and I'll  bet you're buying thU  .round 'cause you're a good  fella* Be a eport? My  name's Henry!"  CAU right H��nry say  "Mabtl, Black Lab��lt**}  110  WHOLESALE PRICES    �������������� w ��wi -100  105  100  95   -r   ���r �����.  /.  0  >  a   ".  qyy.  -. ,��_ . -i~. ���'   ��� ���. ; .  *-��� :s  ' '��� W. '������������  ������    -'"���'������'?-  ������pPzy.irP-  _____^-'--'7:"'  T; ���,.'-..'���  '������   *':,":-'  _A     _  ^^^_F ' _���'������'  ..y.:T.  .v-.,��,..^C..  CANADA  ��� s  ��� ���'   ���    ".  ** ��p^,^m  __r                             .  ���     _.     rf."  ".  ���          U.   1 ,   ,  "'''������  ���    ���������-.           " ...,,���  pP   0'\  ��� j".   Jt  '-'      t.'    ���     ������  0.0             a  ^  ������'I'M  ��� '..;.'iv'"    -  .   v  UNITED STA  ES  './'.���'  *r  -.  y-  110  105  100  1961  1962  95  1963      1964      1965  Bank of Montreal Business Revieiv   July 1965  Potential danger of spiralling  prices in Canada is indicated by  the recent rapid rise iri wholesale  _prices, as charted (above) by. the  Bank of Montreal in its July Busi-  jness Review. Consumer prices  and most other prices also rose.  Although Canada's economic  conditions are continuing,, buoyant and future prospects are  good, .some warning signs can already be seen in the business out-  jlook.  The first signs of "strong upward pressure on prices" appeared in late 1964 and, between Oc  tober, 1964 and June, 1965, wholesale prices in Canada rose by  over 3 percent.. .7 7 . 7. . .7  "Certainly ��� thesie' ..increases .as  yet indicate only mild inflationary pressure compared with the  record in most countries,"-the  bank says.  "However, they do pose, especially for Canada,, a somewhat'  greater danger of?spiralling prices than has been experienced in  recent years since they come at  a time when the economy is operating much closer to capacity,  when substantial' wage increases  are being gained and when there  is an increasing incidence of la  bor  disputes   resulting  in  work  stoppages."  : The warning on prices was one  of several raised by the B of M in  a review of the current business  outlook.  However, it notes that Canada's  economic conditions are continuing buoyant and that future pros-  "pects are good, with the strength  ���p of last year's  business  activity  continuing-"at a good pace" into  this year.  In addition, plans for capital  expenditure this year which already call for a substantial increase appear to have been revised upwards in recent months  B10338-2W  :im  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. COMING  EVENTS^  MISC. FOR SALE  .'*.'.  Aug. 9: Sunshine 'C^m^^^^O^^^^^y^^^^^ c _$7��95  Committee meeting, &:p,m'$Pa^.:^  ish Hall,   py;. -, .���:.���������-:yM'Q:0.  ���..���'���    Console TV ' $59.95  ���___.__��.:*_��-��������� ~ir.'mii^y'y .���_ .7.-7'' /Domestic sewing...  CARD; QPpJHAM&y'^y^,,. s-.. ^abhine'xiorisoles K yy$109.95  7 vIMRiK^'S.HARDWAR��    7  ��'��� fcy Seche#��$^217U O^Cy y  1   ��� :i..!'7. .    yy, '      "'    "  ���GIBS0NS#:  ..��_*7.   .*;        *-U_''iW  ^j@^_ p|R_i',"|.: |r ' | yypyy.  *~',Mce'2 bedrm -hdme7ba beach,^  Good lot, 60 _x 360. Good garden  -�����_-  Many thanks to. rail->my friendfX;y  and neighbpr^,for;.theylovelyj_~*-'���'���-*'  ers, cards and: vis^its^rec^ived7,:,  ing1':        "'   *""''" "  pital  Waterfront Lot ��� 150 ft.'-' front-  * ��. ����*��. ��^ k��.��..����__. -*_ .^^^v-^ G-fair.-yxou' scenire n tocuS; ^pmocuf, ?>>��_��_,, Tj>_. __- Wiii v ��v��rv.i��pi_-and * beach*  est friends. ^d.others5^h^have; y_aKte,Al stu��%.$25,^hone7886^7 oS^cv^^S_ff���ld��il fe 000r.S.3  given me encouragement-and ? help ;5 qrrs J . 7r. y * 7 . *" -close.{to sanay;. oeaqn,^^io:eai. tor; "^ *-j  Indwho stood by m^m^y^iri-e7f^'��'*. '-"7 --'-.^^.^ PyyQj summer ot-wti^ment iiome. ^uR;;1 ;ft ^  Revenue1 property j large. 3 bed-  two furnished cabins <on  '7serviftedari_l:' <b'each-tiNicely>landscaped,.lot.$19,-;,  oflieeX Spe^al'th'anks gomg 'Price^Jl^Sp^terms.:^.  _i_-   n���_ _-).,u   ���������-���>   ,3... ���:-!,. ���;-J7.t,''...^jji��i��. ee'n    xri*'iUW^!-.'i...iJl-��^w_j_...��_ j.'. ,.' y    , " "'    ���--���-.���'���'������     ���".���  the Car Club,  ���Mrs. ^at.'.-^KmdjIJ;;..:;:::'^:7v7'7  We wish to thank all our friends 7  arid neighbors for ���; cards, 'letters  and gifts, and visits, while I was 7  in St. Mary's Hospital.  -���E. R. Sorerisen.  deaths.'���;,;,; ��� ?o;['u���;;'";-': ������������y-.-"  JOHNSTON ��� Passed away July  31st, 1965,7 Helen (Nell) Jane  Johnston of Sechelt, BX.. Survived by one brother Andrew,: Van-,  couver, and her very close friend  Mrs. Olive Porte, Sechelt, B.C.  Funeral service wast held? Wedv,  Aug. 4 at 11 a.m. from the Hamilton Mortuary, 38th; and. Fraser,  Vancouver. Interment." Mountain -,  View Cemetery. Rev. C. George'  Handsford officiating. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.  directors. '.:-.y.7.,,..-.  SMITH ^-Passed away July, 31,  1965, Henry Smith of Madeira  Park, B.C. Survived by 3 daughters, Mrs. Thelma Newick, Madeira Park, Mrs. Eileen Conn,  Ladner, Mrs. Lila Brain,*-; North  Vancouver, 1 son; Ken, North  Burnaby, B.C. 11 grandchildren,  10 great grandchildren; 1 sister  in England, 2 brothers, William  Mission; B.C., Louis, Port Alberni. Funeral service Thurs., Aug.  5 at 2* p.m. from the Madeira  Park Hall, Rev, W. S. Ackroyd  officiating. Interment -For est  View Cemetery; HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons* B.C.,  directors.    ..    ���������--*������-' ��� ������., ���:<.. .'.���-  Py.  piihip $50; Kifcheri;%up(boards'and'  othe��- item��* Phbrie* 886-2195.  seChei-T- y.y^.yp  r     ... .    ......... ���   .^yy .-. ���"-:k/yp:yy> -^ y  TOP SOIL while it lasts 'sin* im�� _��� 'r 3 Bedroom --r Modern home vsx  ^^to^T&i^dS^^yexeellent condition on.landscaped  Telenhone^vWries." 885,2132. ^ v.lot,.Large hving room with dining, area,, large closets, separate  17" Philips table model TV, $50.  Other furniture. Phone 886-9902.  Upright   piano,  Phone 886-9657.  good. condition.  13 ft. Shasta trailer, 1965 model,  as new. Phone 886-2987.  10 ycu7f if  886-2046.  :igeratb_y^ltfo.5<Ph;  Player piano'��� Willis. Phone 886-  .tiWjj&yy.   'ytfyyty-H' -y  ? Wood stove, in very good condition. Mrs. Crick, Gibsons.  _308 Winchester with-4 power scope  excellent condition. Reasonable.  Phorie; 886-2434.-  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.  spacious utility room; carport  and extra storage room. Stove,  Fridge, washer and dryer include  ed in full price of $14,300, terms.  REDROOFFS  Waterfrontage   ���   Large   lot'  . .gently sloping from road to 75 ft;  frontage  oij, fine  pebble  beach,  magnificent westerly .view. Full  price $4,300. 7  A  secret: cove . 7; '7.  .. /  700 ft. Waterfront"���- 40 acre's;  beautifully treed With 7 Aiibutus  and���,,;��� evergreens. This secluded :  property with easy access frOmy  highway offers many choice build  ing sites Sound investment. Full  price $27,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays/ Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred?s  Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.  :   Phone 8854455 ,  HELP WANTED       7;7 y   ��� Py"  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SEOHEI_Ty- '  A sweeper is required for, Elphinstone Secondary School. Duties  include sweeping, dusting, mopping, vacuum cleaning, floor waxing, wall-washing, etc. Commencing salary will be $297.00 per  month. Those, interested should  apply to the-School Board office  at Gibsons.  Baby budgies for sale7 PhV  nings, 885r4491.  Second year milk goat, $20; Ph.  George Charman,. 886-9862.  TIRE SALE .     ���  $5 off each tire when 2 or more  are purchased. 7  7  1954 Studebaker;  18 ft!'house  ���14 tft_:-boat"  1958 Merc 30 hpri7 outboard motor.  Walt's  Centre  Service  Gibsons, 886-9500  Waterfront Lot ��� Choice pro-  ^r>^perty with^^OOft. frontage in shel-  eve-    tered bay close t67Madeira.Park.  Year round protected hioorage.  Full price $7,000. Terms.  " FRANCIS PENINSULA 7  Secluded ��� 3% acres with 700  ft. waterfrontage including sandy  beach in sheltered bay plus furnished 2 bedroom home and guest:  cabin. Truly a unique waterfront  property, ideal family investment  Full price $14,500. Terms.  YOUR  PEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  .7    y^water jpumps  A f7 complete   pitfmbing   sales  7 '; *7':'-:;^and^ service7;--,.'���_'  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  WUson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Call Frank Lewis  Mackay at Gibsons  9900, Res. 886-7783.  or  Morton  office   886-  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  FINLAf REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS,   and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� BAY AREA. Immediate occupancy. Good investment  in well maintained two bedroom  home on level, landscaped half-  kcre lot. There is also room for  construction of a small apartment or duplex. F.P. $8950 with,;  cash to A/sale approximately  $7200 at 6%. Payments $65 monthly. We have the key.  vricres Tjgobd view 7property.  Blargain $25007cash..      7  , 2 'Bedrinhome; fufriished or unfurnished. Nice lawns back and  front;'Furnished at $9000.  DAVIS BAY  SemiJbeach front. Nice level  lot. 2 bedrm house. F.F., carport.  Good buy at $11,000 with $4,000  down.  WILSON CREEK  20. acre farm. 3. bedrm home  and several outbuildings. Fruit  trees: $12,000 full price.  3, acres, Adjoining Creek. 2 bed-  rrn:house arid several outbuildings  GoodTbuy at $9500.      ; ,  REDROOFS & WELCOME Beach  100 ft. waterfront lot with two  ' sunimer cabins  On paved road.  Full; price $5500. .  150 ft. ..waterfront lot with 4  roomed house and cabin and good  garage. Goodwell. $13,500.  New 2 bedrm hoiiie, Welcome  Woods. A gift at $5500.  ' LILLIES ^ LAKE ' 7  209 ft. waterfront, attractive 3  bedroom house, perimeter automatic oil heating, electric kit-,  chen 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 part-.  riers. 3 modern suites up. Coffee  shop, pool room and barber shop.  Real value. For price and terms  see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GOWER POINT ��� % acre waterfront. House old but liveable. 1  rm; guest cabin. Paved roafd.  Asking $9500 with $2500 down, bal  $65/  , Call J. Ariderson, 885-9565  7.        Bob Kent, 885-4461 .  'Harry Gregory ,Ph. 88^9592  .  ;,E. (Ted) Surtees, 88^303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box! 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Coast News, August 5, 19&5.     .0  ��� _��� '111  Trevor Oram "and" Sfeye Wea-  .Bferajl ^Jj&ttte^g^-1% pompteted-.  W&ir *ttrsf clliss^cbiSt^ _nke'?oaS  July^5,. These<boy,s from. Roberts  Creeks^; Troop^pent 4|[, hours' ui> at,;  -Lake*-7,   ���Rainy'. Rivery.Valley.y  .7 While /there!; the^ boys made 7 ha-  " tufe^p]b^seryations>Spanned f orgoldz  "Last day of school! Be-_ure  and bring libme' plenty iit  '" k:7  asturiri tohitrhM" -7---���'������  p^pitin tonight.  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  ."������>;,  TWO  NISW  SUBDIVISIONS  MTERFRONI  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  A'djacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE HlDN LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down.'Eas^ terras on balance.  Discount'for cash.>  For sale'.hy owner and  developer  OrSLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phorie "883-2233  10^4 acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road, close to beach, schools,  shopping, 450 ft. blacEftopped road  frontage. Terms to suit. Phorie  886-9890.  and ;4nyesUgatJ<k varioiis 'Idggtng  v'roadS. These^boys are^ow^quaii-?  fi.tTas1 future:Queen's ScoutSi  ���;.  '���   '>'-' ���*��� ' ' -fe ���!:->y'yyjp \py .:.yy  Ai.'y'P      G^^SCHdOL'y:-'7' ���������-;  Ninety - one" aiito mechanics''  teachers from^ .Canadian technical, vocational'arid trade schools  will write a.finalJ examination this  week 7 to complete a month-long  trairiirig pfbgrairi provided by  General Motors^of Canada.   7  At GM service" training centres  in. Oshawaj^fMoncton,. Montreal  and Winnipeg" the atrto mechanics  teachers ^re ripw completing 156  hours of instruction in the details  of the late^atttpmotive mechanical devclopriients. Twenty-one  Ontario teachers attended a similar course at Oshawa in June.  ��� oyyO'-ry >y,       ... .   ,. 7;  ANGLICAN SERVICES   :  - ~ Officiating; ministers at Anglican, church services in St. BarfB.-  o!omew's7and St. Aidan's churches, will ber Rev:;Canon A. B. Chut-  ter-of Bristol, Aug. 8;^ Rev. N. J..  Godkin, St. Catherines', Capilano,  August 15 and Rev. Canon W. J.  M. Swan, Ontario, August 22: On  August 29 at.711,15 a.m. in St.  Bartholomew's, the church parade  of the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club and dedication of flags will  take place>7  y\A  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis,  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.       .  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,376^Eves   988-0512  Services  ANGLICAN  Waitres, wanted 'SKSi^  waure-s wanrey.. eog **��y. ,,.,.,.   > .,*��*pwone^86-2346 ���Gibsoris   y-   Two^bedroom   Bungalow,^ com-  wnit��cc W_nt^ *K>.^-fiR5.��J.447^7-P." 77- M^^/K-^i^f^virinP    ;yy 7pletelj^renoVate  Waitress wanted^ Phbfte 885-9J44:  WORK WANTED ~~~  Danger  trees   removed,   insured  work. Phone 886-2353 after 5 p.m.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.     ���'. 57 7 .  