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Coast News Aug 12, 1965

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Array GOLDEN. CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 19, Number^!. August 12, 1965.  7c;per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  Three cars in accidents  A rash of accidents over the ;  weekend kept RCMP busy and'  one of them bordered on the specV;  tacular. It occurred Sunday, just/;  past Granthams bridge on the'  Langdale side when Jaroslav- Do'��f  brodolny of Vancouver with a /  launch in tow behind him, pro-,1  ceeding at about _25 mph tried toj  pass a dog which would not move;  out of the way The car hit a soft-  spot, overturned and careened tO;v*  wards the Smith garage bumpingy  it and knocking it from its foun*-;_-  dation.  The driver emerged unscathed  from his car and with the aid of  the RCMP and .the Shell .Service  tow. truck rightedy^the. vehicles.  After examination''/the''y- car was  found to be in running condition  and eventually/ boarded the ferry  later in the afternoon.'  Gordon Franske, a sailor on  leave when heading towards Sechelt about 2 p.m. Saturday, one  mile past the Peninsula hotel was  forced off the,road at a turn. The  _ car tipped over and became.what  police have described as. a total ���  wreck. Franske. was not hurt seriously. The car which caused the  accident drove on.  In the Sechelt area at Davis.  Bay four people .in a car that up-,  set received minor, injuries when  the car failed %6 take a turn at  Davis Bay, hit the soft .shoulder  and overturned. In the car were  Douglas Fraser of Burnaby, Garry Wyton, of -Gibsons, Dianne  Webb, of Sechelt and Mavis Cook  of Gibsons. This mishap occurred at 2:30 "a7_n. Sat.,' Aug. 7.  More than 900 see  Gold Medallion home  announces trophies  More than 900 persons visited  the Gold Medallion home of Mr.  and Mrs/ Norman Burley at Sechelt during a three-day open  house Which saw people from far  away places signing the guest  book. ..7.7- .   '  This Gold Medallion home located on the waterfront Boulevard was the mecca for many wo-  me_i who marvelled at the numerous electrical conveniences  incorporated into this beautiful  home. Its completion, the result  of7 the minds of Mr. and Mrs.  Burley, Bob Norminton of B.C.  Hydro, Ted Kurluk, contractor  and R. Birkin, cabinet contractor  has attracted the attention of  Western Homes and Gardens national magazine which plans to  db/an-'artiele on it when its landscaped grounds have become  more settled.  The multiplicity of conveniences in the kitchen held the interest of all women who inspected  it arid many of them marvelled at  the "compactness yet wide diver  sity of conveniences with unexpected kitchen helpers coming  from unexpected places in the  cabinets and table spaces. One  can hang one's clothes from the  utility room without having to go  put into the murky weather. This  was one 7of the attractions'that  appealed to a good many women.  In the living room the beautiful original Georgian ^marble fireplace with well-stocked 7 bookshelves on the side wall 7 and  broad picture windows on the/sea-  front wall gave the room, aided  by its crystal chandeliers 7a7 feeling of gracious living,  y 0y.p  B.C. Hydro guides escorted visitors through the various rooms  pointing out the multiplicity of  electrical uses in the. various  rooms, and demonstrated where  demonstrations were possible.  To decribe all the attractions  this type of home would have for  a woman;would be difficult. It  hasJ-to be seen to be realized.  The use of available space showed the work of craftsmanship.  Someone had7visions of a good?;  sized cake to be entered in one  of   the   competitions/ under   th��7  heading ��f home baking based 6n7  what appears in the annual pro-7  gram. The description/of the kirid7  of cake desired for No. 147, the-  Fry-Cadbury   competition   called/  for a nine-inch double layer cake^  Now a double-layer cake is _H:  double-layer cake no matter howl  you dissect it. So the Fair board7  will settle for what is known gen|  erally as a layer cake. |,  Children are urged tp get their.,  minds working on their dress-up*  and/decorations for the7pet par>7  ade on Saturday afternoon, Aug|  21. The fair opens at 7 p.m. on'  Friday evening, Aug. 20. Here is/  a list of the numerous awards tp  be made.    7- y-7 '7 77;  Coast News; silver tray, grand  aggregate award. 7 7  Royal Bank of Canada, silver  rose bowl, aggregate cut flowers.  Eldred's Florist, Reeves Me?  morial Trophy, aggregate flower  decoration. -  Bank  of Montreal,  10"  silver  plate,'. aggregate vegetables Dev.  ;c. pOP .7 ;  7-Country Life Magazine,. 2 year  subscription, one for poultry and  ���one for water fowl.;      y 7"  Eaton Mail Order, $4 gift certificate, crochet table clotlv and $4  gift certificate aggregate; in pho-.  togfaphy.  Eddy's Nursery, $2,50 gift certificate arrangement cut flowers.  ' David Hunter Nursery,- $5 gift  certificate,  No.  30,  Presentation  basket;  Canadian Forest Products, 5  $3 gift certificates: 256, Indian  sweater; 287, hand carved wood;  283, scarecrow; 265 stuff ed toy or  animal;  280, dressed doll.  T. Eaton, $5 gift certificate, 180  Ladies' hand knit suit or dress.  Shop Easy, SecheJ., Anchor  glass serving set, 57, Collection  of root vegetables.  People's  Credit Jewellers,  cut  crystal  vase,   aggregate  domestic science.  Hudson's Bay Wholesale, tier  serving plate, aggregate home  cooking.  Singer Sewing Centre, 2 sewing  baskets, 188 afghan; 245 hand  knit socks.  Don's Shoe Store, $5 gift certificate, 275 picture, hand embroidered.  Small Trophy, junior aggregate.  Board  of Trade Trophy,   260,  family competition, special.,  7 Howe Sound Co-operative Canning Cup, 85, canned mixed vegetables.  United Milling Trophy, 322,  Lamb.  Mrs. Gwen Fretter, 2 $2.50 cash  248, Any article not classified  above, 277 hand carved wood article.  Fuller Brush, men's products,  aggregate Men's divisions.  Buckerfields 20 5 lb. bags whole  wheat flour. These have been distributed among the home cooking  and junior home cooking sections.  ,__&  smiedinhLtn  Plans for a Playday on Horseback, Sunday, August 29 are  rapidly approaching completion.  Playday grounds, behind Sunnycrest Shopping Centre will be  open for the public at 11 a.m.  There will be a small admission  charge. Saddle club mothers will \  be in charge of the refreshment  stand. There will be ample parking space in Sunnycrest Shopping Centre parking lot.  Following are the events beginning with a class for horsemanship, 18 years and under at  Rowboat  race listed  There is a new sign across  Marine Drive at the old municipal hall and it informs passers  by that Gibsons Firemen will  hold their water sports Sunday,  Aug.  22 at the Municipal dock.  Firemen who put the sign up  Monday evening were also busy  down on the water clearing the  pool area of. driftwood and  straightening things out generally. Floats were re-arranged for  convenience of contestants and  judges.  Many local businessmen have  contributed funds towards this  day and the raffle ticket sales  have been booming along in good  style. Novelty events have been  added to the program which will  include log-rolling and a row-  boat race for the 10 to 14 age  group. Contestants in this race  must provide their own rowboat  and have them at the dock ready  for the event. There will be a  display of cups and other prizes  in the store window next to  Jerry's Barber shop on Marine  Drive in Gibsons.  Pipers coming  August 21 from 9 p.m. until  the wee small hours might be a  good time for Sassenachs to head  for the high hills ��� or if you can't  lick them, join them.  An invasion will take place on  that day and it will be the South  Burnaby Pipe Band who will be  the invaders. If there is a reason  needed for the invasion it will be  for the Royal Canadian Legion  branch 109 (Gibsons) cabaret at  which the pipe band will supply  music.  Greet friend of Indians  11 a.m. At 12 noon the _ main  program will begin with the  various games including a sack  race, stake race, potato race,  barrel race, saddles and hats  race, pole bending and musical  A new class has: been added  this year ��� a costume-class,  for Shetlands or ponies 12 hands  and under, and may be shown in  hand, under saddle or driven,  but must be costumed.  Junior jumping will be limited  to ages 16 years and under. The .  jumps will not exceed 2 feet, and  spreads not greater than 8 feet,  and to consist of a coop, post  and rails, v stone wall, triple bar  and haystack.  The Senior jumping will be  open to any age, with jumps not  to exceed 3 feet and spreads  not greater than 12 feet, on the  first go-round. The jumps will  'include a gate, brush, coop, post  and rails, stone wall and triple  bar. In the event of a jump-off  the heights will be increased.  General  entry fee  will  be  $1  for all events except Senior jumping. Entry fee for all events including the Senior jumping will  be $'_.;..;������  An experienced judge has been  secured from Vancouver for all  events, and Mr. Morris Hemstreet^ will once again be the:  master of ceremonies. Contestants may secure any further  information regarding these  events from Mrs. P. Lawrence  886-2901, or Mrs. D. Clarke, 885-  9357. Entry forms will be printed  in the next issue of this paper  along with the prize list and  must be returned by noon, Sat.,  Aug. 21, to Mr. Charles English,  R.R.I Gibsons, B.C. as post entries will be doubled.  Pearson here?  Jack Davis, M.P. and secretary to Prime Minister Pearson  ���when passing through Gibsons  Friday on the way to Powell River to officiate at the opening of  a new wharf, informed Dick Kennett that he hoped to be able to  get Prime Minister Pearson to  come to this area on August 22  weekend for some salmon fishing.  Mr.   Davis   reported   that   the  Prime Minister had been working  hard   lately   and   that   a .break  away from official duties in Ot-    Bsl BIOCK.  tawa would do him good. During  that weekend the fish derby sponsored by Gibsons Firemen wiiimmmmmmmmmmmmmmwNim  be underway.  JOHN J. CARSON  To Ottawa  ' Canadian Press reports that  Prime Minister Pearson has ah*'1  riounced the appointment of John  J. Carson'of Vancouver as chairman of the Civil Service Commission, succeeding R. B; MacNeill  who has been named Canadian  consul-general in New Orleans.  Carson, 45, is a graduate of  UBC and was manager of staff  services for B.C. Hydro.  Before that he attracted public  notice as the youngest vice-president of privately owned B.C. Electric at the age of 39.  As an author of the Glassco  Commission report, he put forward a suggestion that would end  the system of giving veterans absolute preference for civil service jobs.  With Ottawa laurels fresh on  his brow, Mr. Carson found time  to get back to Hopkins Landing  to lead community singing at an  evening get-together. He said he  would be back whenever he could  get away from his new duties.  ^inmwnmfflfflminnimmTOwnuniramnttttumnumniuniH  So we can move no Coast  News will be published Aug.  26 and Sept. 2.  After Sept. 1 reach us at our  new premises in rear of fhe  Canon and Mrs. A. D. Greene  have recently/returned from 7 a  four months visit to England and  iIreland77They;flew7 to .Shannon  ������airport where , they, were met by  "Sirs. Greene's1 sister, Miss Pauline Andrew's and as her guest,  they toured Ireland from headquarters in Killarney. There they  visited Canon R. C. Harbord, brother of the Rev. C. R. Harbord  of Davis Bay. They flew to Birmingham and- toured Stratford  on Avon, Coventry and the lovely  west country, around Bristol.  They spent a few weeks at Mrs.  Greene's Chelsea- house and in  nearby Surrey, visited Mrs.  Greene's brother, Lionel Andrews  and Mrs. Fred Bennet, formerly  Of Gerald 'Island.'riear/ Nanoose,  whose generous/ donation was the  first received .for.7the building  fund of the7Church/6f His Presence. oyAySi-y 7-77  '"/In a guest/hi0use//fpr. old ladies  7at Worthing//they' .visited Miss  Kathleen O^Brienv- .who had been  awarded ari/M.BlE. ./for .services  to the Indians,on the,British Columbia coast. yMiss7-O'Brien had  come, to Canada,'toVwork- in the  Indian residential school at Alert  Bay and had stayed to build Huy-  atsi on Village /Island near Alert  Bay, to be .a sanctuary of healing  and learning. 'She had devoted -20  years of her life/to, this work.  The Greenes spent one night in  Guildford seeing the new cathedral as the guest,of Admiral Sir  Denys Ford (retired) who had  been closely associated with the  building of the cathedral. In Exeter they visited Mrs. Wilding-  White, late of Savary Island, who  was the daughter of Mr. Fred Mather, one time registrar of the  Vancouver County Court. Their  final visit before returning to  Canada by the Cunard ship Car-  mania, was to Miss Pauline Andrews' cottage near Winchester.  