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Coast News Aug 19, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  ��� Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B* C.  SERVING THE ;GRpf(TNG SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume'lS, frunjber if^August 19, 1965.  _s_:  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON' PAGE 10  _."i  Brown water causes  many to complain  Brown water cause?. >-- leaves  falling into rc_crvG._ water is  now pretty we., eieaned up, Councillor Sam Fladager informed Gib  sons municipal council Tuesday  night. He said he had received  quite a few complaints about  brown water. At the same time  he said he advised the complain-  ers that the discoloration of water while unpleasant, was harmless. *  As a result of bringing an added pipe line into the operation,  he said it was handling as much  water as three other intakes. This  he felt had helped clean up the  discolored water. V  Digby Porter of Irwin Motel  obtained the OK of council to add  a trailer park at the back of his  motel area. Use of water, now  supplied to the motel, can be extended to the trailer park.  Tlior Anderson, a Vancouverite  who has property in Gibsons asked by letter why the water rate  had   been    doubled.    Councillor  Fladager interjected with the -remark that a Pratt Rd. pensioner  said he would be happy to pay  P2 50 a month for water. Mr. An-  aerson will be told by letter why  the rate was increased.  Ewart, McMynn, by letter, informed council of the unsightly  ancient car, abandoned on a road  at the entrance from. Granthams  to the village, which he regarded  as an unnecessary view for visitors to see. Council will find out  who owned the car and' why it  was left there.  Albert Crowhurst sought information on the sale of a dead road  end next to where he lives. Council said when the time arrives  this and similar lots will be put  up for public sale.  Councillor James Drummond,  reporting on airport operations  said the airport committee' in  ' view of difficulties involved in a  land sale for runway extension,  will more than likely centre its  work on paving the present runway in place of an extension.  Hats tell story of travels  &   (By MRS. M. WEST)  AAn ROMP, officer, wondering  what people would be doing next,  remonstrated- with' a ycunr; ._;;rl  pulling up grass near to the Peace  Tower in Ottawa. The girl took  the grass home, dried it carefully ' and, packaged it, a few leaves  together as she hadn't been able  to get much, in tiny cellophane  bags. N  Other girls as far apart as Lake  Huron and the Bay of Fundy were  packaging sand. In Quebec girls  wrapped maple sugar and asked  for samples of aluminum and  bauxite, from Alcan's Arvida mills  In the same way samples of man-  ila rope in Newfoundland and Selkirk wheat in Manitoba were being prepared.  From Gibsons Landing to St,  John's Newifoundland, from the  old established cities of the east  to lonely outposts in the Northwest Territories, from mining  towns and prairie farms, from  boom towns in B.C. to quiet Atlantic fishing villages girls were  preparing for the 1965 Girl Guide  Heritage Camps. I doubt if the  Wilf Scott  Wilfred Scott, who died in Burnaby Von August 14,. was born in  England' 60" years' ago and came  to Canada as a young man. He  worked oh farms in Ontario and  at Govan, Sask., where he met  and married his wife Lena. Coming to the west coast around 1941,  he settled his family in Dream  Valley, Pender Harbour, while  he worked as a faller in Vancouver Bay. He later moved to Halfmoon Bay where he homesteaded  and became distributor for the  Shell Oil company.  He owned a small truck which  he used for delivering milk from  his cows and for a spare time  pick-up service. This was the beginning of a business which developed into the Wilf Scott Transfer, with four^big freight trucks  operating between Vancouver and  Powell River. Seven years ago,  Wilf sold his business to the Powell River Freight Lines and moved to Burnaby, where, struggling  courageously against failing  health, he ran a small trucking  business.  It is perhaps appropriate that  Wilf Scott's body is being brought  back to the Peninsula for' burial  close by the road along which,  day after day, travel the great  trucks of the service which his  energy and initiative founded.  RCMP would have been any less  ; mystifiedyhad. .the^realisftdithe,  .'������grass-was destined td adorn camp  hats at Camp Tsdona, near Chilli-  wack, B.C.  It is traditional at Guide camp  to decorate one's hat with tokens,  emblems and badges, and at the  big national and international  camps a brisk trade in badges  and souvenirs is a continuing;��� occupation. Wendy Inglis and Meri-  lee Olson, two of B.C.'s representatives to this year's camps at  Doe Lake, Ontario arid Tsopna,  B.C., returned home with so many  badges and treasures that one hat  just isn't big enough to display  them all.     .  Much ingenuity was shown by  the girls in preparing souvenirs  of "their home communities, a felt  stetson from Calgary, carved  wooden apples from Peel County  Ontario, polished maple and birch  wood from Nova Scotia, little  acorn man from Winnipeg, spruce  cone from London in. the bush,  which likes to be known as the  Forest City, a voyageur's paddle  (made from a tongue depresses)  with a map of a Quebec river  drawn on it and an oak leaf accompanying a short history of  Oakville, Ontario. The name and  address of the original owner is  attached so that besides being in-'  teresting reminders of a wonderful holiday they are a way of  keeping in touch with new friends.  Always popular are the gay  guide badges, two for each province, one with the provincial  coat of arms and the other set  portrays the floral emblems. Each  Guide camp has its own special  badge, Doe Lake 1965 Heritage  Camp depicts a brown spinning  wheel on blue background, while  Tsoona's is a thunderbird. Wendy  has an unusual beadwork crest  from" Flin Flon, Manitoba and  the deer and trees badge of the  Doe Lake campsite. Merrilee has  a special badge made for the "Indians" who camped on the Forbidden Plateau, the name of the  campsite of the six "Indian"  patrols at Tsoona. These Indians  also led a sun dance around the  camp each day and made a felt  sun emblem for their hats. Samples of provincial tartans also  proved popular and made colorful additions to hat decorations.  The purpose of the Heritage  camps is to promote understanding of Canada's past history and  present potential and the camp  hats which have been brought  home covered with treasured mementos are in.themselves a story  of the historical, geographical and  economic growth of Canada. It is  the nicest possible story because  each part brings to mind the smiling, happy face of a friend.  wumupwMummunmuimnimmnmmninnuunnmfMn),  * - ->y -���>'���-,    \  > -     *  So we can move, no Coast;  News will be published Aug.  26 and Sept. 2. ;,  After Sept. 1 reach us at our  hew premises behind the, Bal  Block.  V  f    ?  %���'-��� -,  Fair expects  to break record  Big swim  annual  Sunday  Sunday, Aug. 22 will be a big  day for swimmers and the put*'  lie at the Municipal Beach in Gibsons. Starting at 1 p.m.,- a full  afternoon's program of swimming and other events, planned  to give the young swimmers;and  other entrants a .busy afternoon, :  will be rim off. A complete program will be found in an advertisement on page eight of this is-7  sue. 7.7-. ��� O'.yO 'Pop'--- . \Pp-'A  Trophiesj.cups or cash wilPbe;  given to the -winners and second  and third as weli as ribbons. Fish-:  ing derby entrants can win a rod"  and reel for the top fish; There  will also be. a mystery prize for  hidden weight:  All trophies are  on display in the shop next to the  barber shop in Gibsons. .   f  There will be a concession  stand with goodies which will  help parents by their not having  to bring, snacks to keep tummies  full. Since the entertainment .is  7Jreie_:all_^u^rieea"' is ? a yrug"CT>V-7j  blanket ~to. sit on. Programs-will ;7  be handed out..   .  Judges -for  the  diving   events  will be Len Wray, Patti Smith,  and  Dougal Livingstone.   Prizes  wilL be presented by Jackie Tra- 7  cy, Mermaid Queen. As well asf  the events .outlined the committee has. lined up other forms of  entertainment;    Derby    winners-  should be known by 3 p.m. and  the   final   draw  will   take   place  about 4 p.m. or immediately after  the final event. Any fireman will .  see that you have a Derby ticket '  if you do not happen to have one..  Two fires but  damage light  Tw0 small fires during the  week caused little damage. On  Wednesday of last week a pile of  brush and other refuse got beyond control in the bay area, near  Prowse road. An alarm was turned in and the firemen responded :  immediately but it was a matter  of letting the fire burn itself down  At about 3:30 a.m. Saturday a  ferry watchman noticed flames.  He raised an alarm by sounding  the ferry horn. It was discovered  to be a bush fire which started  from a garbage burner on the Edwards property. Neighbors borrowed 100 feet of hose from the  Hadfields and put the blaze out.  Shell expert  GERRY CLARKE  to  be busy  Members _of, the Sechelt branch  of the O.A.P.O. should take as  their motto, "Make hay while the  sun shines" for at a recent meeting the members voted overwhelmingly in, favor of ah active  program during the summer  months when it is easier for the  older folks to get around.  The hard-working transportation committee is certainly doing  a trojan job of supplying an interesting and active program for  its members. If the coming winter is a long and hard one, the  members '.'of Branch 96(will at  .least have many happy memories  7for_ cojR_p^ny/->.��. y& ^yp'A", pyApA-  ;s Besides a trip to ttie'Okariagan  planned- for Sept. 7,- the committee is proposing to charter a bus  for the PNE on August 26. This  is Golden Agers' Day at the PNE  and free admission to the grounds  will be in effect for all pensioners  until 3 p.m. In addition, free admission is being arranged to the  hobby show, the stadium show  and the race track and there will  be a special outdoor theatre presentation for the old folk. The  bus fare is $3 return.  Members wishing to avail themselves of this opportunity are advised to attend -the meeting at  St. Hilda's Church hall on Thursday, August 19 at 2:30 p.m. when  Mrs. A.M. Batchelor, the treasurer, willT>e on hand to take reservations. Members who have  booked seats for the Okariagan  trip are requested to come prepared to pay. their bus and hotel  expenses , at the meeting.  In court  Martin/Hinds of Port Mellon  .was fined $50'arid costs on a  charge oi driving without due  care and attention.  Terry Rhodes of Gibsons,  charged as a minor in possession  of alcohol was fined $25 and costs  Frank John McLeod was given  a six month suspended sentence  on a charge of assault.  S. Gisyold was fined $50 on a  charge of driving without due  care and attention.  All is ready for the opening of  the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair in  ' Gibsons Elementary school hall  and grounds at7 p.m. Friday evening, Gerry Clarke, hard-working  secretary of the - fair committee  announces.  The opening will see Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman 7 of Sechelt's municipal council and A. -  E. Ritchey; chairman of Gibsons  council along with Mermaid  Queen Jackie Tracy officiating.  With ceremonies oyer the exhibits  will be open for public scrutiny.  