Plain    sewing  Phone 886-2280;  and "^ aitferatibris^  AskfbrfPayle.7  ROVS^LAND  ���;K:  Lawns -  Gardens  Fields  '   ROY IbtDERSON?  Box 435 - Sech.lt    7v  ��� B85-?530  " Please phone/ ev"erihigs, drily f  wanted      ry������:'������ 77.7 p. ������  WILL BUY STANDING FBR^  HEMLOCK    AND    CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459. 7  BUILDING MATERIALS.  NextItb Ken's7parkirigv  Beer  bottles.  We  buy  and  sell  ��� ���.;������ -    y    y- everything        ������-.....,  Oil burner;with plenum arid ducts  also air yents7v$40. Ph: 7886-2676.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,7 rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  T WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  7777;-7;7Gibsons, 886-9303  ���������-���'���''  ���        ��� ", '  For guaranteed watch and jewelry-repairs^ see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the prem-  ;;ise^7.;.^7:7.p,        ..-r,  SHbtguns,  rifles  arid hand guns  sold ori consignment.  ���.    -   Walt ;Nygren Sales Ltd.    7  yl 777.. Gjbsbns7 886-9303.    .  ���   ���'������ ��� ��� -���I     ���      ',_. i ���;   ... i- i ������ -       _ ��� .     .. .  Used electric arid gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-973,3. Sechelt.      .  ^Garden tractor, plow and culti-  vatbfviri good condition. Phone  886^2493:7 7  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  JOHN DE KLEER ^7  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wiispn',' Creeks; :BJZyypy  vPhone 885-2050  system,   septic < tank  and  drain  tile,  220  wiring.   Excellent  gar-  . den, shrubs, garage. F.P., $7200,  D.P. $4500, balance like "rent.  GIBSONS ��� Horieyiriobn Rioad  Bright, modern open plan fariiily  home on 2.5 acres, cleared and  fenced. Full basement, autoihatic  .*oil' furnace, 220 wiring,; electric  hot water tank. Adequate water  supply from 25' well.PGtiod value ;  at $12,200,Jterms.;-,r��������;%.���. .  . We' have-a>:wide. phoic�� of lots  ��� residential arid cbmriiigrcial ��� ,  alsbi'acreage/.in all^part* of the  district." Call us for details, any  'tiriae-^y---;^ -���������������"���': r.r,..-,A  Eves. C R. Gathercole," 886-2785.  \0".yp-yP} v"' ' -:0 ��� ..P;: ."���  40. acres Northwest Bay. Road.  A future money maker for land  ���subdivider, or' ideal spot for retired fariner,. large family or re-  tired* coupte7:f      ^ 7 ���'  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.  For these and many others,  Call Charlie King, 885-2066.  GOWER TPOINT ��� 60' WF��� 3  br. home. A good buy at $8500,  with $2000 dn.  GIBSONS ��� 2 ac, cabin with  plumb. $2500 F.P.  GIBSONS "������" 3 rm. cottage on  view prop., all facilities, try your  offer on $3250 F.P.  Handyman's Special ��� 4 rms.,  unfinishedy View lot,  convenient  to everything. 10% dn. on $3000  'F.P.   ���������-���:.������     -:;���   -;.,,    '  GRANTHAMS:.Excellent value  in this  3._ br. home situated on .  landscaped view lot, and what a  view!' Lge,  L.-R.,  K:,   and  D.R.  Full base., A/oil heat. $2500 dn.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 8 ac,  approx. 500' choice W/F. Delightful 5 rrn.: modern, home, flowing  spring etc. The. price is right.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phorie 885:2283*. '  Everything for your ��� ?  building? needs  REST HOME  NO\iFci^NSantaam. CTl_e_-?eace;_.  fulX. Quiet_,honie-f off,.the. agedTJaridU.  convalescents .LockyerrRoaC Htfe  ertsvCreefci 88ff#098f'  BOAT��t FOR SALEr "n  18 ft. plywood cabin boat, 35 hp;  outboard, trailer- included^ $475.  Phone 886-2098. ;  ���?��� P. Greetings from; Cementville I  ���Hope all you liick^ people are enjoying the Hawaiian weather; I  ;7thiftkf7it's been sunny here too,  yiVs- hard ta tell with all the smogl  0^Here's,theiTuitest .7 ^ An immac-  ; 7 rila^577Ch#^B_?l-Ajre V8 stan-  ^i^^^i^^S '_��'        CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  ,*:;4lo,vas-Anew-,f.-]i*ejry:-*e5|io.nsive'... $28,,^,-. .-.^r.;,!���,, .  l��Am^^W^i^^ Estate���Insurance  ��� , h^Ab6atinff:��1*Om^#ft St,,!.vM^^,.     rest ghopping Centre  B.C. PH.  886-2481  26' cod boat, as is for $250.  fcert Haddock, 8834248.  Al-  17 Mi f ty cabin boat, 35 hp. mbtory  $850. Phone 886-2195,      :       '' 7  30' pleasure b^at, good 'running  order $1650,; cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  7 77,  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  bk REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  standard; yfa^o^^^cy'iSTm^ym'  your old Meteor Andy, be nice  to seef you-and Ibid Snug again  ���'mon..;ami!';..7,v 'V;7-7;7'  "Anyljody- want - a nice little Val-  iant?^This-.-is7.a smart,6 cyl. stan-  .daxdv-I^e^rieiir of course! $35 per  mo. andk-you're investing instead  of ������ spending:  Beat thisTone! A 1955 Ghev Bel-  Aire hardtop. No need to.tell you  how Scarce these I are! If you want  I'll hold; it.with a phone, call, as  it won't be here long, $25 per mo.  with no down Tpaymerit.  Cheers, antf all that!  ;:7^RWrMacFARLANE;:  600 Kingsway ~ TR 4-2822  -��� PP    .77 Home 278-6964 y ���   ,  SorryvJC'didri't get in to see you  Dav^, but .you know, how much I  love to "fish; I never got off the  water the full two days! See you  riext titrie in.  1954 4 door Vauxhail sedan, $150.  Phone 886-9686.  7GOWER POINT  Located for leisure. Attractive 47ro'bir_7 summer cottage  on level beach; front. Full  Price $7,000,.  H.B. GORDON & KENNEH Lid  = Real Estate & Insurance  1957 Pbritiac coach, Std;, six ������  dependable, good rubber. $450.  Phone 886-7422  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  ATTENTON.!  Apartment Dwellers! !  Few suites still available;  ; Reserve yours now.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Country home, close to Gibsons: 3 bedrooms, on one acre  plus. Fully modern, full basement. Good garden, small fruits,  private water supply. Terms on  $15,000.    ...  Gower Point: Magnificent view  cottage, 2 bedrooms, modern  bath, ample..water, above good  beach.   On  blacktop.   Full  price  $5,750.       /      ,-   y .  Gibsons: 2 bedroom home on 1  acre, rented at present. Excellent  for subdiv. or development. Full  price only $14,700.  In heart of Community,��� 2Vfc  acres level land, has been cleared once. Good year-round well.  $2,0007  At the sign of Sound Listings  EWART McMYNN'  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  88R-2393 eves.  J. Warn, Res. Ph. 886-2681.  PENDER H_g|fcOUR ��� 2-1/5  acres, foot of lirian Road, Silver  Sands, with fruit trees and garden, 270 ft. waterfrontage, creek  for fresh water, 20' x 28' house  with all facilities. $15,000 cash.  Phone 883-2493.  -FOR RENTy yA' AopA   7.y-7  Attractive waterfront property for  lease. Modern 2 bedroom country home on 300 ft. of beautiful  waterfront, garage, boathouse,  barn, 8 acres of fields and a  stream. Excellent television reception. Call, Sechelt 885-2074.  