No words can describe the  Greene's trip half so well as the  fine collection of slides which  they have brought back with  them. There are pictures of rides  in a jaunting car by the lake,of  Killarney, of gypsy caravans  along picturesque Irish roads, of  peat baskets, donkey carts and  curraghs, the canvas covered fish  ing boats still to be seen in the  Bantry Bay region.  There are pictures of 300 year  old cottages in Warwickshire and  views of Stratford on Avon. Bristol, the Mendip Hills and the Severn River are all depicted. There  are fine studies of the ruins of  Glastonbury Abbey, reputed to  be the burial place of King' Arthur. Here grew the holy, thorn  which, 'it was claimed, sprang  from the staff of Joseph of Ari-  mathea, and this is said to be the  most haunted spot in England. In  Canon,Greene's studies of cathedrals, the old and the new are  represented, for beside the ancient glories7of Exeter and Wells,  are the modern cathedrals of Cov-  /^entiy^zuid/Gni^  p-'^Thb'."-coliecUPn "oi TLondon pictures includes All Saints Church,  Chelsea, the Tower of London, a  , Chelsea pensioner, a pearly king  and queen, a London street artist,  soap box orators at Hyde Park  Corner and Westminster Abbey  with its grave of the unknown  warrior and the Coronation Chair  with its historic stone of Scone.  In order to raise funds for the  Redrooffs Road Centennial committee of which he is chairman,  Canon Greene will be happy to  show these slides to any club or  group. For further information,  please telephone 885-9328.  Film club  set to go  With 54 reservations received  and only 18 members not heard  from, it appears that the Sechelt  Film Club again is heading for a  successful winter program. This  year's series will commence on  Thursday, Sept. 16 in the activity  hall of the Sechelt Elementary  school and be repeated every  other Thursday up to and including Feb. 17.  This year's feature films will  highlight events of importance in  the province of Quebec and the  United Kingdom, with visits to  England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, Isle of Man and Wales. Besides these feature productions a  great variety of documentaries  about music, arts, sports, science  and Canada's North will be shown  On Nov. 11 the magnificent film  Fields of Sacrifice will commemorate the Canadian war dead in  two wars after 20 years.  Every member will be provided with a National Film Board  portfolio, . containing information  sheets on every film to be shown  as well as a portfolio on Quebec,  made available by the department  of commerce in that province.  This being the third winter series offered, the organizers are  quite confident that all will find  this type of relaxing and most  educational entertainment satisfactory. The cost is very low and  fixed at $2.50 per individual or  34.25 for a couple from one home  for the entire series. Children in  regular school attendance are not  permitted to join. Membership  fees will be collected on Sept. 16.  Those who would like to join  this club are urged to take immediate steps as only 28 memberships are still available. Phone  Mr. or Mrs. H. Barendregt, 885-  9573 I ,,.,  Tourist  WJiere to Stay  ''yy-&^iimiy'  WATERFRONT RESORT  Campsites,   Trailers,   Boats  Irvine's Landing  BIG MAPLE MOM  Tent  and   Trailer  space  3 minutes to sandy beach  Wilson Creek  RirsMOTa  Gower Point Road ���- Gibsons  OLE'S COVE HOI IDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  BLUE SKY MOTE      ^  Davis Bay  DRIFT-INN MOTa     :  .Davis Bay  IRWIN MOTa  Gibsons  HADDOCK'S ;  CABANA MARINA      ;  Cabins, Campsites, Boats   :  ���   Madeira Park ..'  RiYLAKElBORTS   "  Motel  and  Restaurant  Where to Eat  E & M GROCERY  & CONFECTIONERY  Sechelt  7 days a week 9 a.m. -10 p.m.  CALYPSO WATERFRONT CAFE  Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE INN  Open 11 a.m. - 12:30 a.m.  on Sechelt Highway  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  Dining Room 8 a.m. to 8 p.m~  4  Miles  from  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  THE DOGWOOD CAFE  Gibsons  Kick,pass and  run contest  A Little Leo kick- pass and  punt contest will be held Saturday in Hackett park, Sechelt,  starting at 2 p.m. for boys and  girls of 10, 11, 12 and 13 age  groups, n this competition points  will be given for thoir activities  in the three sections, kick, pass  and punt and there will be a winner for each section.  The winners will take part in  a zone final in New Westminster  on the following Monday and  winners there will take part in a  B.C. final preceding the B.C.  Lions and Toronto Argonauts  game on Sunday, August 20.  All participants will receive a  Little Leo decal and ribbon andl  finalists in the Empire Stadium  event will receive a B.C. Lions'"  autographed football. Winners at  . the stadium will receive individual trophies. .ffc. TUaMSotti  AWe-STEROASSfC  r^  7****  r^Ssfe*  -!THE'HAIRTnDHlG.--  '���SUPREME-^--  I fTREADS THE SAME BACKWARDS   I  [orstanding on^UR.HEAD    I  GOODNGSS  GRACIOUS/  '...QBoooaao  ...        .., ,,,,,,,,.IKIOQ   .�����������>>������*_.��  3aS.  ��a.       ^-*=��b_ *��__ "��l-c.  -_���_*_������_'.. ��H��        ���  '*��  ,��fe  fo��7.  Coast Kjems  Unity in the Community gets 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.  Let's discuss water again!  At various times enthusiasm has appeared for starting something like a district water board. In the last ten years there have  been three attempts but none of them go beyond the armchair exi-  ploratory stage. It is obvious this situation cannot go on indefinitely.  The area will have to have a continuous stored supply of water.  Everybody will agree to that. Everybody always has. But agreeing  is not enough.  Hecent hot weather experience, drying up wells and placing  small water systems in a position of short supply, should be a warning resulting in some form of action to see that water supplies do  not remain vulnerable in periods of dry weather.  The Sunshine Coast today is not the Sunshine Coast of even ten  years ago, much less 20 or 30 years ago. The responsibility for services is becoming greater year by year. Water is the one service  a growing community cannot overlook. Water is the number one  necessity no matter what part of the world you may be in.  There is need for action towards a more permanent supply of  water ��� but where is the starting point and who will be the starter.  , It is true there are small water systems scattered from Langdale  area to Pender Harbor but they will not be sufficient in .the years  to come and that insufficiency is not too many years off:  At present with these small water systems we have a sort of  Fm All Right Jack situation with each little system sitting tight in  its own bailliwick. Among the organizations which could inject some  action into a broad water scheme are two village councils, three  chambers of commerce and a dozen or more local improvement  district units covering many phases of community life. It might be  necessary to get them together to get something started in. For example there is a hospital improvement district which should be  vitally interested in the future water supply because the hospital  over which it has controll will not remain at its present capacity  for very long ��� and much more water will be required.  People who have some knowledge of the watersheds in this wide  area claim there is a sufficient supply of water available from the  mountainous country but that storage facilities are required. According to federal mines and surveys department maps there are  11 creeks finding their way to the saltchuck from Langdale to Sechelt and judging from the contour levels all of them pass through  the 1,000 foot contour level and some of them such as Chapman,  Hudson, Roberts, Robinson and Langdale Creeks go back along way.  There are others of shorter length, yet potential suppliers of water.  To an untrained eye in water storage problems a look at - the  federal survey map shows some interesting factors at the 1,500 foot  level all the way from Langdale Creek to Chapman Creek. The  terrain even beyond the 1,500 foot level does not appear too overly  rugged until one reaches the more mountainous country farther back.  Dams are not impossible.  During the last ten years there have been various speakers on  future water supply for the area and some of them were experts.  There is also a professional engineer working on water.and sewage  problems for Gibsons and the sewage problem for Sechelt. Without  water sewage considerations are useless.  It should not be necessary for any publication or public body  to point out to the people of this area that if they do not get busy  on looking towards a copious water supply for the immediate future,  the water problem in the not too distant future will multiply. What  organization is there available to get the ball rolling. The Coast  News slogan under the masthead on the editorial page which reads:  Unity in the Community gets things done, is no pipe dream. We will  have to have some form of unity, and quickly. Action will have to be  started to see that we have a good supply of water for the future.  Will we have to wait for another really burning type of drouth  period before some action starts? We hope not. The tendency for  human beings to forget discomfort when good times arrive is all the  more reason why something should be done quickly to get a nucleus  organization at work. It must not be a one man organization in a  chamber of commerce. It must be an area wide unit. There is plenty  of legislative machinery available for this type or organization. How,  about <=ome action?  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  AUGUST 12  Tenders were called for wharf  reconstruction at Gibsons by the  department of public works in  Ottawa. Plans called for a 100  ft. extension and 50 ft. added to  its width.  Pete Berdahl lost control of  his car making the turn near  the telephone office in Gibsons.  Of three others in the car Mrs.  Berdahl was injured seriously  July 1946 experienced 1.68  inches of rain over eight days.  Highest temperature on July 28  was 86 and the overnight temperature dropping to 56. It was  70 degrees or more on 21 days  of the month.  Work was proceeding at a fast  rate  on  the new Wilson  Creek  automotive  service   building.  The D^vis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The recent federal provincial  conference in Ottawa covered  many subjects. None, however  raised provincial hackles as much  as the question of off-shore mineral rights. Led by Quebec and  B.C. eight provincial premiers insisted that Ottawa had no business meddling- in these affairs.  Minerals are resources aren't  they? And jurisdiction over these  resources belongs" largely to the  provinces.      yy  But B.C.'s Premier Bennett and  Quebec's Jean Lesage conveniently forgot one thing, the actual  expense of Canada's/territorial  waters is a matter of international negotiation. Up until last  year they were confined to the  familiar three mile limit. Recently Mr. Pearson's government  had' this extended to 12 miles.  Now Ottawa is trying a headland  to headland approach. If it succeeds all of the Hecate Strait on  our west coast and all of the Gulf  of St. Lawrence will also be Canadian territorial waters.  Other underwater areas, of  course, are involved. Quebec  wants half of Hudson's Bay. B.C.  wants all of Georgia Strait. Newfoundland wants the Grand Banks  and so it goes. 77  The federal government has entered this coritest reluctantly but  having done so must not back  down. Ottawa, in my view, can-  hot possibly conceive that our  provincial governments have a  superior ; claim "to any offshore  mineral rights. If it did so, :it  would undermine its own position   when  it  comes   to   dealing  with other countries, notably the  United States.  The same jurisdictional battle  raged in the U.S. a few years ago  Differences between California  and the. United States federal authorities were settled in 1947.  Those between Louisiana and the  nation were resolved^in 1950. The  U.S. Supreme court first confirmed its own authority in this regard then it found in favor of the  federal government.  For instance "California is not  the owner of the three mile marginal belt along its Coast." And  "it has been and is a responsibility, of the national government  by external sovereignty."  " Under this ruling, if a state  government issued licences for  off shore exploration, as the provinces of B.C. and Quebec are doing here, it would be trespassing.  So the.s'tate governments were  7 ordered to pay back any revenues  -which they had obtained before  the U.S.- Supreme court handed  down its rulings.  Ottawa's confidence that Canada's Supreme court will come  to a similar conclusion seems ;to  be shared by Quebec's Jean Lesage. Witness the memorable  statement that he will.ignore the  findings of our Supreme court,  whatever they are.  Should  Lesage   persist  in   this  attitude,   which  seems  doubtful,  .he could find himself ending up  face to face with the U.S. in the  Gulf of St. Lawrence. The Americans  would  also, be   citing Le-  sage's  own speeches in  support  ���7of their right to be there.  