On Saturday cattle judging will  start at 1 p.m. with the Pet Parade starting at 2 p.m. headed by  Eric Thomson, who has led the  parade for a good many years.  Alberta Slim and his trick horse  Kitten Jr. will perform at 3 p.m.  and again at 7 p.m. on Saturday..  A school film will be shown at 4  p.m. and the presentation of prizes will get underway at about 8  p.m. ���-.'������;. ;  The fair committee announces  to exhibitors that it will not be  responsible for exhibits left at  the school after noon on Sunday.  The draw for the Fair book raffle with a Siiper-Valu hamper and  Fuller Brush ironing board cover  offered as prizes will also be  "made during the evening. Bingo  will-be in full swing through Friday evening and on Saturday.   . \  Entries- have been pouring in  this7past few days and judging-;  .from-.interest shown in the purchase of, Fair books it is expected  that this year's fair will be outstanding   in   its   new" hall,"7"the  v* bright7 activity hall of the 7_Sle-7  "irientary'.schppl. 7i: 7 7.,  Gibsons Elementary School Science, Club in co-toperation with'the  district   librarian,   Marv7 Dober,  :77will ^ave-^^isplayv off ��ooks^_il^,  ^S'.rfiwit V��V_ 3t J^_"W_-t-r"A"_*tJ-l -' m **��Tw1 "-r. Wt-t* rn\%^ *���_ *���_���_ .*' -*.  ^a^;mp_^_7,#hich are;  available to schools in the dis-  trict, also examples of local nat-:  ural history, plants, rocks, reptiles, amphibians and insects in  which the children are interested.  Films about a trout stream and  the inhabitants of a swamp will  be shown on Friday at 8:30 p.m.  and Saturday at 4 p.m. The Science club exhibit will be open  from 7 to 10 p.m. Friday and 2  to 8 p.m. Saturday.  FAREWELL PARTY  A tea and farewell party was  held at the home of Mrs. P. Cam-  bourne for Mrs. Jack Lord, by  the ladies of the Hopkins Unit of  St. Bartholomew's W.A. Seventeen ladies were present. Mrs.  Lord was presented with a farewell gift, and the best wishes of  all present, to the future happiness of Mr. and Mrs. Lord, in  their new home in New Westminster.  BALLET ON TV  The National Ballet of Canada's  production of Romeo and Juliet,  which opened recently in Washington, IXC, to rave reviews and  the plaudits of U.S. Vice-President Hubert Humphrey and other  members of a distinguished audience, will be seen coast-to-coast  on CBC television this fall. Romeo and Juliet will be telecast  as the season-opener on CBC-TV  Festival series, Wed., Sept. 15 at  8:30 p.m.  Tourist  Information  Where to Stay  . i . .  RUBY LAKE RESORTS  Motel, and  Restaurant  PARKER'S  WATERFRONT RESORT  Campsites,   Trailers,   Boats  Irvine's Landing  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  Tent  and  Trailer space  3 minutes to sandy beach  7?^  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 y  BLUE SKY MOTEL      ;  Davis Bay  DRIFT-INN MOTEL     :  .-.,        -   Davis Bay .-  IRWIN MOTEL ;  Gibsons  _&-'->-? '.V-V*rt-*--v *"���  HADDOCKS  % f ^BAN^MARINA^  Cabins, Campsites, Boats  Madeira Park  Where to Eat  THE DOGWOOD CAFE  Gibsons  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  in magazine    Film festival planned  Charles Bedford of Roberts  Creek has achieved publication  fame in an "article in the Vancouver published Western Homes and  Living. There are color pictures  of many of the shells he has collected and a considerable amount,  of written explanation of shell  collecting.  A good many, people have seen  his exhibits at hobby shows and  the Fall Fair but this article with  pictures headed Collecting B.C.  Shells is quite interesting. The  article points out that there are  650 species of shells which ca"n  be found on B.C. shores.  AT CORKUM CAMP  Fifty Vancouver Sea Scouts and  16 Calgary Scouts, the latter who  have been visiting various spots  on the coast will, with their four  leaders, spend a week in camp  at the C H. Corkum property on  Keats Island.  Plans for a two-evening festival of Norman McLaren's films  at Gibsons on Sept. 21 and 22 are  well underway. This festival will  feature the works of the internationally famous National Film  Board film artist, Norman McLaren. For over 20 years his  works have won major awards  at film festivals all over the world  One of his most coveted awards  is an Oscar awarded for his film  Neighbors in 1953.  The McLaren Film Festival is  being sponsored by School District No. 46 (Sechelt), the Royal  Bank of Canada and the National Film Board of Canada and will  be held in the Gibsons Landing  Elementary School auditorium.  Marguerite Roozeboom, accomplished animation artist from  Vancouver has been selected to  present the films. Mrs. Rooze-  booni will explain the techniques  which Norman McLaren uses to  achieve the many unusual and  varied effects in his films.  A large number of McLaren's  major film awards will be displayed in the Royal Bank at Gibsons for two or three weeks prior  to the festival. This will be the  first time these awards have been  displayed outside of Montreal  where the N.F.B. headquarters  are.  Art students at the Elphinstone  Secondary School competed in a  poster contest before school terminated in June. The student designing the best poster will be  awarded a prize of $25 by the  Vancouver International Film  tival. Most posters submitted will  be displayed at various places in  the Sechelt area to publicize the  event.  Other new items about the McLaren festival will appear in future issues of this new .paper.  KICK-PASS-RUN WINNERS  Last Saturday's kick-pass-and-  run contest for youngsters at  Hackett Park in Sechelt saw Kelly Foley oi Halfmoon Bay come  first in the age 10 group; Robert  Anderson of Port Mellon in the  age 11 group; Bob Waters of Selma Park in the age 12 group, and  Kim Inglis of Gibsons in the age  13 group. All four journeyed to  New Westminster to take part in  the semi-final but could not do  better than come second. They  did not advance to the final.  m��uuuuiwuuiwuittnttiTOui��aimmttnuiuuTO\ttnmnffl  CORRECTION  In  the  Family  Baking  advertisement in the directory on page  six the telephone number is incorrect. The correct number is  886-7483.  _rainiuiittinuwuRii��uiiwiiuitUMinaa��ttmmunttnnnmii .9  ��->-  = .vc*s -  .. 7-.7 jy  2       Coast-News, Aug. 19, 1965-  [ Vfc Vtmen Audience .       _, .���  r-if #AlL_5 Atv-D post WAlks.' -uWVl  LOADS 'ErA UR BOtf VS THIS A6AME/;  Wrrtt * A batting     r^^s^\  ^'s^AweRA^e^pF-  ^    'XN^  ���THE SCORBISTJEP " 3 AHD a-; JgUTANO '  *    IWlM LOOKS AT A STRIKE - 3AND Z-1    /r  ^CACkMT'S OVER TrtEtrENCE FOR/^  ��   A HOME RUN/ 4 RONS^CJMB IN^ ���  "WHATS WR0NSW1TH ME? I SLEEP  ���FOR THE......  COMMERCIALS^  ,*Tdi>Mt  'fes.  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.  So you will know  So Coast News readers will not wonder why it keeps harping  on the lack of water control on the Sunshine Coast, let it be under-'  stood that it will continue to press for action leading towards organization of an area water board.  'Let's face it. It has to come. It might as well start as quickly,  as possible. At the top of this editorial page is a slogan which reads  Unity in the Community Gets Things Done. It is going to need  community unity to get a water board. There are people who have  good knowledge of the water potential in this area.  The federal government with its A'RDA project which has done  some great development work in Eastern Canada and on the prairies is now looking towards offering British Columbia some help.'  A small amount of money has so far been spent in this province,;  chiefly in agricultural areas. It could be quite possible for government aid to get something started for the area regardless of whether it be federal or provincial.  This is the third time the Coast News has suggested that some  action be taken towards getting a water board organized for the  area. It will not be the last. To survive the Sunshine Coast needs  a controlled water supply and the sooner' the better.  Books are useful!  f  A prisoner of war after getting home at the end of the First War  wrote an interesting article on the seven books he had in his POW  'library. He explained he read and re-read those books many times  and each time with a different objective. The first time was for the  plot of the story. The second was to test the writer's ability to teH his  story and the third time psychological aspects. There were other reasons and they totalled the reading of each book close to ten times.  It was a useful way to use the small library and he certainly  achieved the most he could from the books. Perhaps if he is alive today and had the opportunity of reading the Royal Bank's August  monthly letter on Building a Home Library he would offer congratulations to the writer who shows a deep insight into why books exist.  Here are a few excerpts from the bank's monthly letter:  Reading good books is not something to be indulged in as a luxury. It is a necessity for anyone, who intends to give his life and work  a touch of quality. The most real wealth is not what we put into pur  piggy banks but what we develop in our heads.  Books instruct us without anger, threats and harsh discipline.  They do not sneer at our ignorance or grumble at our mistakes. They  ask only that we spend some time in the company of greatness so that  we may absorb some of its attributes.  You do not read a book for the book's sake, but for your own.  Reading dispels prejudices which hem our minds within narrow  spaces. One of the things that will surprise you as you read the Greek,  Hebrew and Christian books; the Roman, French, Italian and British  .books; the books of philosophy, poetry and politics, and the books that  just tell about people having fun, is that human nature is much the  same today as it has been ever since writing began to tell us about it.  If Coast News readers find the few excerpts chosen interesting  enough to obtain the entire letter, the Royal Bank will have a copy  available for you. It is worth reading.  Minute message  (By J. B. FERGUSSON,  Anglican Church of Canada)  ���Look, I'm running out of patience! This is the fourth time I  have come over and knocked on  the door, and found he is not at  home.  Now, I appreciate that this is  a big country and there are a lot  ���f people who are asking him to  help out in one way or another,  but after all. . .he's NEVER home  when you want him.  Why does he have to go running off to help people in other  municipalities when there is plenty of work to be done right here!  I mean, we worship faithfully,  and our collection is always right  there when the offering plate is  passed ��� but when a person has  a problem to discuss, he wants  help NOW!  He'll be back tomorrow? Well,  I guess I can wait till then. It's  about those new folks who are  sitting in MY pew every time I  go to worship. The nerve!  Anyway, I will see him tomorrow. Oh. . .and don't think that I  dislike him because of the way I  talk. I mean, I, guess we all like  him but we wish we saw more  of him. It worries me how he  goes to the trouble spots down  South. He had better watch out!  The authorities in the Capital  down there don't like people interfering. He had better be careful! If he tangles with the High  Priests in Jerusalem, he might  get killed one of these days!       ,  Indian pirates  The Nanaimo Packet reached  New Westminster May 7, 1865,  reporting piracy by Indians near  Bella Bella. Forty members of  the Tarckoo and Cake Tribes,  from the Russian territories of  the north, had boarded to trade,  bound the crew and escaped with  much of the cargo, also taking  the crews' shoes.  1.  f*-.  .    (By MRS. M. WEST)  When school begins again,in  September and the children bring  life and laughter to the bare,  lonely corridors, they1 will'find  something new has been added  to bring warmth and color to the  stark reality of paint and polish.  Mr7 Marv Dober, the district librarian has acquired some 50 reproductions of works of art ranging from old masters to contemporary works, and these will be  circulated in the schools of the  district.  It may be the tense drama of  the Apache Indian on his pony  waiting in ambush in a rocky ar-  royo for the covered wagon raising the dust on the distant slope!  which catches the eye of the  young would-be cowboy. Or Degas' delightful, dainty ballerinas  bringing the excitement of cheering first night audiences and the  bright theatre lights to set a  small girl's imagination pirouet-  . ting.,. ,  The warm, glowing golds and  orange of Van Gogh's famous  composition, Sunflowers, the essence of summer captured permanently to give us joy through  thei winter months, and, to brighten some darker corner, summer's  flowers and fruits, in gay abandon on a white cloth, or restrain-  1 -'ed in a- glass.>vase, or as background for  Renoir's  small  girl  , caught  watering, ���her garden in  f her button boots and Sunday ,best  dress. trimmed with wide bands  of* lace and huge mother of pearl  buttons _  Vistas of far away countries to  widen horizons, suburban Paris-  Ian street scenes,t some of Utril-  lo's best and the pi-ivil6_fe of. being able to peep into the spotlessly cleaV and; shining" Dutch homes  of tlie later 17th century,7a jegacy  left us by the skill Of-Pieter'de  Hooch. People, all sorts and conditions of people, the famous  Mpna^Lisa ���with her < enigmatic  smile,')ie_bl_}ahdt'i5/-i^_tn with the  Golden Helmet, Velasquez' prim  ��� little-, princess, ��� a : startling,;self-  pbrtrait of Van Gbgti; Winsldw  Homer's coast of Maine fishermen, one of Franz Hals''larger  than life friends and Leyster's  Jute-playing jester ready to. share  *stome  irresrstable  joke" to ;men-  - tion just'a few.  This is a beginning, it is hoped  that with next year's 'budget more  pictures can be obtained and that  teachers and students will want  the opportunity to help choose.  Regional school districts in England are 'slowly ^. building up ������.���collections of contemporary paintings and sculpture, based upon  popularity polls taken, among 'children who visit the annual exhibi  tions on contemporary art. The  picture or sculpture which most  children liked best is then purchased for the schools. That a  school district should become a  patron of the arts seems a logical  progression in the 20th century.  To become familiar with the  great works of.art will increase  a child's appreciation and understanding of -the skills of others,  stretch  his  horizons  and exper  ience of life and add tremendously to the joy he can get out of life.  Who knows what latent talent  may be brought to light if he  tries His hand at expressing his  world and thoughts in color and  form.  CHIROPRACTIC OffiGE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 "Marine Drive ��� dibsons  Phone 8845-9843  >���������������"*�����������������������������������������<_  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Amazing dental discwary, 'Cushion Grip'�� ���ends sore spots-*  refits loose dentures to hold snug as a dentist's mold I Tasteless I  Nothing to mix I One application lasts months IP  After years of research, modern science has'  developed a remarkable new way to make  false .teeth fit beautifully-stop looseness,  slipping, clicking, relieve sore spots-tv/M-  but messy, old-fashioned pastes,' powders  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Ottawa, under both the Diefenbaker and Pearson administrations, has been accused of making various concessions to the  provinces. But these have been  nothing more than a return to  the provinces of powers, earlier  assumed by Ottawa, which were  really theirs under the British  North America Act.  This does not apply to offshore mineral rights. Ottawa has  long maintained that it alone,  has jurisdiction over the continental shelves which extend  far beyond our coasts, out under  Hudson's Bay and into the Arctic  Ocean.  British Columbia denies this.  So does Quebec. They maintain  that all the resources under the  sea bed as well as on land are'  owned by the provinces. Hence  they contend that they have  every right to licence companies  to look for oil and gas off the  Queen Charlotte Islands, in the  Gulf of St. Lawrence and on the  Grand Banks for example.  Premier Lesage wants this issue to be settled on political  rather than legal grounds. Fearing that the law is on Ottawa's  side he wants the matter hammered out around the bargaining  table. Seven other provinces including B.C., say they will back  Mr. Lesage's proposal. Mr. Pearson, meanwhile, has reiterated  his intention of referring the  current dispute over offshore  mineral rights to Canada's Supreme Court, where it properly  belongs.  What is implied by Mr. Lesage  is that if a goodly number of  provinces back him in issues of  this kind, Ottawa should give  way. But if this principle ever  receives serious recognition, it  would be no time at all before  a majority of, the provinces  would have a complete veto over  the federal government and the  nation would be reduced to a  non-entity.  I, for one, do not want to see  this happen. Whenever there is  genuine doubt about where jurisdiction lies, the Supreme Court  should be the arbiter. Indeed,  there is no other device upon  which a Federal system can rest.  Not everything is political in the  sense that it may, or should, be  THE COAST NEWS  19 Vi:il!N AGO  AUGUST 19  Jim Rennie in writing of Granthams annual regatta described  it as a thrilling affair. George  Walsh, one of the clowns had  to be rescued when he stumbled.  He was revived when pulled to  shore.  Bill Swallow of Gower Point  has purchased the taxi service  from Bob MacLean of Granthams.  Fishing was reported on the  slow side generally with deep  sea fishing so slow boats were  flocking to the Fraser River.  In a bad blow on August 5,  Dr. C F. Coverton's boat strayed  from its mooring.  Jim Haining has taken over the  Co-op butcher shop. Frank Baily,  former butcher is now store  manager.  settled by haggling between conflicting jurisdictions. Both will  try to assert themselves and the  result can still be questioned for  years to come.  The going may get tougher.  But if the rule of law is a valid  concept between individuals, it  should also be valid between  federal and provincial jurisdic-,  tions. To follow any other course^  is fraught with great danger, not  only to the federal government  but also, in other circumstances,  to the provinces themselves.  The resolution of the. problem,  in the issue of offshore mineral  rights may take months if riot  years to resolve. So Mr. Pearson has made a suggestion to  cover the interim period. He says  that Ottawa and the provinces  should set up a joint system of  permits. Thus permitting the oil  and gas companies ^to be active,  without perjudicing yhe two  levels \Of; government's claim in  this regard.  In the end a genuine compromise may be reached. In the  United States, Washington finally turned over its . control over  those mineral rights to the individual States running out to  the three mile limit. Beyond  that, and for hundreds of miles  out to sea, the U.S. as a nation,  is the sole authority. So it is  likely to be here. Canada as a  nation is likely to have the sole  authority over our more distant  offshore mineral rights a few  years from now.  and pads! It's CUSHION GRIP-amazing  new soft, pliable plastic that holds false  teeth snug as a dentist's mold, through  soothing suction-makes loose dentures fit  ! properly again. Result is, you can talk,  . laugh, eat anything without discomfort or  embarrassment ' (  CUSHION GRIP is easy to use-nothing to  mix or measure! Simply squeeze out of tuba  onto dentures,: then'insert false teeth into  mouth and bite down. Instantly. CUSHION,  GRIP molds to contours of mouth and gums  -provides beautiful fit-holds dentures'  firmly in place with suction. Looseness,  slipping, clicking disappear. Sora spots ara'  quickly relieved. One application lasts for  months/despite nightly cleaning, yet  CUSHION GRIP is easily removed when  desired. What's more, CUSHION GRIP,  actually refits, relines worn dentures. Save.  730...For generous trial offer send 25$;'  your name and address to PHARMACO  3535 Metropolitan Blvd., Potato Claire, P. C_  WE^  _        ABOUT GOOD SERVICE  Our pharmacy is modern in appearance. We  carry a complete stock so you can almost always  get what iyou ask for; Our prescription equipment is up-to-date and we operate, our pharmacy, efficiently using the latest inventory ideas  'to insure that everything we supply will be  fresh and[potent,   y  But we still have bid fashioned ideas about  good service. Senior citizens will remember  when everyone who visited a pharmacy was  treated like a friend. Service was attentive, un-'  hurried and dependable. That is the way we  still run hur pharmacy. If you like attention,  where you are considered more important than  the purchase you make, then let us be your  personal pharmacy. -: ��� y  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.  Ra<> W 'Krnse  Gibsons Sunnycrest  plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Cfiemists and Druggists  enjoy family banking service: ^Jl  Royal's professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group���or to each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan,  for steady saving; low cost (100-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal termpian way; Safe Deposit Boxes;  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travellers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your  Royal Bank services..' $&&*&  ROYAL BAN K  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch GIBSONS,   B.C  & SATURDAY, AUG. 20 & 21  OFFICIAL OPENING FRIDAY 7 p.m.  -    10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Children's Fancy Dress Parade and Pet Parade with Bagpipes & Decorated  Bicycles Saturday 2 p.m.    -    .    4-H Calf Judging at 2 p.m.  REFRESHMENTS  FAIR ADMISSION 50c  See AlJberta Slim with Kitten, Jr., at 3 & 7 p.m. Saturday  DONORS TO 1965 SUNSHINE COAST FALL FAIR  A. R. Simpkins, Bricklayer  Blue Sky Hotel  Brian's Drive-Inn  Bank of Montreal  Budd Kiewifz - Shell Oil Distributor  Buckerfields Ltd.  Brooke Bond Ltd.  B.C. Telephone Co.  Benner Bros. Furniture & Paint Store  toast News  Calypso Cafe & Dining Room  Chris's Jewelers  Country Life Magazine  Cole's Iron Works ~ Roberts Creek  Canadian Forest Products  Coin Drycleaners  C. P. Ballentine      :  Corporation of the Village of Gibsons  Danny's' Diner & Moiel  Don's Shoe Store  Dan Wheeler ��� Imperial Esso Agent  Douglas Variety & Paints  David Hunter Nursery  Elphinstone Co-Op Association  E & M Grocery & Confectionery  Earle's Agencies  Eddies Nursery  Eldreds Florist  Fuller Brush  Finlay Realty Ltd.  Family Bakery  Fletchers Meats  Fry-Cadbury Ltd.  Fred Holland  Fisher's Taxi  Fraser Valley Milk Producers Association  Gibsons Billiards  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Gibsons Bakery (Henry Hinz)  Gibsons Loggers & Sportsmen's Supplies  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Gibsons Electric  Gibsons Garden Club  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Gibsons Automotive Ltd.  