6 room fully furnished home,  Granthams Landing, $90 includes  light and heat, Sept. to June. Ph.  886-2411 evenings.  Room for rent. 886-9525.  3 room cottage; partly furnished.  Phone 886-9661.  Comfortable one bedroom home  available now. Sorry,"'no children.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick -Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  1 bedroom'cabin for rent. Phone  .886-9826.,        7  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft.  Opposite  Bank, of  Montreal, .  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large" 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  ���'������ Balconies  Stoves ���Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  . Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY j  Phone 886-2000 ,  Phone Collect 522-9669y^  STORE  FOR7iRENTn  Tn  the host .loca^on in  Gib<vuis.  500 sq. ft.'$65. Phone 886-2559.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ���~ PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park",  on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Si. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins and Litany  7:30 p.ni.^Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30ya.m7floly Eucharist     -  St. HUda's,   Sechelt        ~  7:30 p.m., Evensong   . .  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  Communion, 11 a.m.  p UNITED  ���. y       Kv;    Gibsons ;.-  11 a.m>,-Sunday School' .py.  . 11 a.tn., ,'Narsery       -,cr  y 11 -a.,m... Divine Service  ������; ARoberts7 Creek  2,p.m..,7piyirie Service"  Worship" led ;by;:Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   secood  Sundriy of, each: month.  Wilson CreeK  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday -School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship 7^ied" by  Rev.  W. 7M.  Cameron fat7_i;30 p.m. every second Sunday .b,f7 each month.  ���/���-.���-!~  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST,  Gibsons  j   10:0Q a.m.,  Prayer Meeting*77:30 p.m. Thur#  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 -a.m;;-.Worship Service  7:30vp.m.. Wed. Prayer .  -,.-'   "PENJEC0STAL  - Gibsons  9:45 Tairri.; Sunday School  cll a.m.. Devotional  7:30   p.m..  Evangelistic   Service  Tues.   3:30  p.m..   Children's  "' ~" '~~--^-""Groups  . .Tue__^7:30s$>jb-.. Bible Study  vt"Fri^ ���7?36*$M. Young People  WATCH.REPAIRS& JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  -���:    NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &, DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phbrie7 Sechelt 885-9627  or in R0bert��; Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower' limbs, for view. Insured  t.-nrV from Pnvt Mellon to Ppn-  de_ Harbour. Phone PV Services,  M. Volen, 886-9946 or Digby Por-  )pr. 886-9615.   .  Aicon<ji!c.s Anonymous, Post office Box 294. Serhelt. Informa-  tios, phone 886-9372.  SUNSHINtfCOAST GOSPEL Church  ('undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     ll:15|a.m.  , In Selma; Park Community, Hall  '���'% Pastor S. Cassells    7';  %                 J              :                   ���. ���  -^y H '- T- '  NOTICE; OT^INTENTION  TO  APPLt  TO  PURCHASE  LAND  Inland Recording District of  Varicouvef^and situate approximately 4i miles North of Sechelt  on the East side of Sechelt Inlet on the Sandy Hook Road.  TAKE NOTICE that J. Eric Allan and iNorman Paterson of  Vancouver,.^ -B.C., occupation  Realtors intends to apply for permission to purchase the following describe.dJands:���  Comrriencing at a post planted  at the North West corner of District Lot,4680, thence North 7  chains more "or less to the Sandy  Hook Road; thence Northerly  and Easterly following road to  App'n. by Victor Wiebe 25 chains;  thence. South 20 chains to D.L.  4681; thence West 25 chains and  containing 35 acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the land  is. vn<"inirpd is land development  and Subdivision. ���  J. ERIC ALLAN  NORMAN A.  PATERSON  Dated 18th June, 1965.  July 15, 22, 29. Aug. 5. 6       Coast News, August 5, 1965.  Industrial program to  basic skills  r--'  BASEBAIL  ���.���������lOAy:  lOOAY,.";  Helen Joyce  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive --.Gibsons  TPhone 886-9843  (This fs the fourth in a series of articles describing the  new senior secondary school  curriculum.)  (By Hon. L. R. Peterson,  Minister of Education)  Young people planning to make  a career in industry should be  aware that there is a steadily decreasing demand for unskilled labor. We live in an age of mechanization and technology in  which, to an increasing extent,  specialization seems necessary.  Therefore- the- new Industrial  program, which will be available  in September in most senior secondary schools, will place enipha-  sis on vocationally''' oriented education. Its purpose is to provide  the student with basic skills and  an understanding of basic equip-"  ment and processes, with specialization to come later through ap  prenticeship training which com-"  bines learning on the job with additional training in a regional vocational school. .   ^  As in the Academic-Technical  program and the Commerce program which were described'in the  two previous articles, students  will take four common-toJall general education constants ��� two  courses in English, one in social  studies and, one in guidance and  physical education.  The second element of their education is formed by program  constants taken by all students in  the Industrial program- These  two courses are applied mathematics and .general business.  The third element is forined by  specialty courses. You will remember from last week that students on the Commerce program  have a choice of secretarial, accountancy or clerical specialties.  In   the   Industrial  program   the  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  ':  Shell Financing  OIL  BURNER   SERVICE  Shell Home Comfort  Installations  Phone 886-7422 ���- Gibsons  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery ���-  100 ton Hydraulic Press  ' Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.I. Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 xnilerwe'st of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone  Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY ���.  will answer your call"and.record  your message day pr night  PLEASE   GIVE   IT  A  TRY  TINGLEY'S  HI - HEAT  SALES fc SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SCOWS ���  LOGS  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service   ...  ,.,. ,Lbwbed; hauling y, ���  c  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves :  to clean your-watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone   886-9543  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab  Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone  885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel, 7      :Backhoe &  Road''Gravel, 7'. ���_'   Loader Work,  Sand & Fill     '7, 7 7-77   .7  Septic Tanks aridjDrain Fields  Phone 885-9666"'.77  7  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to  all makes).  '   Ph.  886-2280  At the  Sign of  the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Maehine Shop  Arc 7& Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721    "  Res. 886-9956  886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  ,-: Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  - needs  Free Estimates  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  7  CLEANED  PhOne 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St./  Vancouver, 5   ,     Ph. MU 4-3611  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box 35 Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone  886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  Watch for Sign at Cemetery Rd.  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ���  Commercial  Industrial -��� Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners far the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  886-2200  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Itochines-  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized. Dealer  Phone 886-9325  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  TRACTOR WORK      ;  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL -  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  Mortgage Money 7  for New Construction M-  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS .886-2481  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING MUPPLJK 7  Formerly Rogers Plumbing 7  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd_7  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533   '���  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  choice is from construction, mech.  anical and electricity and electronic specialties.  ' Students who take the construction specialty will take three  courses in construction ��� one  ��� dealing prirriarily with machine-  woodworking and design, one with  present and developing techniques  in the* industry, and one with a  study in depth of some specific  areas. The remaining courses to  be taken will be draughting, industrial power and-science.-  In the mechanics .specialty,  these last three will also be taken along' with three courses in  mechanics. The first course in  this latter group will give an introduction to the main processes.  The second and third courses will  be built on this introduction and  will deal with the. technology of  the severaT metal and- allied  trades, and with its application to  practical situations. The student  will be given a variety of exploratory experiences in the various  fields of the specialty, so that he  may. not only .gain skill but also  enough background to choose  wisely among them.  In the electricity and electronics specialty, the main objective  will be to give the student an un-  derstanding of the'essential principles underlying the industries  concerned so that he is prepared  for further study or for appren-.  ticeship training. With two courses iri electricity and one in elec- -  tronics,. in addition to either a  course in industrial science or an  advanced course in draughting,  he should be well prepared for initial employment.  All students on the Industrial  program who have entered Grade  XI without deficiencies in their  junior secondary grades will also  have the opportunity to take two  free electives. These maybe chosen from among any senior cours-7  es offered in the school and will  enable the student either to deeper, or widen his studies.  The chief advantage of the  more general vocational work in-  the Industrial program is that it  forms better foundations for further training. Industry is already  experiencing the displacement of  certain trades or crafts through  automation. This process is likely to accelerate. .  The man at present trained for  one specific occupation may quite  readily find in the future that the  need for his particular skills has  disappeared.  If his basic .'train  ing is broad enough to give him  an appreciation of the field of  wort he can readily absorb training for a specific, occupation on  that base, yet' be equally ready  to train for another^ specific occupation in the same field should  that be necessary. In addition, he  is much more likely to be adaptable and therefore, of greater  value in even his" original occupation.        -  This newer concept of vocational training is therefore tuned to  modern needs and what we can  forecast of future conditions. The  graduate should be Veil educated,  at the level he has reached, have,  salable skills, arid have the potentiality for further education and  training.  .'���.���-....������ ....y y:: .���":7--  MO  . Jack Gordon of, Gibsons found  a small surii of rrioriey in vicinity  of the Shell Service Station on  Wednesday towards nobm Mr.1  Gordon can be reached 7through  the Coast News or directly if you  know him personally.  So often we overlook the important while attending to the  urgent.  ScHooI District No. 46 (Sechelt)  ���,-... ... . 'I .-'������'���'.     -7      .    ' , ���       ������"  Nothing to do? Here are more than seventy things to do over the long  Winter evenings ahead. Why not put a check-mark against those which might  interest you and send the form back to us at Box 220 in Gibsons.  We can than try to organize) classes in those subjects which seem to be  most popular. Separate classes can be organized in the Gibsons; Sechelt and  Pender Harbour areas if enough people (it doesn't take very many) are interested.  Feel free to add any ideas you may have for suitable classes and please  let us know if you would be interested in teaching any of these subjects.  Would you be interested in receiving expert guidance on:  ADOPTION ..  AMATEUR  MOVIEtMAKING  .  AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY  AMATEUR RADIO  ASTRONOMY  AUTOMOBILE OWNER COURSE  BALLROOM DANCING  BASIC ARITHMETIC  BETTER "MONEY MANAGEMENT  BLUE-PRINT READING  BOAT BUILDING  BOOKKEEPING  BOWLING  "BUYER BEWARE" \  CAKE DECORATING  CAMPING KNOW-HOW  CANDLE  MAKING  CERAMICS AND POTTERY  CHESS  CHINESE COOKING  COOKING COURSE FOR MEN  CREATIVE* WRITING  DOCUMENTARY FILMS  DOG OBEDIENCE  DO-IT-YOURSELF HOME REPAIRS  DRAMA  DRESSMAKING    I  ECONOMICS  ELECTRICITY  FILMS FOR CHILDREN  FIRST AID  FISHING'.