7  That could bring the entire matter before the International Court  7of Justice at The Hague and if  the U.S. can prove that Ottawa  has waived its rights the International Court would probably  find in favor of the U-S.  This is the main reason why I  believe that Canada as a nation,  2       Coast News, Aug. 12, 1965.  must stand its ground against the  provinces when it comes to asserting its jurisdiction over our  off shore mineral rights.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A 7 PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062. GIBSONS, B.C.  CERTIFIED GENERAL  ACCOUNTANTS'COURSE  AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Canadian business requires skilled accountants, men conversant  with income tax problems, budgeting and accounting systems.  The Certified General Accountants' Association of British Colum*  bia, .through its affiliation with the University of British Columbia,  offers to the young men and women of this province an opportunity  to meet this demand.  A five-year course of study leading to certification as a Certified  General Accountant (C.G.A.) is available. Night lectures /are held 7  for residents of Vancouver, New Westminster and ^cinity, aVu.B.C./  Students in other areas are served by correspondence,   r  Applications for enrollment for the 1965-66 term will be accepted  by the Registrar up to Augi__t 31, 1965. Ad(lress aU enquiries to:  CERTIFIED GENERAL ACCOUNTANTS  ASSOCIATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  /   120 - 470GranvHleStreet, Vancouver 2, B.C.  The first thing to get clear  about Christian morality between  man and man is that in this department Christ did not come  to preach any new branch of  morality. Really great moral  teachers have never introduced  new moralities ��� this has been  left to the cranks. It was the  famous Dr. Samuel Johnson who  said 'People need to be reminded  more often than they need to  be taught'. We are to be brought  back to the main principles,  which we are not too anxious to  face.  The second thing to get clear  is that Christianity does not possess, nor has it ever professed  to possess, a detailed political  program, which can be applied  to a particular society at a particular time. It preaches the  same Gospel for all nien of all  ages. It was, it is, and it will  always be. 7  7 Christianity never was intended  to replace or supersede the ordin- ;  afy human arts and sciences,  for it is 'The Director', which -  gives to each one of us a true  insight into the purpose and the  uses of such gifts to mankind ���  that is  if mankind is prepared  Know Canada  What is Saskatchewan's most  important resource?  Land. Over 40 percent of the ,  province is arable. The bulk of  this   good farmland,   15   million I  acres, is planted to wheat. The '  long  northern  days   of summer  and the light dry soil produces *'  hard wheat of top quality. Other  Saskatchewan   crops   are   oats,  barley, rye and flaxseed. Mine- .  rals are growing in importance, j  Valuable  copper-zinc  mines  are ���'  being opened in the north, while  oil and gas fields have been established in the southwest. Coal  has been mined at Estevan for  many years. The province is a  leading producer    of    uranium,  along with non-metallics such as  so.dium sulphate, salt and potash.  Manufacturing is still in an early  stage of development, but their  volume is growing. Most secondary industries process farm produce for local use. while petroleum   refineries   are   geared  to  catering for agricultural machinery. Services have been growing  very rapidly and    now     create  more business in Saskatchewan  than do manufacturers.  Courtenay was iiamed after  Captain George William Conway  Courtenay, of the British warship  HMS Constance.  to accept such an offer,". and,  above all, put itself at the disposal of the demands made by  Christianity. ; y 7 .  /.7  For a long time now. people  have said ��� The Church should  give us a lead. This is only true  if such people have the right  idea of the Church. The task is  given to every one of us, and the  ��� application of Christian principles  |can only come from those who  'are Christians. The existance of  such principles, for , example, in  trade unions or education, must  come from Christian trade unionists or Christian teachers.  The . trr-ible ercperionced - by  most people is that Christianity  is thought of as a blue print. We  look at this blue print to see  where our individual claims are  justified, and where we find  such claims are justified we  readily say, See, we are doing  this or that. This means we are  really looking for an ally to justify our present behavior. ��� The  Rev. J. H. Kelly, The Anglican  ^Church of Canada.  ���a ti rf _ a  CHILDREN   NO 10NGER  NEED HAVE MEASLES  Nearly five million American and Canadian  rhildren come ilown with measles each year.  Mild as this disease is considered, some cases-  have serious complication which have caused  deaths. Experts say measles how do more harm  ., than polio.  Dr. Saul Krugman of New York University  School of Medicine recently stated, "there is no  excuse for any child to endure, the disease of  measles or its risks. Newly perfected vaccines  almost always prevent that possibility. So, if  your child has not yet had measles, go to your  physician  for protection  against this danger."  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We /  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and, Druggists  s.  1  Bzzz... bzzz... bzzz... bzzz... bzzz  Funny, the little things that annoy"  customers! Like hearing a busy  signal every time they call you, for  example. They get to feel unwanted. Wouldn't you? You might as  well leave your business phone  lying on the desk!  Every now and again a customer  hears your busy signal once too  often-���and phones a competitor:  a man with a voice, not a buzz.  The economical solution: an  additional telephone line. Then,  * "Ever notice that right after  the world news there's always  , a headache pill commercial ?"j  > few customers will ever again get  the busy signal from your phone.  It could pay.for itself sooner than  you think just by the business.  you save.  You will even pick up hew  ^customers, folks tired of being  Ibuzzed at by one of your single  7 line competitors.  > Learn how much more another  linecan improveyourbusiness,and  at such little cost. Call and ask our  Marketing and Sales Department.  _����7_��Z��  r"M1,fo���        ��� BfilT/SH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  . WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  [ CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES  ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND 8USINESS Coast News, Aug. 12, 1965.        3  RECIPES  HOT DOGS HAWAIIAN  Makes 8 servings  , 1 large onion, chopped (1 cup)  3 tablespoons salad oil  2 tablespoons cdrnstarbh  34 teaspoon allspice  1 tablespoon curry powder  1 teaspoon salt  1 can (about 1 pound, 4 ounces)  crushed pineapple  2 tablespoons cider vinegar  V/2 pounds frankfurters (about  12),  cut diagonally into 1-  inch lengths  Sesame Buns  (recipe follows)  Saute onion in salad, oil until  soft in -sl iiarge frying ipah.  Mix cornstarch,, curry powder,  all-spice3and7salt/ih/'a ;xiii>; 7 stir  int6;onion7mixture; cpbk,';stirring  constantly,7just until bubbly. -  ''���Stir'-'ln7':pineappie'--'''ahd.   syrup  . and vinegar; cook oyer low. heat,  stirring constantly, until mixture  thickens and boils 3 minutes.  Place 7. frankfurter pieces in  sauce; cover. Simmer 15 minutes  oyer hot coals, or 5 minutes on  kitchen range, or until heated  through.  Serve as is, or spoon over  sesame buns.  Sesame Buns ��� Toast 1 tablespoon sesame seeds, stirring  constantly, in small frying pan  3 to 5 minutes, or until golden.  Toast 8 split frankfurter rolls or  8 hamburger buns;   brush with'  4 tablespoons (V2  stick)  melted  butter or    margarine;    sprinkle ,  with sesame seeds.  Low interest fishermen loans  CREAMY SALAD POTATOES  Makes 6/servings'/7  6 medium-size potatoes  1 medium-size onion, peeled and  sliced thin  4 tablespoon (y2 stick) butter or  ���p-p. margarine  % cup water ;  3 tablespoon, sugar. ��� ���;.-���'  % teaspoon salt  14 teaspoon pepper  Vz cup cider vinegar  *A cup shelled peas (about %  pound)f;     \  }_ cup cream for whipping  Cook potatoes in boiling salted  water in a large saucepan. 45  minutes, or until tender; drain.  Cool until easy to handle, then  peel and slice.  - Combine onion, butter or margarine, and the % cup water in  a medium-size sauce pan; heat  to boiling; cover.Simnier 5 minutes. Stir in sugar, salt, pepper,  yinegar, and sliced potatoes.  : Heat very slowly, stirring once  or twice, jus. until liquid is'absorbed. Fold in raw peas.  Spoon into a heated serving  bowl; drizzle cream over; fold  mixture over once or twice until  cream is absorbed. (Folding  cream in this way keeps it from  curdling.)  .FROSTED PINEAPPLE CUPS.  Makes 6 servings  1 fresh pineapple  1 cup maple syrup  }_ cup dairy sour cream  (from  an 8-ounce carton)  Cut crown from pineapple,  then cut fruit crosswise into  about-% -inch-thick slices. Pare  each; halve and cut out core,  then cut fruit into small wedges.  Place in a medium-size bowl;  cover; chill.  Just before serving, spoon  pineapple into dessert dishes,  dividing evenly;, pour about 2  tablespoons maple syrup over  each. Garnish with a dollop of  soiir cream and a drizzle of remaining syrup.  Trawling teste  W. R. Hourston, area director,  department of fisheries, announces preliminary success in  exploratory trawling work being  carried out during the summer  to locate new stocks of commercially important groundfish.  The 80-ton trawler, Ocean  Traveller, under the command  of Captain Frank Gale, sailed  July 10 for the east coast of the  Queen Charlotte  Islands.  Working in depths of 38-55  fathoms and using bobbin gear  with 14" rollers, commercial  stocks of grey cod were located  seven miles northeast of Reef  Island. Hauls of 7,000 pounds  were taken in ten minutes. Important stocks of brill were located in the same area.  Continuing surveys located several more commercial stocks of  these species in the same general area. Sampling and tagging  are being carried out to identify  stocks and routes of migration.  DANGEROUS  MILES  Women drivers, according to  ithe Canadian Highway Safety  Council are better insurance  risks than males. Men are involved in nine times as many  accidents as are women but the  miles men drive are more dangerous.  A more liberal policy in granting loans to fishermen under  provision of the Fishermen's Improvement Loans Act, 1955, was  announced recently in the House  of Commons by Canada's minister of fisheries, the Hon. H. J.  ��� Robichaud.  ��� .This act has been established  to provide for long-term, low-  interest loans to fishermen for  the purchase or improvement of  vessels, equipment, or materials '\  used' in their, fishing- enterprise. 7  The recent amendments "to the  act raised the borrowing power  of a fisherman from the former  $4,000 to a new ceiling "of $10,000.  The repayment period has been  extended to ten years from the  former, maximum of eight years.  The interest rate remains unchanged at 5%. The act has been  extended for another five years  until   June   30,    1970.    Inquiries  concerning loans should be directed to the Department of Fisheries, 1155 Robson Street, Vancouver 5, B.C., although the actual  loan will be handled through .he  fisherman's local bank or credit  union.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  FAIR BOARD MEETING  All representatives of all organizations faking part in  the Sunshine Coast Fall Riir are urgently requested  to attend .meeting on August 16 at 8 p.m. in the  Parish Hall.  BILL NORTHWOOD  by FRASER WILSON  What can we do  this?  Not too long ago, small logs, sawmill cuttings and veneer  clippings had little value in the forest industry. Then,  we learned how to turn this waste into valuable products.  Today, as pulp, newsprint, paper, cartons, Pres-to-logs and  panel board, this material is now of great value to world  markets. And in turn, to the people of British Columbia.  Waste not, want not. Tbaa old-fashioned policy pays hand-1  somely in two ways. Right now, it ensures that every acre  of forest will yield its fall quota of payrolls and prosperity, j  But equally important, by using this former waste, we're !  preserving essential timber resources for future gener- '  ations of Canadians For your children and their children. \  MACMILLAN, BLOEDEL and POWELL RIVER ____MTTED  Building the forests qf the future. Building the future 0/ tkeftnsk,, '���   , .._��� Coast- NewV Aug. ;l��ri965i-  WWEMWS Alii  ���_^^^S^S?���d\n#'^W^So great was the initial appeal  WM. tee^^^��waUang;^ow|r    of iw^ ^^ c        at ^ ^  SS^^^SJ^I-^ght Theitre, Aug. 16, IT and 18,  ���&��&&f&*^J*.My^^ the   new  Co^n-bia  please,  S k*% ��� ^^^'^^.Sf .^!The   Shaped   Room,?'-   miny  *�� Siurw.