Gibsons Barber Shop  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  Gibsons Shell Service  Granthams Landing Store  Gough & Co. ltd.  Gulf Building Supplies  Hopkins Landing Store  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  Harvey Funeral Home  Hilltop Motors  Helen's Fashion Shop  Hudsons Bay Wholesale  Hilltop Building Supply Ltd.  Hill's Machine Shop  H. B. Gordon & Kennett Ltd.  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  I & S Transport Ltd.  Jack Clement  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond Insurance  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.���Wilson deck  Jantzens Ltd.  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Kenmac Parts Ltd.  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  K. Butler Realty & Insurance  Krispee foods Ltd.  Lissi Land Florists ��� Hopkins & Gibson  Midway Grocery  Mrs. Gwen Fretter  Mrs. Dorothy Wortman  Morgans Mens Wear  Marine Men's Wear Ud.  McPhedran Electric  N. R. McKibbin Insurance  Nabob Foods Ltd.  Nevens Radio & TV  Oceanside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Ogilvie-Five Roses Ltd.  People's Credit Jewellers  Panco Poultry Ltd.  Parker's Hardware  Peninsula Hotel  Peninsula Plumbing & Supplies  Palm Dairies ltd.  Port Mellon Community Association  Peninsula Cleaners  Royal Bank of Canada  .    Rockgas Propane Ltd.  Sechelt Shell Service  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Swanson Bros.  Sechelt Barber  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  Shop-Easy No. 5  Seaview Market ��� Roberts Creek  Sunnycrest Motors  Super-Valu ��� Gibsons  Sechelt Motor Transport  1       Simpsons-Sears Mail Order  Singer Sewing Machine Co. Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Service Ltd. ��� Wilson Creek  Todd's Dry Goods  Tyee Products Ltd.  T. Eaton Co. Ltd Mail Order  Twin Creek Lumber & Building Supplies Ltd.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  Tasella Shoppe  T. Eaton Co. Ltd.. Vancouver  Thriftee Stores  Vic's Trading Post  Welcome Cafe  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm M  _. W  ,  y       *    ���- -  4     .Coast News,, Aug. 19,  1965.  um;suAi_.KEY-"r -^ -.  A key which has the appearance of*being a special safe type  of key was found in Marine Drive  near Hill'S'-Machine Shop. It is  now at the Coast News office.  Late Want Ads  FOR SALE  Roll top desk, Box 66, Gibsons,"  B.C.   Offers  to  be in  not  later  than Monday, August 30, 1965.  Used G.E. IS" TV in good condition. $125. Phone 885-9328.  WANTED ~7~     ~~  You have it?     We Want it!  50 hp. 2nd hand (1 careful owner)    outboard   Mercury   engine.  Cash for low price. Ph. 885-9232  MmmoNfflWNom  idked op  WANTED  Practical tees  Apply with references fo  Sf. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt. B.C.  By  MARY  TINKLEY  At their Redrooffs cottage this  week are Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Mc-  Phalen who are just back after  nearly two years in Chile, where  Mr. McPhalen has been helping  organize a new newsprint mill at  Nacimiento. They returned home  by way-of-New York and Ottawa  where they visited their son Arthur and his family. The McPha-  lens have sold their home in Powell River and plan to spend most  of their time at their Redrooffs  cottage.  Another returning traveller is  Lynn Simpson just back from a  tour of Europe. Lynn is enjoying  a few days rest at Redrooffs before returning to her teaching  post at Burnaby. Still travelling  around Europe are Mr. and Mrs.  C. J. Frederickson who have visited Ireland, Sweden and Russia.  *���!_> __  Mrs. Janet Allen is home after  a camping trip in Mt. Rainier  National Park accompanied by  her sister-in-law Mrs. Elma Bag-  nell and Mrs. Bagnell's daughter  and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Barta, all of Vancouver,  Wash. They drove as far as the  inn in Paradise Valley from which  they obtained magnificent views  across to the Tatoosh Range. On  foot, they climbed the mountain  side which was thickly carpeted  with wild flowers right to the edge  of the glacier.  Spending   a   vacation   at  their  ANNOUNCEMENT  Parents interested in having a school class for mentally  .retarded children contact Mrs. N. Hough.  Phone 886-2414 ��� Gibsons  COME TO HADDOCKS...  4 * Cabins, Campsite & Boat Rentals  (The Sports Fisherman's Paradise)  Also  YOUR MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE CENTRE  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  MADEIRA PARK ��� Phone 883-2248  ..Welcome Beach cottage are Mr.  ..and Mrs.  Joe  Martinr of  Norfih  .Vancouver  with  Carol,   Dianne,  John, Susan and Mary.  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Moore had  ds guests Mr. and Mrs. J. Robertson of Vancouver, with Carol  and Trudy.  *     *     *  At the Jack Temples were their  daughter. Lee .Stewart and her  family from Woodfibre. This was  the first trip to Redrooffs of the  Temple's first grandson, Brian,  an impatient young fellow who  couldn't wait for his mother to  reach the hospital at Squamish,  but was born in the tugboat which,  was taking her there from Woodfibre. 7,���������������."��� ���  Vacationing  at  the Bill Thorn  cottage are their daughter, Ger- ;  rie Russell of Kelowna with husband John.        7  :  Mr7 and Mrs. Leslie Lanham  /and Mrs. Lanham's sister, Mrs.  Victoria Rondeau of . Winnipeg  kere guests of Miss Connie Lanham. From Calgary to join the  family gathering- came Mr. and  Mrs. Lanham's daughter and son-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Fleming Sor-  enson. Miss Lanham escorted her  visitors on a tour of Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. Len Werseen'of  North Vancouver spent a week  as the guests of the Roy Doyles  while they built themselves a  summer camp in the Bay. They  are now hosts to Mr. and Mrs.  Terry Waghorn and their family.  Spending a vacation camping  on the Roy Doyle property are  John Ewen of North Vancouver  with sons Peter and Jim.  Norris McLean, accompanied  by his friend, Miss Kathy Lea,  arrived in the Bay laden with  gifts to celebrate his mother's  birthday. .  Other visitors at the Harry McLean home have been Mrs. B. F.  McCloskey of Vancouver and Mrs.  Charles Martin of North Burnaby.  The Stan Moffatt's guests have  been their daughter Lorraine from  Vancouver, Wayne Hindson from  - Woodfibre, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Everett with Jo-eane and Mrs. Mels  Everall of Port Kells.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Foley, with  Stephen, Kelly and Kathy spent  the weekend in S-quamish visiting the Jim Schutz family.  There will be a meeting of the  Lovers of Life League at the  Greene residence on Saturday,  August 21 at 2 p.m.  Don't forget to, turn out your  white elephants for the Bring  and Buy- Jumble Sale on Saturday evening next. Contributions  will be gratefully accepted at 7  p.m. at the Redrooffs wharf near  Cooper's store.  Scouts pour  SADDLE UP!!  THE PENINSULA'S MOST EXCITING ANNUAL EVENT  IS HERE AGAIN  Playday on Horseback  Races - Jumping - Gaines  Sunday, Aug. 29  11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  (Field at Rear)  Gibsons  Spectators Admission to Grounds:  Adults SOc���Children 25c  Programes  10c  ENTRY FORM FOR CONTESTANTS  Name of Rider Name of Horse  Address  Phone No.  ...  ��� SACK RACE  Ribbon awards to 1st, 2nd, 3rd  ��� STAKE RACE  Cash prize awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  ��� JUNIOR  JUMPING  Cash prize awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  n POTATOE RACE  Ribbon awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  ��� BARREL RACE  Cash prize awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  ��� HATS & SADDLE RACE  Ribbon awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  [y\ Costume   Class   Shetlands  or ponies 12 hands or under  Cash prize award 1st place  only  ��� SENIOR JUMPING  Cash prize awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd  [] POLE  BENDING  Cash prize awards 1st, 2nd, 3rd.  [] MUSICAL TIRES  Ribbon award 1st place only  Entry fee for all events except the senior jumping will be $1  Entry fee for all events including the Senior Jumping will be $2  All entry forms must be either mailed or brought in to Mr.  Dave Hopkins, Entry Clerk, The Royal Bank of Canada, Gibsons, B.C. or to Mr. Charles English, Show Committee Chairman, R.R.I, Gibsons, B.C. Entry forms must be in by noon  Saturday, Aug 21, as any entiles received thereafter shall be  considered to be post entries and will be charged double the  above stated amount.  tea at party  The weatherman co-operated  with the Roberts Creek Legion  . garden party at the Cumming  home., The day was successful  and made more so by the visit of  former members, Mr. and Mrs.  Roberts.  Thanks go to all of those who  helped, and especially the Scouts,  who made such a wonderful job  of pouring the tea, serving the  cakes, and cleaning up after all  was over.  The door prize, a lawn chair,  was won by Mrs. R. Bernard  with ticket 420. The doll was won  by Mrs. Janet Matthews with  ticket No. 157.  The meetings will soon be starting again. The branch will meet  on Sept. 10 and the Auxiliary on  Sept. 13.  Food outlook  FOR AUGUST  (By the Dept. of Agriculture,  Ottawa)  Potatoes: With an increasing  volume of new potatoes supplying  the markets, prices have started  to decline from their high levels.  Apples: Early varieties are  moving in increasing quantities.  Other Fruit: Peaches, pears,  plums and blueberries will be available this month.  Fresh Vegetables: A large variety of fresh vegetables is available at prices comparable to or  lower than last year.  Beef: Firm beef prices are expected for most of August but  with possible specials on front  cuts, such as blade and cross-cut  rib roasts.  Pork: Prices will continue high  until marketings increase about  the end of August.  Lamb: Seasonally low prices  will persist as domestic supplies  .   continue to rise.  Eggs: With production continuing to hold up, prices will be  higher than last year but not as  high as previously predicted.  Broilers: Prices will decline  seasonally in. the face of a five  to eight percent rise in supplies.  Turkeys: Prices will be down  one or two cents because of heavier supplies in August.  .SA letter from a friend living in  Vermont, eastern United - States,  reveals the effect of the lack of.  water. The area has suffered  drought for a considerable* time.  A' few thunderstorms have produced some rainfall but not  enough. He reports that lettuce  seeds shown in early spring are  only now showing some growth.  While this might cause exclamations of surprise, one should  look deeper into such a situation.  If lettuce sown by a private in-  "J dividual on his home ground has  -'suffered through lack of rainfall  how about the market gardens in  the area which "normally produce  food for local consumption .It  must meain higher prices for imported produce and provide a lesson in the economics of rainfall.  On the Canadian prairies rainfall is measured in dollars and  cents. When a two .or three day  rain falls at the right time, it  adds millions and millions of dollars to the economy of grain belts.  Rainfall in British Columbia also  has its dollar value. Look around  you at the tall trees!  Jhow   do   you ' protect   yourself  against  them?   When' the- other  fellow commits a serious 'driving< ���'*���'���  error do you know how .to react   ,  to counter it and avoid .a collision?      ,  The National ' Drivers' Test, '  shown last May 24 to one of the  largest W viewing audiences  ever to watch. one program in  -North America, will again be  televised Monday, August 30 from  . 