��� fly tying and casting  FLYING INSTRUCTION  FRENCH  GARDENING  GIFT WRAPPING  GOLF  HOME NURSING  HUNTING ��� Use of firearms  INTERNATIONAL COOKERY  ���INVESTMENT    v  ITALIAN     ' ,  KEEP FIT CLASSES  LAPIDARYV  LEATHERWORK        7  LIVING ROOM LEARNING  MAKING CHRISTMAS CARDS    N     '  METAL TOOLING  MILLINERY  NEW MATHEMATICS FOR PARENTS:  TAINTING FOR PLEASURE    > 7  PLUMBING^ ���������,/������! ���r-r-,=-:|.;:  PRE-SCHOOL CHILD 7  PSYCHOLOGY OF ADOLESCENCE  PUBLIC SPEAKING  RADIOLOGICAL DEFENCE  READING DEVELOPMENT  RECORDER FLUTE PLAYING  ROLLER SKATING    ~  RUSSIAN ���:..���'  SAILING AND NAVIGATION ,:������  SEX EDUCATION 7  SHORTHAND  SMALL BUSINESS OPERATION  SPANISH . / i . ������ ,7  SQUARE DANCING  SURVIVAL IN THE BUSH  '{TYPING" ^       ���...;...;. ;:;'^  UPHOLSTERY y f ���.���:[.  . y 's ' ���   ���      ���  WEAVING  /WELDING  WOODWORK  ..:.."?^ri  PLEASE RETURN THIS ADVERTISEMENT TO THE SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE AT  BOX 220, GSBS0NS, B.C. AS SOON AS POSSIBLE -._,-. :ife  BIU. r^RTHWOOD  fry FRASER WILSON  Coast News, August 5, 1965.      7  THBSB FIRE? IN SAWDUST CAN  BE VERYSERIOUSJACK-BEnER  TAKE ACTION RIGHT AWAY!  fl/VE RE REAaYHARD PRESSED,BUiVVB  m w mcmsm suppress.oh -  CREWS FREE IN MY DISTRICT ~"  FWHATAB0UT7HE  TAtR7rANkERS?7,  GANWEBOMBITZ  ChlldrenSs VW can  . FORTMATEIV THIS 010 _ft_  LOGDIN& ROAD HAS BEEN KEPT  CAtl^lN:CREWSANP^aUlPMENT  FROM THE NEXTRANGERPlSma  By NANCY. CLEAVER  "You can do anything with  children if. you play, with them."  is an old German proverb; The  Tmbderri' parent might7 add7 that  their children often seem to prefer the company of chums their  own age to thatrbf. any grown  companion. But adults can make  summer- Trimbh rfmorb;. satisfying  if^they Tmake,defiriite plans for  vacation;fun. 7 '    y ���  The scliool age child may have  the  opportunity to go  away7 to,  a campyif he is at home he will  likely have. many .schemes of his  own.'' '���'" ' '"'���'"  The new books by Canadians  would be excellent family book  investments: The first /is for  reading pleasure! "That Summejr  with Lexy" (Welch) by Audrey  McKim, a vivid/ sympathetic  and often humorous account of  an- intermediate girl's projects  when she is at home on vacation.  The second is7 "Come Tq7  '���',. ^y Party"  (Home Evangel); by  . Margaret Epp is full, of original,  useful suggestions for programs,  games, refreshments. A.tiny, de?  lightfully illustrated small child's  i book is - ���'A Pocketful of. Proverbs"    (Longman's)    by   Joan  .Walsh Anglund.  Indoors is a poor place for  children to "let off steam" even  if there is a "rumpus room" or  ..v a    ,J-'T'i,.'-?f.'  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  A''-'''    ypo'pyp    Gibsons ��� yAAApp.,0:  ESSftp  NOI^  /NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  ettStfimli of appliances  FOR FREE ESTIMAIE ��� Call 886-2728  a play area of their own. If because of very bad weather or  ill-health, a younger child must  play inside, mother must provide material for play and some  supervision to prevent "a mad  house." ...7,.. .y ���"'"���  y; ffaye a pupbpard with Temer-  7gency indoor play supplies such  as paper of all kinds ��� and  newspaper and cardboard boxes  of -various sizes,. wrapping;; tissue, blunt scissors, paste, plasti-  cene, large crayons poster paints'-  blackboard and colored chalk  and carpentry tools a child can  Thandle. An old y alarm clock  which can be taken apart, by a  mechanically inclined boy will  keep him" busy a long time.  The out-of-doors is an excellent setting for children's play.  This physical exercise in the  fresh air and sunshine gives  children- the chance to use some  of their stored_up vitality. They  are quite uninhibited as they call  out and laugh, without incurring  the wrath of parents or other  adults.  Every- pre-school boy or girl  should have ah outdoor play in  a back yard. Even a srnall space /  at home is a great boon to young  Children and parents alike, especially if there is a sand pile  in one corner, a teeter-totter,  a swing, a slide and climbing  apparatus. A play house, built  but of wooden boxes or a wooden  frame covered with awnings and '  an inexpensive pup tent are good  investments. Have a broom,  simple, washing equipment, furniture^ doll dishes and a doll  carriage,  if   possible.  Games equipment;such as toy  animals, trucks, trains and  aeroplanes. of miniature size  never lose their popularity. A  skipping rope, rubber horse  shoe's, balls, are all inexpensive.  If;there.is a safe cement runway .a little child can pull a  wagon, push a , wheelbarrow or  ride a his tricycle and. another  child can roller skate or play  hop scotch. This is a great asset. . :--������';'���  Plastic wading pools are very  popular arid can be a wonderful source of fun. A small child  must- be7 supervised when playing un. water, even if it is just  running through the spray from  a hose. He might slip and hurt  himself or get too chilled, Parents must be careful as those  who are responsible for water  fun:in community pools or public beaches;   . :r':--  It is not good for a" child to  feel that he is a nuisance vwhen  he, is playing. If homes have  insufficient play area, parents  should co-operate with other  parents and public-minded citizens to see to it that there is  provision for outdoor recreation.  A tiny tot is content at home  but the older youngster wants  to ;go further afield with his  friends.  The playground workers and  those conducting day carrips deserve cordial support from  mothers and fathers. A balance  of community and family projects can keep a school age child  busy and happy during the summer weeks when he is at home.  and we'll work as aj  "*        ���*-���*_��� ���*-_���-_.____  team on things-like correcting  wnir faults!"   -  your  c_- :���*,  'Kisn.-.-a  A  GRADE 12 education is now considered a standard requirement for  v    vocational training and for positions in Government and  Did you know  you know  that special regulations allow adults to  complete their junior matriculation or high  school graduation in a fraction of the time  required of ordinary day school students?  ���i  y  - J    ~~   '���  that it is not necessary for you to plough  through all the work in Grades 8, 9, 10,  11 and 12 to do this? You don't have to  pick up where you left off ��� you can  start right in at the Grade 11 or 12 level,  and you don't even have to take all of those  courses!  PUBLIC MEETINGS will be held in the Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour areas, at which qualified Adult Education  Counsellors will explan the program and offer individual advice to you. All your questions will be answered by the  Counsellors.  Were YOU a high school drop-out, ten, twenty, thirty, forty, fifty years ago? Be at the  meeting in your area. WATCH THIS PAPER for further details. .  