^ w^T HSj^-��Imgbers-sUU thin* of her as a  jHe^wm ^now;: whtat to^d*. wi^      *ni x ^olesieat> a fuU.time  ^S^^9^^^^^^^^^- TheywiU be surprised, to  ZZS&iM' n^ASel**$ ^Sf^ learn that Leslie, whose -face' and  ^?t1^adiiig ^  h^me>,,They, fl are ^^^6^ i^e ga-  ���iSS^-^-vS'^������^d.^fc%ad ^min-Uke than matronly, sort of  then* ^boijt^lioui;^    *Q; ���,,_.,- yspecializes, these days, in preg-  ' nancy.  Leslie and husband f��eter Hall  have two young children���Chris,  5, and Jennifer, 3%. And she has  .been pregnant in her last four  films ��� The Subterraneans (the  .proud papa was George Peppard)  Fanny (Horst Buchholi), Act of  Mercy (David Niven). and now  The L-Shaped Room (man unidentified). Miss Caron was awarded the best actress of the ^ear  accolade of the British Filin Academy for her performance in The  L-Shaped Room.  Teacher  |   ALETTA GILKER, A"JKC.T^i  |    Member   of U.S.M:T;N.A; ���;!  |    Twenty Years' Experfence ��� {  I Would consider going t6 hblpies}'  | Phone 886-2079 ^-^r  k  loursel-F  .. . a !"AA  BREAK  Grab yourself  a LUCKY!  A bold breed of  Canadian beer...  a man's beer .V.  aged for  premium flavour ��� ���  slow-brewed  for m^in-sized  taste!  BUILDING  PERMITS  Recent building permits issued  -"���by Gibsons municipal council in-  : chide one for Mr. and Mrs. Hauka sr., for construction of a $7500  home behind the Don Hauka  home. This permit was delayed  owing to council not being satisfied with the type of home planned. Since it has been increased,  in value with a basement includ-  ' ed, council allowed construction  to proceed. John and Mary Gooldrup are moving into the area a  five room home on, Dogwood.  lane, near the United Church. A  carport permit to the value of  $500 was issued to Sherry Wingrave.  FISH IN LEE'S  BAY  Moochers are still catching  some fair-sized spring, salmon in  Lee's Bay in Garden Bay area,  ^according to late reports. Jack  MacDoriald of Vancouver at Parkers resort landed a 21 pounder.  Elsewhere coho fishing has been  .good.  HAVE YOU CONTRIBUTED?  Roberts Creek Scout drive for  funds is near conclusion and the  books are about to be closed.- If  you have not sent in your contri-  .buticr in the self-addressed envelops, organizers of the drive  urge you to do so immediately.  son  (By "NANCY DOUGLAS)   ~  " " Once again the community .of  Hopkins Landing gathered for its  annual regatta on Saturday, Aug.  ; {The day dawned warm and sun-  ' ny. Following tradition the fish-  _ing and shiner derbies were held  in   the   morning;    paddIeboar<_,  ' swimming, diving and relay races  in   the   afternoon;   ^nd   dinghy  races, ladies nail driving, and the  tug-of-war in the evening. A new  event this year, gold panning, for  pennies, caused great excitement  and one could see many panning  till late in the afternoon.  The evening came to a close  with a sing-song led by Mr. J.  J. Carson, prizes being awarded,  and hot dogs, pop and coffee being served. y  Thanks go to all who assisted}  especially Mr.  and Mrs.  H.  J.  Hamner, Mr. Carson, and to Mr.  D. Wheeler who donated a perpetual trophy for the boy or.girl  winning   the . most   points.   This ;  year it was wOh by Allison Bell:."���'  The winners were:  Fishing Derby: 7.. .y;  Largest'sports  fish,  Billy Letham.  Heaviest fish, Bobby Laird;   y  Most fish, Jimmy Laird.  Smallest fish, Jo-anne Laird.-  Strangest   fish,   Eleanor,  Hopkins. -  Shiner Derby: Most, . Jimmy  Douglas, 2nd, David Douglas; 3rd  Laryn Brodie. Smallest, Dallas  Brodie and Karen Owen. Largest,  Lilli Mandelkau. ' y.  Driftwood contest: 6 years and  under, Lilli Mandelkau, Geraldine'  Fyles. 7, 8, 9 year old, Stephen  Chila, Mark Hopkins.  Paddleboardrace:   6 yrs. and  under, an Manning, Taryn Brp-7  'die.  7, 8, 9 year old Girls, Allison  Bell,  Robin  Young.  Boys,  Scott v.  Brodie, Bobby Hopkins.  10, 11, 12 yrs. old Girls, Merrill  Elworthy, Debbie Owen. Boys,  Gordon Letham, John Hopkins.  13, 14 year old Girls: Marilyn"  Hopkins,   Margaret   Day.   Boys:  Brent Mardon, Jimmy Scorgie.  Wading race, 6 yrs. and under:  Sally Johnson, Karen Owen.  Dog Paddle Race, 6 years and  under: Taryn Brodie, Douguas  Avis.  Freestyle:  7, 8, 9 year old Girls: Allison77  Bell, Janet Thomson;  boys: Da  vid Sumner,,.Billy Latham.     .  10, 11,. 12 year old Girls: Runtf  Hitchcock, Merrill Elworthy; .  . Boys:    Gordon   Letham,   Stuart,  Manning.  13, 14 year old Girls,; Margaret  Day,, Marilyn Hopkins; Boys,  Brent Mardon, Jimmy Scorgie."- '  15 to 18 year old Boys, Roger  Douglas,, Mark Elworthy.  Balloon Race:'  7, 8, 9 year old Girls, Allison  Bell, Julie Manning; boys, Don  Avis, Jimmy Laird.      <  10, 11, 12 year old: Girls: Runa  Hitchcock, Merrill Elworthy;  Boys: Ian Thomson, Gordon Letham.  13 and 14 year old Girls: Anne  Lgtham, Marilyn Hopkins;' boys,  Brent Mardon, Doug: Johnson.     .  Backstroke: -��������������� A '��������� -  -.10, 11, 12 year old Girls, Runa  .Hitchcock, Janice Johnson; boys,  . Gordon Letham, Coiin Campbell.  "13 and 14 year old Girls, Anne  Letham, Marilyn.Hopkins; boys, .  Jimmy Scorgie, Doug Johnson.    7,  15 to 18 year old Boys, Mark 7  Elworthy, Roger Douglas.; I  Diving:  7, 8, 9 year old Girls: Allison  Bell, Gail Mardon; boys, John  Rea, David Sumner.  10,11, 12 year old Girls, Runa  Hitchcock, M er rill Elworthy;  UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP  MEETING  Thursday, Auq. 12  8 jP.m.  Earl Haig Camp Hall  Roberts Creek 7  Mr. E. D. MacRae Executive  director of Alcoholism ' Foundation will speak- on Alcohol  Problems in B.C.  The public is invited to attend  iHS:winiier  . Boys, Peter Koist, Gordon Le*  tham. >     -  13 and 14 year old Girls, Marilyn Hopkins, Antte Letham; Boys,  Doug Johnson, Jimmy"Scorgie,'  15 to 18 year old Girjs, Eleanor  Hopkins, Wendy Chapman; boys,  Mary Elworthy.    ,  ^"Dinghy race's:       ,]p  .   6 years  and .under:   an Manning, "Taryn Brodie.  7, 8, 9 year old Girted Allison  Bell, Robin Young; Boys Jimmy  Laird, John Rea.  10, 11, 12 year old Girls:- Elizabeth Chapman, Runa Hitchcock.  Boys, Peter Kvist, Colin Campbell.  13 and -14 year old Girls: Margaret Day, Marilyn Hopkins;  boys, Brent iMardbh; Jimmy Scbr-  gie.       y  ���.. 'y:;: ''OPO-Ap  .,���'������-=��� 7; '���-.:,  Ladies   Nail   Driving,   Clarion  Hopkins.  Tug-of-War, South.  Swimming Relays:  Under 12, North.  Over 12; North. . :y ��� ,;'  Adults, South..'     7 j  '���;'���  Mr.  NEW  SCHOOL  Robert  Barker  is  going  " 4ahead with plans to start a^school.  ,, "at Roberts .Creefc. Tile,building  which'he plans^to use about mid-  September is situated ' on ,. the  highway between Flume (Elphh.-  ��� stone)' Road and the government:  1 camp site. 1 '      ' '  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone, 886 2120  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Sandra Smith  GIBSONS  Announces she is closing her shop August 13  and thanks her clientele for their patronage.  More on Burley hbine  A colorful boudoir  Summer  Clearance  ��� ;���  JACKETS  Long and Short Sleeves  p  R  i  c  E  A table swings out  Stanfields 3 lb. A SO 69  WORK SOX  for     ��_  HOOD TYPE  This advertisement is not  published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the t l  Government of British Columbia.     ftuttOnS COlltrOl gOClgetS  SWEAT SHIRTS $4-69  $6.95   ._...._____ SALE     T   . .���  Morgan's Mens Wear  Phone 885-9330  Sechelt, B.C. C9M3HG  EVENTS  Misc.  FOR "SALE  Aug. 14:  Roberts Creek Legion,   , We  hfive jrtl|e i bWt Election ' of  Garderi Party at Cummings home's   tackle for the Sun Derby and the  KHiNE COAST REAL OfAI��  REAL ESTATE (Confd)  Coast News, Aug. 12, 1985.  on Beach Ave., 2 p.m., Admission,  35c. (Social in Hall, 8 p.m., Ad-  mission $1.  Aug. 16: Sunshine Coast Pall Fair ;  Committee meeting, _ p.m., Parish Hall. .  Firemen's  Derby you "will find  anywhere.  ���- Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600    > _  '  tlsed Admiral fir pit, ft: refrigerator. Ideal for summer  cottage.  ����� _r    t"_*1'   ���"i _"_��� '._- ���_-_ _ ���*    _.    ��� -"* *  MARRIAGES  .',��McPhedr_tn" Electric, Sunnycrest  Plaza.- -     '     ���- - ��� ���    _    .  Mrs. Vivian Albraura annoiinces '* 1* Rototiller, 4 hp., $100; 1 Skil  the forthcorning marriage of her ��� saw, 7" ,blade, $25; 1 balby buggy,  daughter, Vicki  Diane,   to   Mr  Harold 'Floyd Allen, s~0n of Mr.  and Mrs. Harold Allen of High  River, AItat The marriage will  take place on Aug. 21, 1%5 at  7:30 p.m. ait Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Pastor Don Park officiat-  *nS7    7'.'' ���: ' 7,7/  BIRTHS  rAAyAyA-'   AyAy ;  FLUMERFELT :��� Born7Atig: 1,'  1965,  at St. Mary's. Hospital,  a'. Kemac floor fitrnace, new burn-  daughter^ifl-an'���Grace;-8 lbs./.^-'Ver, $35. Phone 886-2825.  oz. Proud parents are Daye7ahd ���: ������������-..-'    "  ,7 ���,���   ������ '   ;       .��� ���.  -                 ,; . _ Furniture, 3 room home. Phone  ������ ���     '   ���   ��� ���������  ' ������ '��� :      886-9876.  converts to stroller and' earned,  $30. Clyde's Cycle Shop, 886-9572.  ��� ...      i - i  38" precast concrete tile for septic tanks and wells. Phone 886-  2762. A. Bill,W:arren...];..;.   -.,. yy  Mynah bird; good talker: Phone  886-2323v   ������. yV-''������������' ��� '; ---'P    ;  For sale or trade. 2 milk cows.  Phone 886-2087. 7  7  Janet.  CARD OF THANKS  We would like to sincerely thank  our friends and sjeighbors, also  the Kiwanis, Red Cross, St. John's  United Church and St. Bartholomew's Church for the gifts and  kindness shown to us and our  family recently.  ���Ann and Ed Robertson.  IN MEMORIAM  HENNEY ��� In loving remembrance of Alex, Aug. 11, 1964.  Sweet roses bloom in the garden,  In beauty and fragrance rare, y  They are bringing tender memories  Of the one who planted them  there.  ���Lovingly, Leta.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists/Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower .Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  WORK WANTED  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney              Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  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.  Plain ��� sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ROY'S LAND %  SERVICE  Fields ��� Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435  - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  HELP WANTED  Experienced truck driver, over  25 years of age, for local work  until end of September. Phone  886-2172. yy-   .yr  WANTED ~~~     ���'���; y   '���  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  BUILDING MATERIALS "  GRAVEL FOR CONCRETE  OR ROADS  CONCRETE BLOCK septic tanks  and well linings at rock bottom  prices. Top Soil, $10 per 5 yard  load A. SIMPSONS, SECHELT.  885-2132  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283..  Everything for your  building needs  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  BOATS FOR SALE  18 ft. plywood cabin boat, 35 hp.  outboard, trailer included, $475.  Phone 886-2098.   26' cod boat, as is.for $250. Albert Haddock, 883-2248.  17^ ft. cabin boat, 35 hp. motor,  $850. Phone 886-2195.   W pleasure baat, good running  order S1G50, cash cr nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  '55 Buick, standard 8, $250. Ph.  886-2761.  Propane boat heater with thermostat. Phone 886-9303.  13 ft: "Shasta trailer, 1965 model,  as new. Phone 886-2987.  Frigidaire fridge $39.95  Thor auto, washer $79.95  Used washer $39.95  .Console TV ;7 "7   ' $59.95  Domestic sewing*  machine console $109.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt, 885-2171.  Freezing and canning chicken,  50c each, 12 for $5. F. Holland.  886-9513.  Pair 7x50 centre focus binoculars, Al shape, $25. Phone 886-  9565.  Viking washing machine with  pump $50. Kitchen cupboards and  other items. Phone 886-2195.  Upright   piano,  Phone 886-9657.  good   condition.  10 cu. ft. refrigerator, $100.. Ph.  886:2046.      ,,...,*  Baby budgies for sale. Ph. evenings, 885-4491.  ��� TIRE SALE  $5 off each tire when 2 or\more  are purchased.        ..oy 7  1954 Studebaker;   7 :,     y  18 ft. house trailer;  .14 ft. boat;     7   !y,7    .     y  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor.  Walt's Centre  Service  Gibsons, 886-9500  GIBSONS ��� $6,500  2 bedroom View ��� home in tip  top condition. Good size - living  room opening on verandah. Pembroke bath. OU stove included.  $4,500  . Waterfront lot "���'-150 ft frontage with, majestic panoramic view  of islands and mountains. Area  offers' scenic cruising and, excellent fishing. All services available.  .. 7 ROBERTS CREEK ��~ $1*350  Approx. 1 acre ��� Short walk  . tQ sandy beach. Nicely,treed and  perfect for summer camp.  REDRAFTS ��� $900  Over 1 acre-��� On black top'  road.    Exclusive    area;    lovely  beaches. Terms, y  SECRET COVE ��� $27,500  700 ft. waterfront ��� 40 acres  .beautifully' treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. This secluded"  property with easy access from  highway offers many choice  building sites. Sound investment.  