10 to 11 p.m.  Watch, high speed collisions  from your living room chair as  they develop and occur.  PUPS  SPRINGR SPANIEL  Male 'and Female  Black  and white  and Brown  and white  Phone 8809506  With forecast of 500 killed on  B.C. highways by the end of 1955,  what are the major hazards, and  . ���,������. . for all the family  BRIDGESTONE  CYCLES  are the greatest  BRIDGESTQNE  2 cycle fan cooled engine  Large capacity fuel tank  Maximum speed 45 m.p.h.  6 volt magneto, ignition  3 speed constant-mesh transmission  Automatic clutch  ��� LOW FUEL CONSUMPTION  ��� GREATEST HORSEPOWER  ��� LARGER BRAKES  ��� BEST ACCELERATION  ��� SHORT THROW ROTARY  SHIFT  Solnik  Service Station  Sunshine Coast Highway  Phone 886-9662  it*  m  ���x  t��  ���x  ���X  ���X  ���X  #x  ���X  $X  ���X  ���*_  Good food for  every moodt  OPEN THURSDAY, AUG. 19  Give Mother a  from kitchen chores  *��  m  Mother will appreciate your thoughtfulneas in  taking her and the rest of the family oat to dine  occasionally! Especially if you bring them here  . ������ where the food is prepared to perfection,  the service ia deft and courteous, the atmos*  phere conducive to relexatio^  Martinez Restaurant  SELMA  PARK  Ph. 885-2270  Where every day  is Mother's Coast News, Aug. W, 1965: "f- 5  MISC. FOR'SALB'>*'- '  DEATHS  ���a P*-?y  SCOTT ��� Passed away Aug, 14,  1965, Wilfred (<W_K)JScdtt'of*&95  Fir St, Burnaby, B.C.,. formerly  of Halfmoon Bay, B.C. Survived  by 'his loving wife Lena, 2 daughters, Mrs. Joyces j farewell, "Sechelt, B.C., Mrs. Jean Gray, Sechelt, B.C., 7 grandchildren. -Funeral service was held Tues., Aug.  17 at 2 p.m. from the Family. Cha-  pel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  CARD. OF THANKS     pAypAyP-:  My grateful thanks.,, to,' relatives  and friends for flowers," gifts and  cards received during my stay in  hospital and to doctors and nursing staff of St. Mary's Hospital  for their care.  ���Margaret H. Whitwdrth.  FLORISTS; :    ' ��� /'':���;������'���'������ 7'7^7.*./:.; 7.:  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   ."���''��� ���  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Choker man, rigger slinger. Ph.7  886-7407.  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  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  WANTED ~     ~~~~~~  Coal and wood stove in good condition; old fashioned gas or oil  lamp. Leave details at Coast  News. .    .    ."  WILL BUY STANDING" FIR,  HEMLOCK    AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  MISC.  FOR SALE ~  ~~'        GUNS ��� iGUNS  40 to choose from, new and used  at  WALT   NYGREN   SALES   Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  Large  stock of  rods,  reels and  tackle just came in for the Sun  Derby, at prices to clear now, at  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  21" Fleetwood console. Ph. 886-  7479.  Sturdy V^bottom 12 ft. rowboat.  Phone 886r2566.    ���  OC 12, needs some repair, approximately $800 worth of parts included. Highest offer over $2500. Contact Mrs. J. Graham, Phone 886-  2790.  12 ft. boat with 2^ hp. inboard,  $80. 1958 Austin good for parts  only. Best offer takes. Phone 886-  9993. *     ,...!���{  Kenmore oil heater, top condition, asbestos floor pad, barrel,  10 ft. copper pipe, $55. Phone 885-  9771. - y       y  For sale or trade, 1 tent trailer.  Rit's Motel. Phone 886-2401.  Rollaway bed; automatic washer;  Thermo cooler; . fridge. Ph. 886-  9344. ���;     ������..pppppp   ''py:  Complete kitchen units including  electric stove, fridge, stainless  steel sink with drainboard and  cupboards, $100 per unit. Tele  phone CA 4-1854, or write J. G.  McAULEY, 4028 W. 13th Ave.,  Vancouver 8.   y   T 7 7  Frigidaire fridge $3(9.95  Thor auto, washer $79.95  Used washer $39.95  Console TV $59:95  Domestic sewing  machine console : *$109.9'5  PARKER'S HARDWARE  - -Sechelt, 885-2171.'  Freezing and canning chicken,  50c each, 12 for $5. F. Holland.  886-9513.  Upright   piano,   good   condition.  Phone 886-9657. ,.,  TIRE SALE  $5 off each tire when 2 or more  are purchased.  1954 Studebaker;  18 ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat;             .         .        ���  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor.  Walt's Centre  Service  Gibsons, 886-9500    JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE  Phone .886-2346,  Gibsons  '   Next to Ken's parking  Bcor  bottles.  We   bi:y  and  sell  everything  *r,  , YOUR  PEATTY PUMP AGENT .  ; Parts '__ Repairs to all  r; water pumps   '  A' complete   plumbing. sales  ,7 and service  RAT  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis -Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  COAST REAL ESTATE  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  rpy-pp. Gibsons, 886-9303    y  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done oh the premises. ���       ������'������."'������'- ���  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on7consignment.  .Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  7 Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt. -  ���PETS.   ���''  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  We.buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  . 20c if. we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd.   (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons 886-9535  -  ~~~"~        PEDICURIST ~~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-211G,  Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627 ���  or  in  Roberts Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower' limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone PV Services,  M. Volen, 886-9946 or Digby Porter, 886-9615.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  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. SIMPKINS, SECHELT.  885-2132  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Cseek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  BOATS FOR SALE ~~'.  Derby special ready to go. 12 ft.  plywood boat in excellent condition, IVi reconditioned Johnson if  required. Enquire Grant, Point  Road, Hopkins Landing.-  26' cod boat, as is for $250. Albert Haddock, 883-2248.  REST HOME  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockver Road, Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  ������ FUELS '.p-PP     ������'������������-   :���:���.*..  yy'7 .".������ /WOOD :.;������.; y-'r "yy-.  Alder $10;   Fir $14;  Maple $12;  ���., ..Dry. Millwood $14 ,  Formerly owned by R: H. Hastings;, Deliver., anywhere on Peninsula. For prices phone 886-9674.  Al Cook,  North Road,  Gibsons.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump7 $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-��535  GIBSONS ��� 16.500   .     *fi  % bedroom view ���- home in tip?  top  condition.) Good  size -laving'  room opening 'ori Verandah. Pembroke bath. Oil 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.  ROBERTS CREEK --. $1,350  Approx. i acre ��� Short walk  -.. to sandy beach. Nicely treed and  perfect for summer camp.  REDROOFFS ��� $900  Over 1 acre ��� On black top  road. Exclusive area; lovely  beaches. Terms.  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. 7��� 7  PENDER HARBOUR ��� $5,950  155 ft. waterfront ��� For weekends, vacations ��� retirement.  Fully serviced property in delightful surroundings. Safe moorage. ..  $12,000  Semi-waterfront ��� with view.  Fully serviced 2 bedroom home  and 4 extra lots embracing 1.3  acres. Panalled living room, utility room, stove and fridge. Terms  $37,500  Lakefrontage ��� 85 acres with  over 3,000 feet fronting, on large  lake. Choice property for development. Terms.  , Call Frank Lewis of Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783. -  FINLAY REALTY Ltd;  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� Honeymoon Road,  2.5 acres. Enjoy family comfort  and privacy in this bright, modern,' fully insulated home. Two  bedrooms on the ground floor,  one upstairs and finished den or  bedroom in the full basement.  Automatic oil furnace, 220 wiring, good well. The land is cleared and fenced for garden and/or  pasture. Full price $12,200, terms.  P.S. There's a chicken house ���  and a storage shed too.  ���   * v  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Splendid  view. Large two bedroom home  on acreage, only five minutes  from Gibsons. High attic space  suitable for extra living space.  Full basement, automatic oil furnace, 220 wiring, electric H.W.  heater. Living room 22 x 13, fireplace, Pembroke bath. Full price  $18,000, terms.  WILSON CREEK ��� Country  home. Nineteen acres with 3 ac.  fenced, pasture and garden. Ever-  flowing stream. Newly renovated  dwelling, two bedrooms, 220 wiring, electric pressure system.  Only one mile off the highway  on good gravelled road. F.P; $10,-  000, down payment and terms  open to offers.  Eves. C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Bf ate���Insurance  '���'   Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. ...     PH.  886-248!  Several -beautiful , waterfront  properties newly listed, from  Langdale to Roberts Creek.  Lots and homes on Gambier &  Keats Islands.  Gibsons: Waterfront, 2 bedroom home, good area: $12,600.  Terms.  Gibsons: 2 bedroom house on 1  level acre (village) t$14,700, terms  Roberts Creek: Large waterfront lot, 2 bedroom home, $15,-  750, Terms..  Sechelt: Large 12-room house,  close in, suitable for roomers,  convalescent or chronic-patient  type,home. Enquiries.  Check with us for new listings  over the next two weeks.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  SELMA PARK  Nice 2 bedrm home on beach,  Good lot, 60 _x 360. Good garden  and garage. Bargain at $10,500  -Waterfront lot with summer cot.  "ta;ge, $5000.  ' Revenue property, large-3,bed- -  rm home, two furnished cabins on  .beach. Nicely landscaped lot. $19,-  000 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  -; .Semijbeaeh front. Nice level  iot.v2 bedrm house. F.F., carport.  Good buy at $11,000 with $4,000  down.  WILSON CREEK  20 acre farm. 3 bedrm home  and several outbuildings. Fruit  trees. $12,000 full price.  3 acres, Adjoining Creek. 2 bedrm 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 ������ % acre waterfront. Hpuse old but liveable. 1  rm. guest cabin. Paved roa\I.  Asking $9500 with $2500 down, bal  $65.  35 acres, with 500' waterfront,  Secret Cove. Small house. Good  buy at $21,580.  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)   Well kept 4 room home with fire-v  placq, partly furnished, on lot  60 x 150, lawns, flowers, adjoin-'  ing 1 acre partially "cultivated,  garden and "berries. Pratt Road,  Gibsons. Phone 886-2790.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  TWO  NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT 10TS   . .  'EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  A'djacent to Earl's Cove 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 on balance.  Discount for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Call J.. Anderson, '885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E.  (Ted)  Surtees, 885-9303  I SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  !> Phone 885-2161  *    Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  BARGAIN HARBOUR, Attractive  yr. rn. 2 b.r. home, Modern cab.  kit., lge. view L.R., Stone F.P.,  Utility and storage room, sun  room, nice beach on sheltered  water. $5C0.0 down.  