Hon." Frank  Richter, minister  of agriculture, following conclusion of provincial 4-H Club Week  at   New   Denver,   Friday,   July  16 reports that 81 district delegates,   representing   agricultural;  communities throughout the pro-:  vince,  participated, in   the  pro-!  gram ~of leadership training and  Other 4-H activities.  Fourteen trips to National 4-H.  Club Week in Ottawa and Toronto this November, were awarded tb 14 4-H members.  Nine linter-proviriical exchange  delegates, each to visit one of  the other nine provinces in Canada next summer will be Bonnie  Reimer, Saanich (Nf Id); Dena  Cronk, Victoria, (P.E.I.); Margaret Lord, Sidney (N.S.); Karen  Baehr, Cloverdale (N.B.); Noreen  Wheat, Nanaimo (P.Q.); Doug  Quesnel, Lumby (Ont.); David  Reis, Alberni (Man.); Ted Hope,  Armstrong (Sask.); Gladys Roberts, Duncan (Alta.)  Lorna Grant of Aldergrove  was chosen to represent British  Columbia at the National 4-H  Club Conference in Washington,  D.C. in 1966. Geoffrey Paynter  of Westbank will represent the  province at the national 4-H Congress in Chicago next November.  4-H Awards; sponsored by the  Norgan Foundation will enable  Laurence French of Vernon and  Mary Chapman of Courtenay to  participate, in an international  4-H exchange program with the  State of Arkansas next month.  Two Norgan Scholarships of  $250 each have been awarded  to. Richard Barichello of .Langley and Irene Smith of Fort St.  John. Both candidates will commence university studies this  September.  Miss Shirley McLean of Alberni  was declared winner of the  C.N.E. Scholarship of $600. Miss  McLean will fly to the C.N.E.  to. accept her award and will  enter the faculty of agriculture  at U.B.C.  Hydro plant  costs shared  The federal and Saskatchewan  governments have reached agreement on sharing costs in construction of a hydro electric  power plant at the South Saskatchewan river dam.  The federal government will  transfer to Saskatchewan without  cost the land required for th?  installation of the power plant,  and will pay the provincial government 25 percent of the cost  of building and installing the  penstocks necessary for an output, at minimum operating head,  of 200,000 horsepower. The federal share is expected to be  about $1,000,000.  ��� ���Mm.<Am'wv  -v.~vv.-v--  I'CHDRGiyixif)!  y ! - i -*yoy*-p -' ��>''  . Q  ������������������'���"��� '������''     * V        V       V.        *��� ,-V W^W>��4i i  The postage stamp to be issued Aueust 12 to honor Sir  Winston Churchill as announced  by Hon. Rene Tremblay, postmaster general, .is the first Canadian stamp printed by the duo-  tone offset process, a method  of printing particularly suited to  the reproduction of photographs.  It features the famous portrait  of Sir Winston Churchill by  Yousuf Karshy internationally  renowned Canadian photographer.  Complementary design is the  work of Phil'n Weiss. Canadian  artist and director of the department of industry's national  design branch.  The stamp will be printed in  brown by the Canadian. Bank  Note ^moany Limited of Ottawa. The total number of stamps  printed is 35 million. .  Wife Preservers  i  0  y ���**  -.-rf... ���  ��� t    ���  -__.  ���-'"r-1 __B__'^^_r '. :____K_^^_*_^*/-''  Gol __ti______77_______>^r'7-���':���*_  Sew ��napfo..-irar_ on wfth a _>_���������  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE   !  pump tank truck i  Tanks Built or Repaired ]  Drainage Fields Installed j  1  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460.for information  50 CALLS  $605  OVER $500 GIVEN  AWAY ON JULY 22  Thurs., Aug 5  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  ,''Vi.'.>Uv._.. '..-.ii  world  news  lir  f��CUS  Th��, Chrbtlan Scttnc* Monitor:  Or* Norway St., Borton. Man. 02115  PUaM ��nt_r fTiysuUer^tontotha  Monitor for, th* pcrta* eh_d___ _��_  low. I ���ndoM f'���i   :;;? (U__. Fund*)  D 1 YEAR ^24    a 6 month! .12  ,03 months W  5tr__t_.  aty_  Stat*.  .ZIP Cod*. ���pyyyy W:^py  8 7   Coast News, August 5, i965.  . 77 HER FIRST VlSlT-l 7 7  : Miss Jane Bagnall, 7*. .t Guide  from! Winnipeg, one of-five , rep- '  resehtatives from Manitoba at: the  recent Heritage Camp fat Tsoona,  B.C., spent a week visiting friends  at Gower Point. Jane'enjoyed her  first; visit to-the .moun'tainsj. the  ferry trips, and.,most of-all.the  .salt.water swin^mirig. Ainpng the  many souvenirs "garnered at camp  Jane's suitcase contained a sizei.  able piece of driftwood, shells,  and a bottle of sea waiter and pebr  bles for a school'-friehd.  W;  WILSON  fB.C.  to-^*    '".,..  DEALERS FOR:  PM CANADIEN  McCULLWh f  HOMELITE  STIHL  PIONEER ��  JACOBSEN MOWERS  1 - ��� ��� y  A  COMPlfETE  sf6cK  OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  ���"''���'' -x.   -ffO .'''���      77'  Plion||&96|5  CBC RADIO'S SATURDAY SPORTS DATE covers some of the most  interesting and varied sporting events in the world. Heife^hQst Al  Hamel helps to, weigh in a big catch at this year's Canadian Interna-  tional Invitational TFishing Competition at Nassau, Bahamas.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  '"���  Try'  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9533  ^f?yyy^;  Honse Faint  'GAL. & UP  Your Super Kern Tone, Sherwin Williams Paint Dealer  Need a New or Used  Outboard Motor?  Come in and see  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  Your headquarters for Mercury Sales & Service,  Pioneer Chain Saws. Shell Gas & Oil  ypy7ypy '.'Also,  Tourist Facilities  4 * CABINS - CAMPING -BOAT RENTALS  FI5H1M6 TACKU     1  MAbfclRA MRK ��� Phone ��83-2248  ....  :���..  >;:   , ���-   ��� ��� ���'-"���   : '���  :  py #���*.<"     ���' ���   ������-.-'���  ,.,-j.  LETTERS  _'"___;_j  ;7;.~, -'?.7 '-���-<>' .rj=7 .>,...      ������ -      ���..    :  ..  'ii^n-tiy^+tiXb   ������**&&*��>��&>���  l_<'-ff-i^__. _f._'��-JI_P^ -.JB^'-B __r     -+��� ____���_��� ..ana ,*_T Ti**___fl�� _���1 ���  rP>:'  �����*&&&  t. sr.   .'���;������ : .��*��������~3if  Truck  Tire Centre  let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements   ^o^y--  '      Vim YOtM &____& CREDIT CARD  ��� Wk .teteV StJDGET TERMS  'f&ftirt Term Bank Loans yr"  SERVICE  Phone 880-2572  .^>_i>-  Mommws  TWILIGHT THEATRE    v  Danny Kaye stars as The Man  From the Diners' Club, a Columbia picture showing Thurs.;,' Fri.,  and Sat., Aug. 5. 6, 7 at Gibsons  Twilight theatre. The comedy, a  Dena-Ampersand production Co-  stars Clara Williams, Martha Hy-  er, Telly Savalas with Everett  Sloan, featuring Kay Stevens.  Based on an: original story by  Blatty and Murray, The ;Man  from the Diners' Club ^as produced by William Bloom-and -directed by Frank Tashlin.  Bell, Book and Candle,- a Columbia technicolor stars James  Stewart and Kim Novak on Mon.,  Tues., and Wed., Aug. 7, 8 and 9.  