Terms.  MADEIRA PARK ��� $2,100  1 acre waterfront��� in sheltered bay. Good moorage and fishing. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� $5,950  155 ft. waterfront -T- For weekends, vacations ��� retirement.  Fully serviced property in delightful surroundings. Safe moorage.  $12,6b0  Semi-waterfront��� with view.  Fully serviced 2 bedroom home  and 4 extra lots embracing 1.3  acres. Panelled living room, util-,  ity room, stove and fridge. Terms'  $37,500  Lakefrontage ��� 85 acres with  oyer 3,000 feet fronting on large  lake. Choice property for devel1  opment. Terms.      .  /      . .  . .  Call Frank Lewis of, Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office ��� 886-  ��� 9900,7Res. 886^7783-: oy-JOyP.  > fINli. R^_Sltd.77  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  ��� YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  . water pumps  A   complete   plumbing   sales  and service  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road .  Wilson  Creek���Ph.   885-2116  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone, 886-2346,  Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer  bottles.  We  buy  and  sell  everything  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $49. Ph. 886-2676.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint;   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt ..ygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303.   y. ��� '  ;,' 1 . i    .  Used electric-"-.-and gas ranges, 7  also oil/ranges.- C & S Sales, phi '  885-9713^ Sechelt.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator 7in good7condition. Phone  886-2493.7. ���:. '������._;_        .;.?' s&>* ,*��� g\.  ���. ������:��� -������. ,..* . '1-     -.    .     V ,-vr   fr'ri.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1950 Pontiac motor, overhauled  last Nov: ,new battery, $90, or  swap for inboard boat (putt putt  type)  Phone  886-2816.  Volkswagen van, good running  order, 1954, 2 new tires. Ideal for  camping..To view, Phone 886-2861  1964 Ford 2 door, $2395. Wilfic-  cept trade. Phone 886-9686.  REST HOME  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road. Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  LOST  ~~ REWARD, $25  Lost, .22 revolver, Winchester  special, old gun. R. Garriott, Box  263,   Gibsons.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  . ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  HOPKINS W Viewproperty,  Immediate possession/;,Two bedroom home, completely furnished,  all services. Comfortable living  room and enclosed sunporch,  ;>small....kitchen and utility/Full  basement, * storage space aplenty  or additional rooms. Good value  at $6000 with terms. We have the  key.  GOWER- POINT ��� Magnificent  view, of course! Fishing, sailing, swimming at your front door.  Cozy, well maintained, two bedroom bungalow on level, landscaped half acre with 100' frontage on the blacktop ��� and just  beyond that, one of the finest of  beaches on the Sunshine Coast.  The price is right at $10,500.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Choice  70' waterfront between two sheltered bays. Blacktop highway to  property. Only $5500 full price.  WILSON CREEK - Country home  Nineteen acres with three acres  fenced, pasture and garden. Year  round stream. Newly renovated  two bedroom home, 220 wiring,  electric pressure system. Only  one mile to the pavement, good  gravelled road. Full price $10,000  down .payment and terms open to  offers. '-.'' : y  Eves. C. R. Gathercole;:886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  7 Real Etote^lnsurance  "-; /iSunnycrest Chopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C.     .    PH.  336-2481  A 1i_op___ns Al&x^A'^SM^k down  titkes this-'delightful'-3���?bedroom  home, views, patios*- fireplaces,  modern K & B., big glassed porch  living and dining rooms. Fine  beach. Good terms on bal.  Gower Point: Fine, solid 2 bedroom cottage, above good beach.  Ample water, modern bathroom.  Teurific views. $5,750 full price,  terms.- v  Country home, modern, 3 bedroom, on over 1 acre,, good garden, water supply, close to Gibsons. $15,000, terms.  Gibsons: Waterfront lot, view,  best area. $5,000, terms.    .  Fine view lots on Abbs and Sargent Rds., Gibsons: $1,750 to  $2,800..All large.  At the sign of Sound "Listings  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones    ' 886-21 BC  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2 49ft  Mrs. D. Wortman,  886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  J. Warn, Res. Ph. 886-2681.  SELMA PARK^  * Nice 2 beorm.home on beach,  Good lot, 60 x 360. Good garden  and garage. Bargain at $10,500  .Waterfront lot with summer cot.  'tage, $5000.  ���   1  - -tievenue property, large 3 bed-'  , rm home, two furnished cabins on  beach. Nicely landscaped lot. $19,-  Q00 F.P.-     ���  10 acres good view property.  Bargain $2500 cash.  ���'2 bedrm home, furnished or unfurnished. Nice lawns back and  front, .furnished at $9000.  DAVIS BAY  SemMjeach front. Nice level  Jot. 2, bedrm house. F.F., carport.  Good buy at $11,000 with $4,000  down.  WILSON CREEK  H20 acre farm. 3 bedrm home  and several outbuildings. Fruit  trees. $12,000 full, price.  73 acres, Adjoining Creek. 2 bed-  . rm house and several outbuildings  Good buy at $9500.  REDROOFS & WELCOME Beach  100 ft. waterfront lot with two  summer cabins on paved road.  Full price $5500.  150 ft. waterfront lot with 4  roomed house and cabin and good  garage. Good well. $13,500.  New 2 bedrm home. Welcome  Woods. A gift at $5500.  LILLIES LAKE  209 ft. waterfront, attractive 3  bedroom house, perimeter automatic oil heating, electric kitchen and hot water. Good water  supply. Asking $12,500 ������ offers.  H.  Gregory,  885-9392.  SECHELT  Clean modern 2 storey- bus.  block; Ideal for family or partners. 3 modern suites up. Coffee  shop, pool room and barber shop.  Real value. For price and terms  see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GOWER POINT ��� SA acre water-  front. House old but liveable. 1  rm. guest cabin. Paved roafd.  Asking $9500 with $2500 down, bal  $65.       '���    -7        ' .0-  ). 35 acres, with 500' waterfront,  Secret Cove. Small house. G6od<:  buy at $21,500. y -::>  Lot at~Hopi_Ln$', <o_* highway, <wi,t_( V-  water,   cleared. .'Phone ^886-9820.    7BQg��ffT<   *&&����/(  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone -886-2762. " -  TWO  NEW  SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  A'djacent-to _?arl's Coire' Ferry  terminal' on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful, view of  Jervis Inlet.    . '  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf ;     '  10% down. Easy, terms oh balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  Phone 883-2233  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANT��  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek,,Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or, write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,7 Eves   988-0512  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 2-1/5  acres, foot of Brian Road, Silver  Sands, witih fruit trees and garden, 270 ft. waterfrontage, creek  for fresh water, 20' x 28' house  with all facilities. $15,000 cash.  Phone 883-2493.  FOR  RENT  For 4 months starting Oct. 1,  Furnished 2 br., cottage in Secret Cove. Reliable couple only.  Phone 885-2046.  Comfortable one bedroom home  available now. Sorry, no children.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  Modern store available^  Et. Opposite Bank of -f  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804^  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  Bob;Kent, 885-4461       :  I Harry Gregory ,Ph.  885-9392  j?.E_ (Ted) Surtees; 885-9303  secheit Aeiaicie ltd.  , Phone788_.-21,61        ;   ;  Box 155/ Secheit^TBC. 77  1  GIBSONS A real gem! ! ! 2 br.,  lge. L.R., D.R. and modern kitchen,1 nice garden, numerous fruit  trees, LEVEL, $9000 F.P.  GIBSONS Immaculate 4 rooms,  lge. view L.R., sun deck, part  base., A/oil heat, work shop and  greenhouse.'Priced at below market value at $7,500.  GIBSONS Cozy 3 room furnished home on" view property,, fruit  trees, etc. Very low down payment.    -  ROBERTS CREEK Real Value  Here! !! Attractive 3 br. home,  lge. L.R., bright kitchen, base.,  A/oil heat etc. $2500 down.  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  GOWER POINT  Located for leisure. Attractive 4 room summer cottage  on level beach front. Full  Price $7,000.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes .and blinds  ������������-y:y      .������y$$95--and^O-+.>>,y.zpy.  ������:'..-Reserve-'Now ^>"7 o--'  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect ,522-9669  STORE FOR RENT ~  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  WANTED TO RENT  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SECHELT)  Teachers.* will, be arriving towards the end of August. Those  interested-in .providing accommodation for male or female single  teachers, or for married teachers  with or without children, in furnished or unfurnished quarters,  are invited to write to the School  Board office at Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C. giving full details as to what  is available-and what rental will  be charged. The information will  be kept on file and made available to teachers on request.  Small furnished suite or room  wanted by business lady. Phone  evenings;   886-9361.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd.   (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons ; A 886-9535     yy  .   PEDICURIST 7    :  Mrs. F. E. Campbell       y,.  .7 Selma-Park, on bus stop-    y  -.       717:885-9778y.y7-   ^ 7''7y  Evenings by appointmient.      7  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  J  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &   DltY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts Creek.  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower  Road, close to beach, schools,  shopping, 450 ft. blaclctopped road  frontage. Terms to suit. Phone  886-9890.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  vrork from Port Mel'an to Pender Harbour. Phone' PV Services,  M. Volen. 886-9946 or Digby Porter, 886-9615.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294. Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  DANGEROUS  SEEDS  When planting seeds, don't allow children to chew any they  may pick up. since not all seeds  are safe to eat. Sunflower seeds  are considered a delicacy and  are often eaten but morning  glory   seeds   produce   a   poison.  (By MADGENEWMAN>  Mr.   ancPlilrs/Dbn  Mills,   of  Wpst'Vancouver have been visitors at the' home of Mrs. Ruth '  Mitchell?"'  ' Ai  Mr.   ahd,Mrs. VW.   B.oyte  and  family have" arrived from Prince  George 'to spends their vacation .  at the Galliford -beach house  - Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Eades have  had -their  son and family with'  them for summer holidays.  " Jeff Newman and family have  ,  been;yisitpi|^d;rbm ^CSAF Comox;;!  for thefpatBt/ten days.^bey were':  joined by Mr. and Mrs. H. Froese  (Sheiia Smith) of Vancouver over  the weekend.  George, Rabochenko, with his .  wife and twd children, of Campbell River,7 brought his mother,  Mrs. iRuby Nazaroff, of Bluff ton,  Alta.,:; to' the Creek during the  week, toube- the guest of Mr$. W.  McLean7Mrs. Nazaroff was a local resident 21 years ago. ���  Mrs, M. H. ;Whitworth is convalescing at home following surgery atst^Haul's Hospital.  Vandals last week destroyed the  attractive hanging basket on the  porch of Roberts Creek's new  post office-library "building.  ,..yMr.. and Mr|. Bud Blatchford  and fanjily ^have been travelling .  in the ihTerior^oh a vacation trip:  ���yyy.:��� ... ���������������.  A MIGHTY BATTLE  .Wednesday evening at Roberts  Creek school will be the scene of  a mighty battlevwhen the Gibsons  and Rodst^ Creek ladies soft-  ball teams^iUjmeetJfor a return  match. Tlie local team is hoping  for more recruits. They may; drop  in any Mdndayjriight at 7 to watch  or join a practice.'  ���'��"<������.- i'vjy"'"'  LICENSE  SUSPENDED  On a charge.of driving without  due care and Attention Mrs. M.  Bylroiey was'fitted $10 and costs  and her license was suspended as  a result of an accident which  caused *$200-,damage.  -.' 1'    y>~   t JE jD A L  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ROBERT RUCKMAN,  LATE OF GIBSONS LANDING,  DECEASED, -AND LOT 20  BLOCKS 4 AND 9, District Lot  685, 685 PLAN 7013 BEING PREMISES No. 1401 GOWER POINT  ROAD, GIBSONS. '  Offers for iliet purchase of7.this  property, as is,. on a cash sale y  are invited by the Executor, Mr. r  Richard ;F,7__enhett.. Such offers  to be ^hiwritinlg*' and tb_-be:;js_��t��^  to Mn^ Eric TR^Thonisonr Hop?  ^  kins Lahding.BiC:,- Solicitor for  the Executor on or before August  31, 1965.7 The highest or any offer   not? necessarily   to   be   ac^  ceptedP     . *py  August12 and '19.  