ROBERTS   CREEK   Exceptional  value in this modern 2 br. home,  base., A/oil furn., situated on 1.  ac, convenient location. $2500 dn.  GIBSONS Immaculate 2 br. home  situated on level landscaped lot,  lge. L.R.-D.R., modern kitchen,  fruit trees. Good terms on $9000  F.P.  GRANTHAMS LDG. Cozy w/f  home consists 2 br., bright kitchen, lge. L.R. and sun room.  $2000 down on $8500 full price.  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  (Desirable location on waterfront in Gibsons. 2 bedroom  home. Secluded. Full price,  512,500.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. '  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves  988-0512  FOR   RENT  .c^'^'A  MWhen are you going to get  up so we can enjoy Father's  .Day?"  Phones 886-2166    Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496        10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower  n* ���     ��.   ��r   _ coco.���  ,.���    Road,   close   t0   beach,   schools,  ooH,roSno D' Wortman' 886-2166 or topping, 4S0 ft. blacJitopped road  886-239J eves. frontage. 'Terms  to  suit.  Phone  J. Warn, Res. Ph. 886-2681. 886-9890.  2 room furnished upstairs suite,  Bay area. Phone 886-2785.  For 4 months starting Oct. 1,  Furnished 2 br. cqttage in Secret Cove. Reliable couple only.  Phone 885-2046.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  Et. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804. ���  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1 7 .        .featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  ,-:.- Balconies PPyy^, ���  .<'-<",,     Stoves ��� Fridgj_s-%<7  yyy:..     Washers ��� Dryel^^fc.  Individual Thermosta'tsy  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  "Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  "���'.-��� Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669    ,  STORE  FOR  RENT  In the best location in  Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  WANTED TO  RENT  2 bedroom home, unfurnished,  Gibsons area. Phone 886-7479.  CARS,  TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  1962 Triumph TR3 sports car,  white, wire wheels, 4 Michelim  G tires, never raced or in any accident. A very well maintained  car, for sale by original owner.  Phone 886-9829, 7-10 p.m.  1952 Fargo pickup, good running condition, new tires, $175.  Phone 886:9360.  '57 Pontiac 2 door, 6 standard,  new paint, new tires, good rubber. 886-9868 or 886-7439.  '53 Mercury sedan, automatic  trans., power steering, power  brakes, custom radio, good tires,  seat covers. Phone 886-2656 after  4 p.m.  What's new Pussycats? Same old  grind on this side!  Here's the latest... A 1961  Chevy Bel-air 6 cyl std. trans in  truly showroom condition, original everything! Except the price!  This is really a good car for the  investment. $45 per mo. and the  keys are yours!  Here's a goody for people who  aren't afraid to drive what they  want! A 1954 Cadillac 2 dr H.T.  in spotless condition. All accessories and honestly drives like  new. Commons^sense .counts with  this one. . .It should be seen and  driven to be appreciated. $35 per  mo. and you have a lot of comfort and reliability!  Hows about a 56 Olds H.T. in  breathtaking condition throughout. The finest one I've seen, including my old '55! Only discriminating buyers please; And all  that! $24 per mo. if there's any  perfectionists left! After your  trade in I __now you are Sis!  There's a lot more here to pick  from. Phone collect anytime,  either at home or the office. And  incidentally, don't forget the Sun  Derby next week. I've got 1st  prize pegged, but there's still lots  left. And don't forget to buy your  tackle at Madman Bingley's (pay  ola)  Lots of luck in the derby.  ROY MacFARLANE  600 Kingsway      ' TR 4-2822  Res. 278-6964  Volkswagen van, good running  order. 1954. 2 new tires. Ideal for  camping. To view; Phone 886-2861  1964 Ford 2 door, $23957~WiU accept trade.' Phone 886-9686.  s 'C'> McFARLAND, ��� SHARPE  A beautiful wedding took place  on July 31 in Gibsons United  Church, .-when. Miss; Arlene Mae  Sharpen and Constable Robert>  James Stuart McFarland, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Norman McFarland, Calgary, Alta., exchanged  vows in .a double ring ceremony.  Rev. M. Cameron officiated"?.  The petite; bride, daughter of:  Mr. and Mrs. William Page, chose  a gown of chiffon with embroidered roses, a crown/with pearls  held her bouffant veil. She carried a bouqiuet of red roses and  white carnations.  Her attendante, all in yellow  satin gowns, were Mrs. Gail Mulligan, matron of honor and Miss  Lynne Ennis, Miss Sandra God-:  frey and Miss Caroline Anderson  as bridesmaids. They all carried  bouquets of yellow roses and  white carnations.  The groom was in the dress uniform of the R.C.M.P. Best man  was Constable Robert Selwood,  and ushers were Constables Jim  Fitzpatrick, Frank Spalding and  Gerry Veinett,-who were-also in  the dress uniforms, which made  it a very colorful ceremony.  Mother of the bride wore a  Pink summer suit with white accessories. Her corsage was white  carnations.  "Mother of the groom chose a  pale blue suit and her accessories  were. white. She also' had a corsage of. white carnations.  The reception was held in the  Gibsons ��� Legion Hall, where  guests extended congratulations  to the young couple.  Mr. Don Sharpe, brother of the  bride, was master of ceremonies.  Toast to the bride was proposed  by Mr. John Harvey.  .The bride changed to a pretty  pink dress and coat outfit with  white accessories. The happy  couple went to the interior of  B.C. and to Calgary for their  honeymoon. They will make their  home in Powell River.  Out-of-town relatives were Mr.  and Mrs. N. .McFarland with  Doug and Nonie, brother and sister of the groom; Mr. and Mrs.  CO Ward, Vancouver, Wash.; Mr.  and Mrs. H. - Ward, Vancouver,  B.C.; Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hunt,  and daughter Barbara, Vancouver: Mr L. Larson and infant  daughter, Vancouver; Mr. and  Mrs. B. McFarland and sons  from Alberta. v  OFF TO MONTREAL  Ron Wilson, shipping and material handling superintendent at  Port Mellon's Canadian Forest  Products Pulp mill has been moved to Montreal where he will become a member of the sales force  in Canfor Pulp Sales Ltd. ���  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's.   Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30 p.m.  Evensong  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3 p.m.. Evening  Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m. Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.. Sunday School  11 a.m.'. Nursery  11 a.m..  Divine Service  .Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Campbell, Adeaconess.   every   second  Sunday of ;each month.  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Simiipv  <"*r>h<vi'    fl-4fi   a.m.  Worship led by Rev. W. M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  10:00 a.m..  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m..-Wed.. Prayer  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:30   p.m.   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells Coast News, Aug.  19, 1965.  Hassans Store  "���    Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  BILL MOKTHWOOD  ' Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  fifllDNIGKT...NOR:fH^.'[}OC) ARRT^S AT  7TOREST, H_}Al)QaARrERf>AFTERA  WHERE IS7HE  M Wi5KYRffj  BOSSES';  ?  ��� ^Troew wicsow  ssa__i^_��/_.'*' v" * '.t��"s' " t "f_'." 'am r _j_  i^Wfe  ___*_  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  UBC hooks at cost  University of British Columbia  students will get a five percent  rebate on all items purchased at  the UBC bookstore beginning September 1. The rebate means that  students will be able to purchase  books and supplies at cost.  Bookstore manager John Hunter said the board of governors  had approved the rebate because  the university has now paid off  the costs of three major bookstore  W-J^^gws  barrel of  flavour in  Pilsener  Beer  say  / A *���  for Carling Pilsener Beer  expansions since 1955 and because increased volume bad .resulted in a more economical .operation. '"'-  All registered students, including graduate and undergraduate  students in regular attendance at  the winter and summer sessions,  will be eligible for the rebate.  To obtain the rebate students  will saye their.purchase slips and  present them within 12 months of  the purchase date. Normal rebate  dates will be April 1 to the last  day of exam's for winter session  students arid August 15 to August  20 for summer session students.  Students presenting their Alma  Mater Society card or Summer  Session Association card with accumulated sales slips will receive  the five percent rebate in cash.  Eight-ender  committee  In the parlance of curling, the  B.C. Centennial committee has  scored an eight-ender.  The committee announces that  it has secured the world curling  championships for the Scotch Cup  for Vancouver. The championships will be played at Vancouver  Forum March 21-28, 1966, the  prestige event of the committee's  sports program.  Getting the Scotch Cup is akin  to running the 3:50 mile or putting over a seven-horse parlay or  watching your stock holdings soar  out of sight. The committee's announcement climaxed 16 months  of negotiations by committee  chairman Laurie Wallace. He began his quest in March, 1964,  when the Scotch Cup was held at  Calgary.  Canadian rinks triumphed iri  Scotch Cup play the first seven  years. Two years ago a B.C. ririk  skipped by Lyall Dagg of Vancouver and including Barry Naimark  Leo Hebert and Fred Britton  brought it home. Last year the  U.S. took it.  Klondike  party theme  Canada's biggest newspaper  convention, the annual assembly  of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association opens Wednesday, August 18 at the Macdonald Hotel in Edmonton.  More than 300 weekly newspaper editors and publishers, many  with their wives and families  along, are expected to attend the  three-day convention.  The convention will have a  Klondike Days theme and nonbusiness items oh the agenda include a Klondike party and an  outdoor barbecue.  Major speakers at the convention will be Alberta's Premier E.  C. Manning who will be speaker  at an opening-day luncheon sponsored by the province/and Robert Shaw, deputy commissioner  for Expo '67, who will speak at  luncheon on the closing day. Main  business item will be the proposed joining of Canadian Community Newspapers Representatives,  the weekly advertising sales organization with the CWNA.  SUNFLOWER SEEDS  There is an increasing demand  for large sunflower seed by the  speciality or confectionery trade,  The^ large seed is roasted, salted  and package whole for sale from  confectionery counters. Large  quantities are also dehulled. The  dehulled kernels are roasted and  sold at gourmet food stands and  used in a variety of candies.  HE HAD TROUBLES!  Thomas J. Marks of Chilliwack  Ranch in 1865 wrote the New  Westminster newspaper asking  the authorities 7 to take action  against an ���Indian who had killed his step-riiother with an axe.  He said this was causing strife  between two tribes "and I cannot ��� get  thein to boat  down  to  Sumas a load of hay."  NORN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpentry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid,  etc.  