An 80 piece valuable collection of  native primitive art valued at  $75,000, is used to stockHan art  gallery run by ��� Kim1 Novak. Jack  Lemmbn, Ernie Kovaks, Hermi-  one Gingold, Elsa Lanchester and  Janice Rule co-star.  SECHELT THEATRE  Sechelt theatre Friday,1^ Saturday and Monday will show the  comedy Good Neighbor Sain  starring Jack Lemmon7 Romy  Schneider. 7 Dorothy Provihe,  Edward G. Robinson and others.  It is the story of a young, advertising man who masquerades  as his wife's best friend's husband to help her win an 'inheritance! When the siren's own husband turns up the, panavision  color film takes on added interest  with considerable complications  involved. It 7 is one ' of7the~ humorous films'of the year and has  created considerable interest  wherever shown.  Sechelt News    I  -The Rev. and Mfg. James Fergusson : have returned hoine ��� refreshed and,���'��� stimulated^ after a  delightful vacation in TBas-bados.  Lloyd Emerson of West Sechelt  has been called to Dfy_t��n,70nt.,  by the death of his fatfre&  Cliff Connor is fe'ceivihgTtreat-  ment..in the Vancouver:General  Hospital.' ..."7y'!77 77j77;-;i,yp*:!! "'  Guests of Captain ahd Mrs.  Sam Dawe have been Captain and  Mrs. W. McNeil and BOA-jSiMl Of  Vancouver," Mjfisf. N; CdoJE bf Kelowna with her granddaughters  Ellen and Guitard.from Toronto  and Ellen Campbell of Vancouver.  Mrs. James Steele and her sister, Miss Helen Dawe, recently  did the new circle tour of the  Sunshine Coast and Vancouver.  Island. The highlight of the trip  was the journey from Alberni to'  Bamfield on the Lady Rose.  ;      ...        ^. ������'���-....  '' If you were fearft tfl 1897 or  earlier, and If .ybHi77'can meet,  certain Canadian Residence requirement^ , -ycNk Villi be. entitled  to your "Oid Age Security pension St. ''a#e sixty-nine in 1966,  by neHv legislation. Application  fSrms <��an be obtained now from  #hy post office.  Send for Jthe:S_y  ya\- soon as possible frorii ly~tiin  provincial Regional Director'and  'return promptly. 1, :    y'  The Albe.ni L*t&1 r_i*tf_. its two  similarly named immunities  were named after 3_>bn Pedro Alberni, Comman&St of the Spanish,  soldiers in the <e_cpedition to Noofe-  ka in 17D0, -M by Eliza.  ��� Editor: Being an . Q7Ai!P.^ of 'i  ohly7;average intelligence", and 7  not jan Einstein, I cannot see,,  how;.our .council.,:cap   increase-  our water-supply ���; by d^uolingf^;  our rates 7aridAif7jour supply is?f-  sufficient, why the increase in 7-,  rates? Are we, the rate, payers, v  being forced to pay for .'something unbeknown to us?  I am not on a meter, so pay  a flat rate which is more than  my neighbor who is on a meter  pays. I live alone���do not sprinkle  and have always used water-A .  economically, but if my rates,  are doubled I intend .to use my  share.  If our small increase in pension all goes to pay for water a  we neither use nor need, I feel,  something is radically 7 wrong. I  simply cannot pay- $2.50 :per  month, so I hope the council  will enjoy doing what they see  fit.���A Reader.  Garden party  ���'���      " :' ' -1 -7  On Friday of iasiTfveek an enjoyable garden party sponsored  by St. Aidan's W.A. at Roberts  Creek was held in the garden of  the Mr', and Mrs. R. Cumming  home. The hostess in opening the  event recited a poem, specially-  composed for the" occasion.  The fine weather; and able  hands of willing iworkers including several Girl Guides added  greatly to the success of the event. Mrs. A. Wilson won the door  prize and 7 the guessing contest  was won by Mrs.7R. Mitchell of -7  Roberts Creek.  HELEN J. JOHNSTON  Helen Jane Johnston, telephone operator for about 15 years  at S^heilt;> who 7retiredv a? couple  oif years'ago, da_d July; 31. She  leaves a brother Andrew in Van-.  .couver and a close friend Mrs. y  Olive -Porte of Sechelt. BUrial  to.ok place Aug. 4 from Hamil-  - ton Mortuary' in . Vancouver to  Mountain View Cemetery with  Rev. C. George Handsford offi^  ciating. Harvey Funeral Home  directed.  John Hind-Smith  % vCanon and Mrs. A. D. Greeney  ���Have -returned home after7theiry  trip to England. Ay  ''   ,Ne'w    residents, .at   .Welcome  Beach are Mr. and Mrs. Albert  ;7-W>^QVi6Qre andv_their 15 year old  7daiig*ter^y Shelly,.. ;iv��h,o    have .;���  7hbughfc 'the - Macfey: h6m,eV Mr.! and 7  Mrs. H,,H. Mabey havfeimoved to:r  Sidney    on  '^Vancouver :. Island  where   they  have   built   a   new  home.  Owen and Lois Edmunds have,  returned from a.trip to Saskatchewan where they visited Lois'  mother,  Mrs. Lillian 'McGratten  and her sister Norma at Hudson  Bay and sister Lillian at Tisdale.  On their way home they explored   >  Saskatoon and Banff and return- "  ed to Vancouver by the Rogers  Pass Highway.  -Guests of the Rev. and Mrs. N.  J. Godkin at their Middle Point  cottage -are the Rev.  and Mrs. '  J. S. McNeil of Hespeler, Ont.  Mrs. Ruby Warne's guest is  her granddaughter Sina Weir,  while Ricky Weir is visiting the  Doug Foleys.  Stephen Foley is in Vancouver  ^as-;.the-gue.st:of. George Weir.  '-.-'' Jim-Ctfoper's' dachsund, Susie,  - who has been /his,,constant com-  fpahion :for a.nur_iber. of years,  ; was'lcilled iasV.week when she got  under the Palm Dairy truck, unknown to the driver.  ��� .UNI^ER^IT^.;^!^^^^^  ,   Monday's^.\Vanc^_iver7?;Province  reported that; Mrs: ,-Inga Morris  of Aldergrove, formerly, of Pen-  ��� der Harbour area, has been appointed " instructor in fine arts  history at the University of Saskatchewan in Regina, ������";'���  m  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports >  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883 2415  SECHELT THEATRE  Phone 885-9962    ,  SMOKING SECTION WITH ALL NEW SEATS AVAILABLE  -��� COOL  AND   COMFORTABLE ���  FRI., SAT., MON. f^ AUGUST 6, 7 & 9  SLAM!    BAM!    HERE    COMES -SAM! -  Jack Lemmon and Romy Schneider  "GOOD NEIGHBOR SAM"  Color  Out 10:30 p.m. ��� increased admission prices ~  TWILIGHT THEATRE  AIR CONDITIONED  ' Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45��� -SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886^231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Thurs.  5;  Fri.  6;   Sat. '7  ttua  Mon. 9;  Tues. 10;  Wed. 11  1  v_uim7  ^^c>��_*^ '^xw\ TEO^fiCtH-O^v    v����w:  ��^*** j__H!  It  CHILDREN'S SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE  Doors Open 1:45 ��� Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  "MYSTERIOUS ISLAND" and Part 10 "LOST PLANET"  /  SUMMER  SHIFTS at $2 .13-��4  j?   VALUES TO $7,95  Our Dresses ore^ ^^arracfeed  at prices so you will buy 2 or^ S  SUMMER j &   ^   A  Hats & Bags 1-310  d  Thfa -& mir only Summer  Wtfl MISS ^Utl CHAHCE TO PURCHASE MEW _iSMHAU0��M)L.7  . ,v  Ki  ���U  NEXT TO BANK OF MONTREAL���GIBSONS  MMiMmnMP


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