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m. 'Evensong  St. Aidan's,7 Roberts Creek  : 3 p.m. ���:Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  7;:367p.rnti;Evensong  Church' of His Presence, Redroofs  '���::'3. p.m'^ Evensong '  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  Communion, 11 a.m.  IJSiTED  y      7Gibsons  11; a.m:',V Sunday School  '" ll'a.m.i Nursery  11. ai.TO..''-;Biivine  Service  RoneiHs Creek  2 p.m.,7Divine Service  Worship led" by Miss H. Cami>-  beli,   deaconess;'  every., second.  Sunday of each month.7 ,  Wilson CreeK 7  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday  School.  9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by  Rev.-^W.   M  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of:'.each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY^ "BAPTIST,   Gibsons  10;.00.a.m.,  Prayer Meeting; 7:30 p.m. Thura  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m.', Worship  Service  7:30 p.m.; Wed.. Prayer  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  v9:45  am.,  Sunday  School  ,tl a.m.;: Devotional  7:30. p.m." Evangelistic   Service  Tues.   3:30  p.m..   Children's'  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7i30 p.m., Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells Coast News, Aug. 12, 1965.  icked op"'  in passing  A good lead pencil is one of  the best and most helpful tools  ever invented by the mind of  man. Men who appreciate that  good workmen need good tools  are particular about their pencils. They need just the right  degree of softness and hardness  so that the lead slips easily and  pleasantly over the paper.  They must be just the right  diameter to fit the hand. The  wood must be clear and soft so  that it will sharpen easily and  smoothly. Some men, old-fashioned though it may be, still enjoy  sharpening.' their pencils with a  pocket knife,.  Few iare the tools so much  used all a man's" life: From  about the age of two on. a lead  pencil is a, desirable material  possession. A man likes to keep  a good supply in a box .in the  upper right hand drawer ofthe  desk in his den, and undoubtedly  would if all members of the  family didn't consider that their  source of supply. Therefore,, he  keeps his good pencils hidden  under some papers in the -lowest  drawer on the left hand side.  A man has a trying time with  growing sons arid daughters and  a wife. But little things like this  help him keep his ego. If a.-, man  couldn't control his cherished  pencils it would indeed be a  harsh world.  If you're "about to begin that  long-distance vacation trip, it  will pay yoH to carry an additional four pounds of air pressure in each tire, says the B.C.  Automobile Association.  The BCAA explains that while  the recommended tire pressure  in a new car makes for softer  riding, a higher inflated tire allows for the safest ; high-speed  travelling. Additionally, the tire  wears better, y ' ,  An under-inflated tire, on the  other hand, -can build up too  much pressure at' high 7 speeds,  because of its constant flexing,  the BCAA says. It 'warns that  the combination of pressure and  heat buildup could, under some  circumstances, result in a blowout. ' '��� 7 7 ; o'-y'p'Oppo'��������� -p-p ���  The additional four pounds of  pressure in: each tire might make  for a" little rougher ride, the  BCAA hotes, but the tires will  always be ready for high-speed,;  long-distance driving; 7A".'��� ���~~^-y.  '���' "���   -'v\7.,*y::' * 7:--*.'yy/-;7    7^;  Of some twenty species of ticks  to be found in British Columbia  only three normally bite humans.  Although their bites may be painful and slow healing, there is  little danger of disease provided  the tick is removed promptly.  Here are a few simple rules to  avoid tick paralysis. 1. Wear  trousers or slacks tucked into  boots when on outings or hikes  in the country. 2. Make daily  examinations for ticks, paying .  particular attention to the pubic  region, the base of the skull and  the head. Remember, paralysis  symptoms do not appear for five  to six days after the tick begins  feeding and complete recovery  follows the removal of the tick,  providing it is removed early.  If it is overlooked, death may  result. 3. Remove ticks by a very  slow and gentle pull. This will  normally remove the mouth  parts. Treat the wound with a  disinfectant. If there is an indication of paralysis, contact a  medical  doctor immediately.  /&i����^--��(y.___'c-n  MM HT FORIST FIRES!  where they were  - Issued - by Department of Fish  eries,   Canada,  Director,  Pacific Area    N  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ��� Only a brief report is available for.ithe Vancouver - Howe  Sound area this week since the  fishery 7 officer is now away on  his annual .vacation.  Thirty-five boats checked off  Brittania at 9 a.m. Sunday reported fishing poor. Chinooks appear to be the most constant  species this week although the  odd good catch of coho and the  occasional pink were taken in  waters off Salmon Rock. Anglers  trolling West Vancouver beaches  have taken a few small chinooks  and coho. Pinks have been a  dismal failure so far this year  in marked contrast to the heavy  run of 1963. Reports from the  Fraser     River    indicate     jack  chinooks are. now available to  bar' fisherrneh: Smelt fishermen  are advised triat the present  closure on Vancouver beaches  ���terminates at midnight, August 5.  PENDER HARBOUR - JERVIS  INLET ��� Fishing picked up at  Egmont  on   the   weekend   with  large coho,  small chinooks and  a fair -number of pinks rounding  out    the    catches.    The -small  chinooks have been holding off  Egmont Point    throughout    the  week.' Largest  Egmont  'chinook  reported .was taken Saturday and  weighed.Jn:.at  24  lbs.   Coho  in  -the area were. running as  high  as 12 and 14.lbs. on Sunday.  7 The Pender Harbour - Quarry  Bay region continues to produce  good   numbers   of   coho   salmon  with fair numbers taken at Welcome Pass and along the shore  to Wilson Creek. Bill MacNaughton and Bill  Whittle,  of Pender  Harbour,-both  had their  limits  in two hours' fishing in Quarry  Bay on Monday;"July 26tfi. Reports indicate that chinook fishing   at  Bargain   Harbor   picked  up this week. Lees Bay produced  a 38-pound chinook for Stu Mc- -  "Ginn, of New Westminster, B.C.  Sechelt Inlet is rated poor. Ten  boats checked on Sunday in the  area took only 3 coho averaging  5 lbs.  ��� A check of 21 boats afloat -in  the Francis Point - Lees Bay -  Fearney Point vicinity on Thursday evening tallied 3 chinooks  averaging 12 lbs., 7 coho averaging 5 lbs. and 1 pink. Sixteen of  the boats reported no catch.  Twenty-four boats checked afloat  in the same area Friday morning  took a total of one chinook, 8  coho and one pink. Nineteen of  the 24 boats reported no catch.  An overall tour of the area on  Sunday from Egmont to Quarry  Bay arid south to Secret Cove  tallied 5 chinooks averaging 12  lbs., 10 jacks, 10 coho averaging  10 lbs., 2 chinook grilse and 3  pinks. Thirty of the- 50 boats  checked reported no catch.  Denmari .slahd was named after Rear Admiral Joseph Den-  man in command of the Pacific  station in 1862.  or a unique new  CANA-DIEN   177  CHAIN SAW  That's right! Simply come in and take a demonstration of the  new CANAD1EN 177. We'U show ybu. how you may win a prize.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 885-9026  OPEN PERIOD II  1  1  If you did not enroll before August 15th for medical benefits from September 1, you  can enroll now to receive medical benefits from October 1. This is a voluntary prepaid  medical care plan available to every person and family in British Columbia. There  are no waiting periods aftier October 1st if you join by August 31st.     ;  FULL MONTHLY PREMIUMS ��� ONE PERSON: $5.00 ��� FAMILY OF TWO $10.00 ��� FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE: $12.50  The Provincial Government pays one-half of the premium for persons and families who  had no taxable income in 1964 and one-quarter of the premium for persons and  families who had taxable income of $1,000 or less in 1964.  The British Columbia Medical Plan makes available to  all residents of British Columbia, irrespective of age  or health or income, prepaid medical insurance at  reasonable premiums.  If you have not mailed your application for enroll ���-���  ment by August 31st for coverage from October 1st,  the next open period will be November for medical  coverage commencing January 1st, 1966. 7     ,.  APPLY NOW .A. FOR BENEFITS FROM OCTOBER 1  MAIL APPLICATION REQUEST CARD FROM BOOKLET SENT TO YOU BY MAIL.  OR MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY!  ������- ��� -< cut along dotted line ���----- ��� - ��� ��� - ��� -"---- ��� ~-"*.��� " 'J  ." .. .1  r  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  t  Ii  a  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  ��..  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN.  P.O..BOX 1600,  VICTORIA, B.C.  * Send me an application form and further information .on THE PLAN;  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that I must be a resident bf British Columbia.  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that I must have been a resident of British Columbia for the twelve previous  months and have annual income within defined levels. '���*���"���������-  PLEASE PRINT  ���vl  1   II   I   I   I   II   lil   III   I   1  111111  111   I   I   I   I   I   I   I  Number Street or Box Number or Rural Route  Mill  I   1   l; I   III  II  I  City or Town  ,B.C.  I  I  AS:  "i  i  i  I  I  I  i  i  I  /!  if  I  II  ..!  r<  i  i  ii  i  i  ���  i  j  THE   BRITISH   COLUMBIA  EDI CAL.  1410 GOVERNMENT ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  Initiated by the Government  of British Columbia  Approved by the Doctors  of British Columbia  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LL.D., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesky D. Bbck, Provincial Secretary  m-,  JCM-7  ���_.   I .���_���&:���_���.  -'���:<  '&   ������ HALFMOON BAY NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  There will be a mammoth Bring <  andfBuy jumble sale at Redrooffs  wh-rf,   near  Cooper's  store ;"oa  Sail Aug.  21. Bring at 7 p.m.  Bujlat 7:30 p.m. Auction off at  8 pan. and a singsong-from 8:30  to J9 p.m. Old r luctures,  books,  clothes,1 furniture; electlicafequip'  mjent will be accepted. Phone 885-  9323 if you have anything toMoe'  collected. Proceeds go to the Rjed-  rocffs Road Centennial funds.- ~  *_l�� _*���  ie annual general meeting of  the1 Welcome Beach Community  Association was held on Sat., August 7 with the president, J. A.  Morgan in the chair. Tribute was  paid ;to the memory of two past  -members, <A. E.vPenuey^ahd |H.  ^ Allen- who died^during the,wist  vyeari.TSjtr.7Ji$7Cooper-6KeVed td  haveP'%'further ��� supply :7of. copies  of the consti.uti6ni!printed1 at'his  own 'expense'so,^at"��0ies>would  be: available to members who required them. Officers elected  were J. A. Morgan,.president* JR.  Cormack, vice-president; A. A.  Young, secretary-treasurer; committee, ���;Mrsv^l��;;pathjnMrs., P.  White, MrSPT. Leuchte and'Jack  Hall.   .-'-'---;-; ���-���y-.-- .-..���.��� ..  - ����#. ���       ��� *f_ _��_  ��t* vt* ���V".  Cliff Connor is in the Heather  Pavilion of Hhe Vancouver General Hospital after undergoing  surgery. 7   77  Cindy Cunningham is home and  making  excellent progress after  an operation at St. Paul's. She is  : now able to eat normally and is  at last putting on weight.  On Sat., July 31, Mrs. Joe Adams entertained members of the  Evening branch of the, W.A. to  St. Christopher's Church/West  ; Vancouver. Ten ladies sat down  to a luncheon in the Adams home  and spent a happy day exploring  the garden and beach. Mrs. Adams' house guests have been Mr.  and Mrs. Charlie Buzzard of Port  Alberni. I -'".-.-���  Visiting Mrs. Meuse is her brother-in-law, Lewis Simons of Burlington, Wash.  Mr. George Nairn is spending  Wi<-'W)-'*>******M^MM^  ^^^0^+*+^0+0+0***0*  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-24*0 for information  .  MW^^^V*_-_^_-_^_A^_-  ii  ! '��;\  world  news  In  focus  Dw a*w**&^M*^Pttm  O��Now_ySt^Bc��toaM-a-.021l5  Kio_��_nt��nV-U-��ortpHontPll_i  Monitor for tht P��lod <*���*���* *���"  toy.t-ndoMT  ,   . (UiRwW  Ql YEAR$24   a��nwntr��*I2  Q 9 inonttis $5  N-tn__________-_-_______-���_-���������"������������  StlMt.  aty���  a vacation at his cottage with  guest, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Hesei-  ton.  Mrs. Pat Welsh has been the  guest of Mrs: G. B. Simpson,  while at the Johnny Simpsons was  Elaine's  cousin,  John Markham  "with his .wife and two children  from Pasadena, Calif..  y The_BillsR_3*>inson's.spent a^few  days at their cottage with their  nephew Barry Robinson, while  Bill's brother Sam and his wife  were guests' of the Phil Dills*  The Syd Hoares have been  hosts to Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Wicks and family of Edmonton  and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Claridge  of Kamloops, whose nephews  Bruce and Pat Claridge are well  known td~ football fans.  