Res:   Pratt  Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SUNSHINE COAST DIREGTORY  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL  BURNER   SERVICE  Shell Home Comfort  Installations  Phone 886-7422 ��� Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 rriile 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  bur ELBCTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your message day or night  PLEASE  GIVE  IT  A  TRY  TINGLEY'S  HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phorie^886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  I & 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, Gibsons .  1334 West Pender St.,   .  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A  Trad'hon in British Cdmulnn (<,r y.  'i'>n>s.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9049  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 LTD.  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  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  -"    '  - 'y*j-'' .'.:��� ..i; -���- '���  '  "Personalized Service"  ���;���. Agerits.;;:-.; ...���'  Brown Bros: ^Florists  Phone  886-9543  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom      ..   $1400  Phone  885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phorie 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 Canadlen, Me-...  Cuiloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-2228    APPLIANCfS  Radio, Appliance /&KtV" Service  LIVE BETTER''TEUSC^CMtJLY  Gibsons ilfectric    '  Authorized Dealer  Phorie 886-9325  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 888-2191  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  AND SAVE  Good gr. fir 2x4, 2x6, etc. $35 M  Fir shiplap $42 M  Cedar 2x4      . $25 M  2x4, 8 ft. lengths $42 M  Cedar shiplap $28 M  Phone Anytime, y FA 1-8559  Vancouver  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  P jMajor Appliances  "Record Bar  ��hone  885-9777  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING i SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  CVS SALES  For all your" heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building'  Clearing Blade  Phone   88G-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  ntUM. Roberts Creek items  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and!Mrs. Clarence Hilchie  have as their guests, Mr. Hil-  chie's sister, Mrs. Stanley Bal-  com, of Belmont, Mass., and. his  aunt, Mrs.'-Vrthur Priest, of Truro, N.S.' The couple drove across  they continent, and ; enjoyed the  scenery all' along .the. way but  found none superior to the Sunshine Coast. They have been entertained extensively since their  arrival.  Mr. and Mrs. A\ Crawford have  enjoyed a visit from their daughter, Mrs. A. Erickson, and grandchildren, Rickey, Darren and David.  ' The home of Mr. and Mrs. J.  R. Marsh has been gay -with company lately. From Victoria Mrs.  Marsh's sister, Mrs. Dor-is Kid-  son with Christine and Karen  came to visit. Another sister Mrs.  McKay, joined them from North  Vancouver.  Miss  Sharon Marsh  The Small Debts Court for  County of Vancouver, holden  at S.echelt, will be closed for  holidays during period Aug.  17 /-J Sept. 10 inclusive.  '7Signed A;-D. Johnston,  Magistrate.  m\ c  ^^.CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. ^86^857 '.'������' Gibsons  came home for her vacation from  Fort St. John where, she is a lab  technician iri.the hospital- there.  . "Ricky Marsh with his friend  Bill Quarry,.together.have, distinguished themselves in stock  car-racing and each Sunday they  are' to be seen r oh Millstream  Road.' They, have won* a trophy}  Mr. and Mrs.'jE. Alpoinen and  daughters, Marilyn and Judy,  have come from Burnaby to enjoy two weeks of fishing and  swimming at The Maples. On the  .weekends another daughter, Barbara, brings friends for a visit.  Arnold and Bobbie Puchalski  and family will move during the  month to Kamloops where they  have purchased a home. Mrs. Puchalski has been treasurer of the  Parents' Auxiliary to the Roberts Creek School.  Mary Jack and Muriel-Fossett  have returned from their berry-  picking experiences in the valley.  Cellist wins  high honors  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Gilker and  grandson David Fromager have  returned from a visit to Kelowna  where they attended a concert  given by i Mrs.. Gilker's niece,  cellist Sharon McKinley. \  ; .TMiss McKinley has just returned from studying at the Guildhall  School of Music in London, England where during the past four  years she won all available  awards for a cellist. She also Won  the coveted Guildhall Gold Medal  over 1500 students.  Just recently'there was an open  competition for Commonwealth  countries for instrumentalists and  singers. Some 300 entered with-  six countries sending contestants  to the finals. Sharon was the winner. She has. played before royalty and, was the. featured performer at a'concert at St. James Palace for Princess Alexandra. Sharon ��� and sother members of her  family have been visitors to the  Sunshine Coast.  ^    t  High school for adults  i'ii&j  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LEE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  * ^  TIMELY TRAVEL TIP CAN  SAVE WORRY, MONEY, TOO  ' It can be mighty embarrassing when you run short of  ready cash while travelling. Yet no orie likes to carry around  large sums of cash because there's always the danger of loss  or theft.  What's the answer then, on your next vacation or business  trip?  More and-more people are finding the easiest and safest  way to carry funds for travel purposes today is in the form of  B of M travellers cheques. Any bank in Canada and most  hotels and stores will cash them readily ��� because you  counter-sign each cheque only when you,cash it.  Thus the person cashing it knows right away that you and  only you are the rightful owner. This feature makes B of M  travellers cheques useless to everyone except their purchaser.  What's more, if your B of M travellers cheques are lost, destroyed, or stolen, the bank replaces them.  So before you set off on that next trip, stop at the Gibsons or Sechelt branch of the Bank of Montreal and buy as  many travellers cheques as you think you'll need. The service charge is negligible and the peace of mind is wonderful.  Jim Smith and Bill Sadgrove, the accountants at the  Gibsons and Sechelt branches respectively, or any member  of the staff wiilbe glad to help you make any otlier arrangements for your travel financing. If your trip is an extra long  one and you need a large sum, travellers letters of credit  are available from the B of M, and if you are going abroad,  there are special travellers cheques available at every  branch. ' , .���  . Adt.  where they were  Issued By-  Department of Fisheries, Canada,  Director, Pacific Area ���  This long stretch of warm, dry  summer weather is just great as  far as sport fishermen are concerned but it make things a little  difficult   for   the   coho   salmon.  Next time out on the road take  a close look at the streams flowing  under  the  highway  bridges  and note just how low they are  compared to this time last year.  Adult   coho  returning   to' these  streams are not usually grossly  affected by low flows since they  generally spawn late in the year  after the autumn rains. They can  wait in a deep pool or off the  river mouth until spawning conditions are right. But rthese same  streams  contain  coho >fryy from  last year's spawning stock which  must rear in fresh water until the  ; spring of next year before heading to the sea: When streams dry  up, the fry are .reduced in number for  reasons  which  are  not  well known at present. Perhaps  lethal  temperatures  are  a  factor,'- or increased predation, or a  premature   displacement   of   fry  seaward  to   an   environment -to  which they are not yet adapted.  In any case, while the cause is  not  clear,  the  effect  is  usually  quite pronounced.  VANCOUVER ��� HOWE SOUND;  Fifteen boats were checked out.  of 35 fishing in the Britannia'area  Sunday a.m. and reported no  . catch, however, reports were received of two chinooks in the p, 30  to 35 lb. class taken earlier in the  morning. Four boats checked at  McNab Creek and 5 boats at Halkett Point also reported no catch.  Twelve boats but of 27 fishing the  Salmon Rock area reported one  chinook, 3 coho to 10 lbs. and one  pink. Five boats fishing off Indian River at the head of Indian  Arm tallied 8 j>inks with the, high  boat catching* 4 .and the others  one each. West Vancouver beaches are producing catches equally  divided between pinks and^cohd. ,  The pinks are.now moving past ,  the West Vancouver shore towarct  Indian River and the coho aire  schooling off the mouth of the  Capilano waiting; for higher water  In the past, low stream flow at  the time of the" spawning migration of the coho salmon has usually resulted in excellent fishing. The fish tend to build up off  the river mouths ���- waiting for a  rise in the water and thus present  a more concentrated front to the  sport fishermen.  PENDER HARBOUR '��� JERVIS  INLET: Coho catches are reported to'be picking up this week at  Lasqueti Island and the north end  of Thormanby Island. Egmont has  been a little-spotty but has been!  rated good on several days during the week. A few large chinooks have shown in- Lees Bay.  Top fish on record from these  waters this week is a 36-pounder  taken on August 3 by John Van  Tunen, of Port Coquitlam. A 30%  lb. chinook was taken here on  the same day by Mr. Harold Hansen, bf Seattle. Sechelt Inlet reports fishing spotty. Fifteen boats  .checked Sunday tallied only 3  coho and 2 chinooks.       '  Boat checks in the Secret Cove-  Thormariby Island-South Lasqueti Island area Sunday reported 11  boats with 6 chinooks averaging  11 pounds, and'8 coho averaging  6 lbs. on board. The largest chinook noted during the check was a  24 pounder taken in the Thormanby Island area.-An additional 3  boats during the check reported  no catch. The Lees Bay-Quarry  Bay-Pender HarbourBargain Harbour check Sunday evening tallied 7 chinooks averaging 12 lbs.  12 coho averaging 5 lbs. and 6  grilse. Eighteen of the -36 boats  checked reported no catch.  WOOD TICK ADVICE  Wood ticks can burrow into  your skin and cause a serious  bite. The tick is brown, "about a  quarter inch long, with eight  legs. If you are staying in an  area where ticks are common,  be sure to examine your skin  at least once' daily. Don't pull  the body or the head may remain in your skin and cause ,  infection. Dab on vaseline, kerosene or other oil, which will  make the tick withdraw its beak.  Symptoms of trouble caused by  ticks are headaches, abdominal  pain, nausea and fever.  J So many adults have been so  conditioned to the'lock-step high  schoor system, of the past, that  j very, few: are aware of-the spe-  - cial arrangements that exist for  , thein in* the BvC; Adult Education-*  , Classes.,They'do not realize that  '��� fewer 'and  shorter  courses  are ���=  ' required of-adults than are re-  ��� quired of youth.  It is recognized that many of  the things taught in high school  have been already learned by a  < mature adult through his reading  and experience in living and  working. It is also recognized that  the courses can be shortened for  adults because, of their mature  understanding and intense desire  to learn.  In general, all that is required  of adults to complete their high  school is that they be successful  in completing the terminal courses of the high school program.  > This means a total of eight sub-  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  ADULT NEW BOOKS  The Player King by Earl Rovit.  Sea Jade by Phyllis A. Whitney.  Death of a Dreamer by Douglas rWarner.  