T '.'jBack7-.ati-nth.eir old stamping  ground,,visitingr the, Ernie Pipers  yGuestsV of Mr.  and Mrs.  Les  Gough are ur. ana ___rs. ��j__ut  Love of -Burnaby,--while ,at the  Knobby Clarke's is their, son  Glenn and his wife of Fort St.  John.      ,'   ��- v  Miss Bessie Maybee is building  a summer home on her lot behind  the Harry - Lumsden property,  with" the help" of "her friends', Mr.  and Mrs. Percy Partriquin; of  Burnaby,  Visiting Mrs. Mary Walker at  /WeftJonfe Bea^ch, have T.a.e_i' her  daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and  ,Mrs..-Ted, Stephenson .with daugfi-  ter Gerry and son Brian of Souris  Man.  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Morris have  had their daughter, Mrs. Phillip  Cave and her family from Coquitlam and their grandson Tony  Stansfeld.  Guests of Mrs... Leta Hanney  have been her grandson Grant  Hanney and his fiancee, Miss  Heather McHardie, both of Burnaby. ���    .  tiuoai  xicwa,  nug.   **i  j.wv��.  AERATE WATER  If drinking water is taken from  a natural source such as a  stream, have it tested for purity.  Until it has passed a safety test,  boil for five minutes any to be  used for drinking. To get rid  of any flat taste, pour it from  one container to another a few  .times to aerate it.  cgasi news wmmmmi msm  ^^**^��^a^.��%^*_a^^_^^����^A**>#*--*'>*aMnM��-'*a-��_-��-_W^^  OTICE  R. S_ middles  -LM_��f*'W!in   -  <��  to ,    '^  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons -*- Ph. 886-2622  Doctor ��f Optometry  204 Vancouver Black  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, AUGUST 16  For an appointment for eye examination.phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor S85-0525  If anyone desires any:adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  *&���  September 16,1964 ��� President Lyndon B. Johnson,  Premier W.A.C. Bennett, and Prime Minister Lester  B. Pearson. This Peace Arch ceremony and receipt by  B.C. Hydro ofa cheque for $273^91,661.24 marked  formal proclamation of the Columbia Hirer Treaty.  ON BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  EXCITING DEVELOPMENT  British Columbia's great years continue. The  Portage Mountain Dam rises in the bed ofthe  7_nig_ity Peace; River. Work presses forward on  the Duncan. Arrow, and Mica projects on the  Columbia. Month after month our economic  development reaches new peaks, as we build a  truly dynamic society in British Columbia. Take  this opportunity to build your savings on your  Province's development. Read in these four points  why bonds in this new issue are an exceptional  investment for every family.  ^f.yyv\yy.y .p  1. Your investment earns 5%.per annum,'payable quarterly.  2. Your investment is unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia. This is your Province's pledge that regular interest payments will be made  during the currency of the bond, and that it will be redeemed at par on maturity.  3., Ypu. can redeem British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority 5% Parity  DevelopmentBoi^ds at any time at par value at any bank in British.Columbia  or aiany bfirichlo'f British Columbia Hydro's bankers anywhere in Canada.  4. You have1 the satisfaction of investing in a public undertaking vital to your  Province.  THE ISSUE: Purchases of this issue  . by an individual or company are  limited to $20,000.  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds  are available with coupons attached  in denominations of $100. $500,  $1,000, $5,000, $10,000  REGISTRATION: Bonds of $1,000,  $5,000, $10,000 and $20,000 can be  fully registered.     '    .  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of  5% per annum will be paid quarterly  on the 1st day of December, May,  June, and September during the currency of the bond.  DATE  OF  1965.  ISSUE:  September   1,  REDEMPTION: British Coffonbia  Hydro and Power Authority 5%  Parity Development Bonds can be  redeemed at par.value at any time  at any bank in the Province . of  British, Columbia, or at any branch  of British Columbia Hydro's bankers  throughout Canada.  AUTHORIZED SALES AGENTS:  BANKS, TRUST COMPANIES,  AND INVESTMENT DEALERS  UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  .ZIP Grit- .y/.,,y i'-yo^M  ">���>'���  U  i <v  LEGION BRANCH 109 ��� Gibsons  QABARET  Saturday, August 21 - 9 till ?  Music by South Burnaby Pipe Band  Admission by tickets only  . Hit itfterttseme&t ts not puMisheo or displayed by tie liquor Control 6o*4  k'~ ��r by ttw Covernnent of British Coluinl.ii. *ioi__~i  gcta  * s* vfir < - _',_.*.x-..(w.... Si . ��.w��� . w .���    . ..._6&-  *  MILITARY HANDYMAN ��� The  CF-5, Jh'e new tactical,' close  ground-sup'portj aircraft for ~ Canada's ,Armed7'F0rces,. is.;'l.ong; on  versa tility4;Besides7' thev support  of ground-troops; the CiF^5'can be  used .for aerial- reconnaissance,  air-to-air combat, or 7a tactical  fighter or.y.trainer. -Depending  upon, the mission, the twin-engine  aircraft is highly manoeuvrable  at speeds up to 1,000 m.p.h. It  has.'a combat altitude of ; over  48,000 feet, can take-off and land  on sod fields or unprepared runways, and can carry out its missions and land on only one engine'  Did you know?  A bachelor ball was held in  New Westminster May 30, 1865,  in the Legislative Hall. Attendance was reported large.  At the time of their union in.  1866  the  colony  of  British  Columbia   was   in   debt   $1,002,983  and the colony of Vancouver Island was in debt $293,698.'  A Lillooet correspondent told  the British .Columbian at New.  Westminster in 1865 that his town  now had a population of 1,000  and  two  bi-weekly  newspapers.  One William Clarkson told the  British Columbian that he had  paid . $100 for government land  (2 acres) and $257 for raising  a crop of 34,000 pounds of potatoes which he sold for $680,  making a profit for the year of  $323. Show me any country that  can beat that, he wrote.  8     '"Coast News, Aug. 12, .1965.  .Chariot race  PNE feature  Every  movie  fan   everywhere  remembers    the    breath-taking,  death-defying chariot race from  ' the Academy Award film  "Ben  Hur." -  Now you can see it recreated  live and in person at the exciting  1965 edition of the Pacific National Exhibition, August 21 to Sept.  6.  Highlight of the Empire Stadium Show of Shows, the daily  grandstand attraction at the PNE  will be a thrilling chariot,.race  featuring horses and drivers who  ' actually took part in the filming  of Ben Hur at Cinecitta in Rome.  The chariots, each drawn by  four snowr-white steeds, will race  at top speed around the track at  Empire Stadium at each of the  27 matinee and evening grandstand shows.  And there's always the danger  of a spine-tingling pile-up or spill  when these spirited horses take to  the track.  The horses in this heart-stopping act, many of them purebred  Arabians, have been trained by  Glenn Randall of North Hollywood, Calif., who trained the animals for Ben Hur and whose former students include Roy Rogers'  famous horse, Trigger.  Randall is considered the master horse trainer in the world,  and his highly successful commercial ranch near Los Angeles  provides almost all the horses for  today?s  Hollywood  spectaculars.  The chariot races are only one  of seven daring and colorful acts  at the PNE's dazzling '65 Show  of Shows. ".-' 7 '' ^v7  LOST MONEY RETURNED  Jack Gordon who found a sum  of money in front of the Shell Service station recently reports that  through fhe Coast News, the  young lady who last the money  now has it. It was her newspaper  delivery cash.  LIVERPOOL'S FAMOUS rock combo Gerry and the Pacemakers  make their film debut in Brian Epstein's Ferry Cross the Mersey} a ,  . United Artists release on Aug. 26, 27 and 28 at the Twilight Theatre in 7  Gibsons. Gerry is the one with the cap. Ray Boothroy, manager of ;  the theatre, is looking for a local combo to help him in his presenta- i  tion of the picture. Gerry and the Pacemakers have.appeared on the ;  Ed Sullivan show. 7 y>  A REMINDERTO RESIDENTS Of THE SUNSHINE COAST  Please Dial All Seven Digits to  Complete Local Calls  Telephone subscribers of the Sunshine Coast ��� Port Mellon, Sechelt/,Gibsons ��� are reminded that ALL SEVEN  DIGITS MUST BE DIALED to complete telephone calls.  This is due to modifications to exchange equipment in  preparation for extended free calling service later this year.  If you are now having difficulty completing calls remember you must now dial all seven digits.  Mum* couutm memoir autHutr  The baby carriage  population on the  Sunshine Coast is  increasing  So are the services  the Coast News can  offer the public A  AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM IT IS  THE BEST ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  Support your local enterprises ��� ITieyiise     <  the Coast News as their shop window inprint  for Calling Pilsener Beer  J-lr'tt i^h  ('('lut)ii'ia J or C^miuuiuty service in school program  Coast News, Aug. 12, 1965.  SCOTT'S SCRAP���BOO&  This is the fifth in a series -  of articles describing the new  secondary school curriculum.  (By Hon. L. R. PETERSON,    -  Minister"of Education). ,  So' far these articles have discussed the.content and purpose  of secondary school programs der  signed to prepare students ��� for  university or an institute of technology, or to employment or JEuiS'  ther* training at a vocational,  school in the - general fields of  commerce and industry. Another  important program known as  Community Services will also be  offered, . though I must warn  again that not all programs will  necessarily be offered in all  schools. ..'; 7 77'       -7  The objective of the Community Services '. program is to provide for employment or further  vocational school training in a  range of, occupations related to  basic human wants ��� the preparation and serving of food, the  provision of shelter and the selection, construction and wearing of  (clothes. These are among the  '���fastest growing groups of occupations and are filled by men as  well as women.  ' Students who select the Community Services program will  take the same four general education constants as do all other  -senior secondary students. These  are two courses in English, one  in social studies, and one in guidance and physical education.  The program constant's, taken  by all students in the Community  Services program, are the same  as in the Commerce program.  They consist of two courses in  general business, one covering  the economic geography of the  province and the other legal matters affecting personal and commercial life.  Assuming that all Community  Services Students require the  same general education and program constants, provision is then  made for the three broad fields  of endeavour which the student  may enter. These .are the foods,  textiles, and home and industrial  services specialties.  The food specialty is for those  seeking vocations in the various  foods industries or services, and  the textile specialty for those expecting to enter the textile and  clothing field.  5 years work aids blind  A simple machine which enables the blind to read printed  material in the form of sound  is being developed at the University of British Columbia. It  will make it possible for trained  blind persons to read much material not available in'Braille.  The Lexiphone, as it is called,  can be manufactured for $500  to $2000 per machine, estimated  ��� Dr. Michael P.y Beddoes, associate professor of electrical engineering, making it widely  available. 7 ;  Dr. Beddoes has been working  on the. Lexiphone for the last'-,  five years, aided by grants from  the Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Woodward Foundation, the National  Research Council of Canada and  the Canadian National Institute  for the Blind.  "It would be nice if the machine were to convert print into  the spoken word, but such a\  machine would be very expensive, "Dr. Beddoes says. "We  settled for a simple machine that  could be manufactured inexpensively to provide the widest possible service,to the blind.  "Basically,   a .line of  normal.  , print is  scanned by photo-elec-_  trie cells, a letter "at a time. "It "  /converts  the information in the  line into a sound code. The blind  person has to     memorize     the  sound    code    corresponding    to  each of the alphabet letters.  "In operation, a book or any  printed material lies upon a  7platform which moves past the  photo-electric cells. They convert  each letter into electrical signals.  The signals iri turn control a  number of code-sound generators which produce the alphabet  sounds previously memorized by  the blind 'reader'." "  The   first   code   developed  in  PutS   y;  the things  you want  within  your reach  Bmkjji  MONTRE_A_!_.  LOW-COST  LIFE-INSURED LOANS  1962 by Dr. Beddoes and his assistants was multi-dimensional,  each letter is represented by a  combination drawn 7 from four  pitch 7 sounds, 7three sibilant  sounds and a click."'  Tests with the multi-dimensional code indicate that, after a two-  month training period, two  blind students can begin to read  words and sentences, made up  from a limited vocabulary of  nine letters, at 20 words per minute;    -��� -v..-'.  y "We thinkithat a blind person  has a reasonable chance of reading about 30 words per minute  with the Lexiphone, "Dr. Bed-  does says." Although this is much  slower than the 170 words a minute possible ' with Braille, the  slow speed is offset by the advantage that much material not  available in Braille can now be  read directly "by7 .the7 blind."  Dr. Beddoes and graduate student Garry Caple are now working on a single dimensional  sound code which is less complicated.  FLASHLIGHTS HELP  A  flashlight^, small enough to  fit y into -'.your--- purse, -makes- an-  excellent   travelling   companion.,  When   staying  in  an  unfamiliar'  building it can lead you to safety  exits if the lights have failed    ���  The home and industrial services specialty is designed to provide basic preparation for a wide  range of occupations including  home making, the accommodations industry and child care.  All three specialties require  one basic course ori food, one on  textiles, and one on management  dealing with employment possibilities and management principles in relation to both employment and use of time, energy and  resources. In addition, girls in all  three specialties take an advanced course in child; care to help  them with their own children or;  in occupations inyolying7 the supervision, of ^children.'"    y  Girls pursuing the food specialty must take two. additional and  more advanced food and nutrition  courses, and those in the textile  specialty "two additional and more  advanced courses covering manufacture and design of garments..  Boys are : not required to take  either the basic textile course nor.  child care and may substitute appropriate courses such as bookkeeping arid typing from the  Commerce program. ,  The third specialty, home and  industrial services, cuts, across  both the others and involves either one of the advanced courses  in foods and textiles or a course  in bookkeeping as well as its own  major study. The last-named,  Home and Industrial Services 12,  spends over half of its alloted syllabus on services for public accommodations,   and -divides   the  Aug. 12  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  i in:  See the mad. mad mad Midway  at PNE '65. Thrills.and spills.  Chatter the Chimp:  You'll love his  kind of monkey  business. See  the Ronnie  Lewis Trio,  sensational  qerialists!  See Joe Bodrie,  fastest gun  alive and Dennyj  the world's "  --���.,;-,,.,.;,.  smallest performing elephant!  All free acts at PNE'65.  PNE '65 is a salute to  Vancouver. A great  fair in a great city.  See the Livestock &  Agricultural Shows,  the Flower Show 6.  the Teen-Age Fair.  See Fashion Shows  twice daily in the  Home Arts Building.  $90,000   in  program  Prizes. We are giving  away ,a car a day.  Grand prize ��� a  fully furnished dream  home.  See the new Empire Stadium Show with the Ben Hur  Chariot Race, the Maori Dancers and many more  exciting acts., Something for everyone. Something  for you ���- at PNE '65.  /EXCEPT\  VSUNDAY/  AUGUST21-SEPTEMBER 6 ���  Pacific National Exhibition HBP   .  VANCOUVER OTY OF UGUTB tf $ FJjOWJER/S 8  rest between 'job opportunities,  construction projects,. and 'home  nursing. ' ;  In this last specialty it is also  possible "to take a .course in community recreation which, when  ^ fully developed, will lead to useful training for those 4who wish  to enter that growing field of employment.  In addition to those who actually enter the Community'Services  program, it is expected that many  girls and perhaps some boys from  other programs will enrol in food,  textile anduchild care courses as  electives.. The personal values of  such electives to' girls, no matter  what career they follow, have often been demonstrated in the  past. They are also suitable electives for those who intend to take  university or other training with  eventual specialization in such  studies as home economics or  nursing. :  By ;R. J. SCOTT)  5A0ULT  _>Y(W A SWMtt-. HE RAl5E5 *f  PURlKQ K15 UFE..  -fltEUWf  DODO BIRO  ' YOS XIUED  WKAXIRVflUS  IK 1861.  "MADAME W BARRY.    ���flME.KFRAHC-fUDtt.J  MADE A PRttfeHSE, Of MODE51Y A. RACY<REA<Rl_Ai.  5KOW? BYHlDlM<j-fKElrVTACES.BEKmDFAM5/BUf  IPEEPKOLE. WfitEFAN? EKABMU>'rt��.Ut>lE5'foYIEW  |THE VmoiE. S-AttDAlO US PERTORMAKCE.. ���_...  * ���     - ���       *.������  .. Ml     aT    III     it   i>        .���      ,.-������ ��� ��� ��� ��V.^.  pSOBaaS-,  ^DO-flCK.  4RAHSMH"  <_URH-!A  AMD ROCKY  MOUW-1K  FEVER'-fo  MAM*?  VEJ.  J. C HOWES.��� HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL  BURNER   SERVICE  .  Shell Home (.omfort  Installations  Phone 886-7422 ��� Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  i mile west 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 or night  PLEASE   GIVE   IT  A   TRY  TINGLEY'S   HI-HEAT  ,     SALES & SERVICE  /   Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  ��..0. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  .Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  At the  Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibson:.  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.  FAMILY BAKERY LID.  FREE HOME. DELIVERY  Port Mellon to Earl Cove  Bread/Cakes, Eggs & Poultry  Phone  886-7783  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery   >  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.: 886-9682 -y  SCOWS        '��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  We use -'  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry '  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone   886-9543  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200     7  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827,  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, Mc-.  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  AND SAVE r  Good gr. fir72x4,- 2x6, etc. $35 M  Fir ship_ap7 ��� --' 7 $42 M  Cedar 2x4 $25 M  2x4, 8 ft. lengths $42 M  Cedar ..shiplap $28 M  Phone Anytime. FA 1-8559  yy 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  RICHTEft'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  7 Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCttW, 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  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  HALL - METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ��� Commercial  Industrial ��� Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606 >'....777JTO7;(CijEAN UP BEACH  Complaints about the condition  of the municipal beach in Gibsons  received theattention of council  at its meeting Tuesday night of  last week. Plans were made to  have it cleaned up. Council is  also ;awaiting installation of a  flood light from the old municipal hall toifloodlight the toilet facilities at the beach.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ������ Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  10-     Coast News, Aug. 12, 1965.  Pleads guilty  Pleading guilty to breaking into the Kruse Drug store in Gibsons on May 22 and  taking by  theft narcotics,  Dr!  H.  R.  Hylton,   veterinarion,   appeared   be1-  fore Magistrate Andrew Johnston  in Sechelt court and received a  one year suspended sentence on  a recognizance bond of $500. Sentence was passed after the magistrate heard character references  from Dick McKibbin, Frank West  and Tom  Morrison  of  Gibsons.  Earle Dawe was defence counsel  and John  McAlpirte   of - Vancouver prosecuting counsel. Dr. Hylton was advised by'the'court to  refrain from the use. of alcohol  and drugs other than those prescribed for him: Reason for the  delay in  the  trial was because  Dr. Hylton had been in hospital  for a period.  Need a New or Used  Outboard Motor?  Come in and see ....  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Your headquarters for Mercury Sales & Service.  Pioneer Chain Saws, Shell Gas & Oil  Also, Tourist Facilities  4 * CABINS ��� CAMPING - BOAT RENTALS  FISHING TACKLE  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248  Car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  ^OBi EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  I  GIBSONS  ���;i *��-.,.#-  SERVICE  ���:.riy-  Phone! 886-2572  ... :"*.,"*���   -.v.,.:  Everything...  for the Logger  at  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 885-9626  .  THE CON FISHERS of Granthams Store celebrated their fourth anniversary in the store with a week long display of pictures of people  in the area and Scenes including some of the large fish caught nearby.  The celebration was preceded by a party at Sandy beach, Granthams  Landing with close to 150 taking part in the community singing.  Bonnie Stanley and Anne ��� Kendall, sang songs and everyone gave  Graham Hill, grandson of H. Frith Smith a Happy Birthday in song.  Mr. Fisher supplied music on 'the accordion. Weiners, buns and pop  more than filled out the evening.  | ANNUAL PICNIC j  | Sunday, August 29 f  | 10 a.m. |  | Seaside Park, Port Mellon J  | All Legionnaires, their families and friends are invited j  I PRIZES FOR CHILDREN'S SPORTS j  j A time to enjoy the company of old friends { ��  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Before we leave Vancouver today on our way back to  our home in the Niagara area of  Ontario my wife and I want to  tell you that when we retire in  four or five years from our dairy  farm we hope to settle in your  neck of the woods. We think it is  the grandest spot we have come  across yet. 1  For Christmas a Powell River  cousin sent us the book Of Days  and Driftwood and that is why  we came this year to see is what  L. Linton wrote was true and as  far as we can figure it is and we  can't wait to come "back.  ���John and Ann McDonald.  Editor: Is it not ironic that at  the same time South Pender Harbour Water District is considering lowering their water rates  Gibsons is doubling theirs? Perhaps Mr. Fladager and the rest  of the council would be wiser to  take a trip to Pender Harbour  and discover their secret instead  of: prowling around catching  thieves wasting water.  It's all very well to point out  this is an unusually dry summer  but there are many families; ^on  the outskirts of Gibsons vpho  would gladly pay: the present  rates if only they could ��� getthe  service. This happens every  year, the only ones benefitting  being the Real Estate agents as  the residents are faced with carrying water from Gibsons every  summer.  I note that an improvement district for garbage collection is*being set up. Why not one for water? I for one can stand the sight  of a bit of litter but get really  ill looking down a dry well! The  point is Gibsons is supplying all  the  outside territory with water  now anyway via the bucket system. Perhaps Mr. Fladager will  prosecute   our   kind   friends   for  sharing  their  water with  us.  I  understand that the  Stone  Villa  residents are taking up anothe'r  petition.   Could   not   your   paper  give them a little  needed publicity and really get behind them.  It's all very nice to support stocking  our lakes with  fish  for  the  tourists but those same lakes are  full of lovely water for the taxpayers and incidentally your subscribers.       v ���  -���I. Green, Granthams.  FORMER GIBSONS VICAR  Rev. Canon A; E. Thain of Edmonton and a former vicar in  Gibsons will take services Sun- "  day, Aug. 29 at St. Bartholomew's  Anglican church. He will also be  a delegate from Edmonton to the ,  general synod in Vancouver.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  PARKINSON'S  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON       '  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TIN YEARS TO PAY        >  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  TWI LIGHT THEATRE  Program for August  AIR CONDITIONED ��� DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW P p.m.  THURS. 12; FRI. 13;  SAT. 14  GREGORY     ROBERT  PECK      MITCHUW  POLLY  SPGEN  m  ��� l *K.__le .-M-Wducta'AUrtwi*  U_��^lM!---nll*N-rni  ^WSCHOt-TlUTSWAUS  MON. 16; TUES. 17; WED. 18  RESTRICTED  No admission to persons under 18  NO increase in admission prices  * -  Special Program - Kids Matinee  THURS.  19;   FRI. 20;   SAT. 21  FlLMWAYS p-��_��nt_  MELIKA   IPEIER  | MAXIMiuj  IU0VISCHEIL  (whtn tht jmmhpanll  HMmawowiijiiooiiiiiiiiin"^  EU-^ UNITED ARTISTS  '    1  5TS 1  MON.  23;   TUES.  24;   WED.  25  THURS.  26 FRI.  27;   SAT.  28  MON.   30;   TUES. 31;   SEPT  1  Cilia Black,  Julie Samuel,  The .Fourmost Jimmy  Savile  Michael   Holden,   Jeremy   Summers,   UNITED   ARTISTS  NO. increase in admission prices  ED-_N-D-LranO-lpAiuYi_)(r  RESTRICTED  No admission to persons under 18  NO increase in admission prices  Watch for GIBSONS HARDWARE  i  Great Hoover Sale

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