End   of   a   Party   by   Hillary  Waugh.  The House Guests, by John D.  MacDonald. .  The    Jealous    God   by   John  Braine.  One Day by Wright Morris.  The   Empty  Day  by  Richard  Lockridge. .  The Superintendent's Room by  J. Ashford.  Case  of the Troubled Trustee  by Erie Stanley Gardner.  Ravenscroft by Dorothy Eden.  The Fortune Hunters by Joan  Aiken.  Passport to Oblivion by James  Leasor.  The   Customer   is   Always   by  Lewis Meyer.  Don't Stop the Carnival by Herman Wouk.  The Man who Killed the King  by Dennis Wheatley.   7  The   Happy  Land  by   Evelyn  Ha wes.   .  Winds of the Day by Howard  Spring.  Forever and a Day by Emilie  Loring.  ���Doctor Samaritan by Elizabeth  Seifert. . .>.  ���The Bright Feathers by John H.  Gulp.  The Bleeding Land by Giles  Lutz.  Fellow-Traveller by David Mon-  tross.   "'"    ' .- '7'7; 7 7f ;   7" ' '-;77  Ramage by Dudley Pope.  Who Put it There by Mary  Scott.  Light in the Ward by Lucilia  Andrews.  A HANDY HARBOR  Esquimau was chosen as a  Royal Navy base in 1865 because  it offered an excellent harbor  for ships of the Pacific Fleet and  was handy also ;to the excellent  coal mined at Nanaimo.  What if  jects from the Grade XI and XII  level. '   '  Of course in some cases adult  students will* require back-up  _courses,..that.is, courses to prepare for success in the" terminal  course." At the present time there  are over 20,000. adults in BX.. taking .this "high school program  either through Adult Schools or  through the correspondence  branch of the department of education.  Adults are coming back to adult high school, for a variety of  reasons: because most employers  require high school graduation,  because they wish to 7 prepare  themselves for further education  at a vocational, technical or college institution, or often simply  for self-improvement.  In the case of preparation for a  vocational course, it is often sufficient to have standing in just  t '  _-��J���-a��>_a-l-��m-��--*^rf">#��_-<^����  "Coast'News; ~Augr"i��r~m&-"      /  three subjects, English, Science  and Mathematics, although tbe  full grade equivalent is natural-?"  preferred."  Any^adult interested in improving his academic standing "should  contact the local director of adult  education through his school  board office'.  }���*... ...................... ........a.................. .....*.....���.  | Piano arid Theory  !     Teacher  i   -   ��� 1  I  ALETTA GILKER, A.R.C.T.  .  : \ i  ���    Member   of U.S.M.T.N.A.    !  ���: ���      ' . !  j    Twenty Years' Experience    f  : ~ -  :: Would consider going to homes j  Phone 836-2079  Sfidhelt Beauty ShpQ  "...    Wishes to thank its customers for their  continued patronage, ,  Omer Lepitre, its new owner, is a qualified operator  and looks forward to a friendly association with his  customers.      .' %      A"'  MMMAAM^<iW%��M*-'_lMMWM^.  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN  TUES. to  FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt; Egmont  ��     1      % 1 A  AUGUST SPECIALS  JAC0BSEN MOWERS  . Reg. 94.95 MOW $81  Req. $113.50 N0W$95  $15950  20" APACHE  18" TURBOCONE  21" TURBOCONE S/P ___ Reg. $195 MOW  HOMEUTE XL12  16" BAR & IHAIM ____ Reg. $184 NOW $159,9S  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Phone 885-9626  \.  -  .-.���--  Wm  E_8S.  > '^H^^^l  .-���  ./*!  \n Stores  *��_��j��_iig.*  ^  Imagine your dismay and exasperation, if you woke up one morning  to find thai every store had disappeared! Need a pack of cigarettes,  a tube of toothpaste, a loaf of bread! You'd have fo travel miles and  miles, or send away for it. Vou wouldn't like this... even a little bit!  IT CAN'T HAPPEN HERE .,.. IF YOU SHOP AT HOME 8       Coast News, Aug. IS,  1965.  65 attend  youth camp  Sixty-five happy "teenagers attended the first week of -the Glad  Tidings Youth Camp at beautiful  Salmon "Arm. The second week  68 excited 10 to 12 year olds attended.';  .The young people came from  the branch churches at Vancouver, Abbotsford, Whalley, Chilli;  pack, Tieton, Gibsons and the  Arctic Circle. A 'great .variety of  aetivtitfies . kejjt ' everyone {busy,  from 7.45 a.m. until bedtime. Everyone looked forward to the  nightly campfire where there was  lively singing and testimonies to  the goodness of God._   ''  Thirty-fEree members from Gibsons Glad Tidings spent one hap  py week on the' beautiful Keats  Island campsite. ,The first couple  of days that it rained did not  dampen their spirits. Lively singing with testimonies and the word  of God around a roaring campfire  ended , each ' day. Everyone is  counting the' days until camp  -time nekt year.  Gibsons Glad Tidings has just  completed a successful one week  daily vacation; Bible School. Fri-  ' day night parents were invited  when handicrafts were displayed  along with -skits and memory  verses. Diplomas were handed  out.'  AN 1865 BOOM  Business was booming at Yale  in the spring of 1865. It was reported tha't as many-as 200 pack  animals a day were departing  in trains for the Cariboo and  other gold fields.  THE OLD HOMETOWN  Mbm. U. 1 fata* OHtc*  By STANLEYi  Give Yourself a      Teachers you'll meet  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  '���'New appointee     T - Transfer  Elphinstone Secondary:  Mr. W- S. Potter, principal.  Mr. D. L. Montgomery, vice-  principal.  Mrs. B. Rankin, girls' counsellor.  *Mr.  S.   G.  Bryant,  industrial  arts..  *Miss M. N. Lewis, home economics.  Mr. R. F. Bennie, art.  Miss   Jean   Robertson,   commerce.  *Mrs. C.Day, commerce.  Mr. Dave Harrison, sr. socials.  Mr. "E. Yablonski, boys P.E.  Mrs. Patricia Richardson, girls  RE, '  Mr. M. J. Bujan.  Mrs. Jean Fallows, librarian.  Mrs. Iris Smith  Mrs. E. Glassford  Mr. A. S. Trueman  Mr. L. R. Peterson  Mr. David Richardson  Mr. Robert Harding  Mrs. Mary Hercus  Mr. F. D. Paquette sr. English.  'Mrs. K. C. Janus, jr. English  and social studies.  Mr. Ron Davie, maths and science.  *Mr.  D.  J.   Smethurst,  maths  and science.  Pender Harbour Secondary:  *Mr. D. Skelton, principal.  Mr. J. C. Segec.  Mr. W. C. Cross  Mrs Jean Whittaker.  Mr. J. L. Perry  Mr. W. S. Ward, LA.  Mr. Barry Friesan  Mrs. M Lockhart, home ec.  Bowen Island Elementary:.  *Mr. Drew McKee.  Davis Bay Elementary:  T Mrs. G. Laird, principal  *Mrs. Ivy Lingren, Grs. 1, 2, 3.  Phone 886*2116  Gibsons, B.C.  ANNOUNCEMENT  We have now added fo our complete line  of men's wear, the following stock of young  men's clothing from size 12 to 18 years.  ParitSr���  Jeans ���_____���_____��� . $4.95  Cotton ��lims   ���__.  $4.95  /Never Iron' Slims ���__ $��.95  Slim Dress Pants ._ $��.50  Shirts���  Mr. California Sport Shirts $3-98  Regular Check Shirts  ___________ $2-95  Gym Shorts���  Elphinstone Colors    _���_.. $1.95  Gym Shoes���  8 Lace White   _._���_-_���������-.__. $3-95  Socks-  McGregor Sfrefchie  79$  McGregor Happyfoot  890  lilli  MCE  BL  mm***  '��.  '?������  i&fi  ���*/_.  _><  \.y?/jX'����v-  _._-a___ ___v��__ jMl ji  When a fella heeds a  friend, we're it! Even  school looks a lot better  with gear from here.  Egmont Elementary:  Mrs.  Gladys McNutt.  Gibsons Elementary:  Mr. G. A. Cooper, principal.  , - -"Mr. S. Knight,  vice-principal.  Mr. J. B. Ayris, Gr. 5 and 6.  Mr. J. L. Ferrari, gr. 7.  Mrs. G. MacMillen  Mrs. A. Skidmore.  Mrs. M. MacKenzie.  Mrs. Gladys Armour  T Mrs. H. Kwasney  Mrs. Muriel Neilson  Miss S. Holman, kindergarten  :1=Mrs. Jean M. Roberts, gr. 2  *Mrs. M. Scott, kindergarten  T Mrs. K. Cattermole-7   y  Halfmoon Bay Elementary:  Mrs. C. Surtees.    '0 "������;  Irvines Landing Elementary:  Mrs. Beatrice Fair.   7  Langdale Elementary:  *Mr. C. E. Passmore, principal  *Miss R. Ll Lennie, Gr. 1.  *Miss D. M. Munden, Gr. 2, 3  *Mrs. S. B. Knight, Gr. 4, 5  Mrs. A. Swyck.  Madeira Park Elementary:  Mr. K. Powers, principal, Gr.  .7.       '..  Mrs. Clara Lee  Mrs. P. Lovset, Gr. 5.  *Mrs. C. Cameron, Gr. 2.  Miss  Denise   Gritoph  *Mr.  N.  R.   Weitzel,  Gr.   3,   4  .   *Mrs. Stannard, kindergarten.  Roberts Creek Elementary:  Mr. A. Merling, principal.  Mrs. J. Warn.  Mrs. H. Galliford, Gr. 1  Mrs. L. Peterson, Gr. 1.  *Miss L. Linklater, Gr. 3, 4.  Sechelt Elementary:  Mr. W. L. Reid,: principal.  Mr. M. McTavish, Gr. 7.  Mrs. Wallis, Gr. 6  TMrs.M. Slater, Gr. 4  Mrs. L. Lang, Gr. 3  Mrs. P. Gibson, Gr. 1  ( *Miss N. Bradshaw, Gr. 2.  Mrs. Thompson, Special class  *Miss S.J7 Firth, kindergarten  West Sechelt Elementary:  Mr. W. L. Reid, principal  *Miss D. G. Chalorter, Gr. 1, 2  *Mrs. Marion Reeves, Gr. 3, 4.  Vancouver Bay Elementary:  Mr. H. K. Headley  VISITORS TO GIBSONS  Recent visitors to the home of  Mrs. H. E. Stew of Gibsons, were  Mrs. K. Peterson of Toronto, Mrs.  G. KetcKeson and daughter of  Port Arthur, Mrs. O. Hampton of  Vancouver, Mrs. N. Anderson of  Winnipeg and Mrs. Marden of  Vancouver.  IEGAI  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 the purchase of this  property, as is, on a cash sale  are invited by the Executor, Mr.  Richard F. Kennett. Such offers  to be in writing, and to be sent  to Mr. Eric PR. Thomson, Hopkins Landing, B.C., Solicitor for  the Executor on or before August  31, 1965. The highest or any offer not necessarily to be accepted.  August 12 and 19.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager,  Dept. of Public Works, Canada,  Room" 708, .1110 W. Georgia St.,  Vancouver 5, B.C. and endorsed  "TENDER FOR FLOAT RENEWAL, . NEW BRIGHTON,,  will be received until 2:30 P.M.  (P.D.S.T.), September 2, 1965.  Plans, specifications and forms  of tender qan be seen, or can be  obtained through above DPW  Vancouver office.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the  conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR*  Office Manager.     _  Gibsons Firemen  V-* v.  PROGRA  for  Aug. 22 - Time: 1 p.  Municipal Floats - Gibsons  1. Youngest Swimmer   r   2. Race: Boys (8:9); Girls (8-9)  3. Novelty Race (12-14)   ���__.  1st PRIZE  , Cup  . Trophies    Cash.  4. Race: Boys (10-11); Girls (10-11)  Trophies  5. Race: Boys (12-14); Girls (12-14) Trophies  6. Novelty Race (8-11) _��� Cash  7. Diving: Boy* (10-14); Girls (10-14)  Trophies  8. Diving (Combined, 15 and over)  Cup  9 Novelty Race (15 and over)  Cash  10. Rowboat Race (10-14) -'.__! Cup  11. Log Roilinq, Adults only Cash  12. Distance Swim (15 and over) Cup  13. Novelty Jousting in skiffs (Adults only) Cash  Must be fully clothed  14. Combined Relays (Pick your own team of 4)   Cash  No one over 18 *  15. War Canoe Race by Y.M.C.A.  16. Trophy Presentation  Cup  Thefollowing Merchants have  helped greatly in assisting Gibsons  Firemen to put on this Annual  Water Sports Day  EWART :McMYNN REALTY  HOWE SOUND 5-10 STORE  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  GORDON & KENNETT LTD.  GIBSONS RADIO CABS  WALT NYGREN SALES  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  KRUSE DRUGS  SMITTYS MARINA   ;  COAST NEWS  FISHER'S TAXI  CO-OP STORE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  AL'S USED FURNITURE      <  GIBSONS BARBER SHOP  GIBSONS BAKERY  EARL'S AGENCIES  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  WELCOME CAFE  KEN'S FOODLAND  PENINSULA CLEANERS  K. BUTLER REALTY  N..R. McKIBBIN INSURANCE  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  KELLY'S GARBAGE  SERVICE  GIBSONS  SHELL  SERVICE  J & B FURNITURE &  APPLIANCES  J. H. G. DRUMMOND  INSURANCE  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SHELL OIL CO. OF CANADA  NEVENS T.V. SALES & .  SERVICE  HELENS FASHION SHOP  LISSI LAND FLORISTS  A. E. RITCHEY BULLDOZING  GIBSONS PLUMBING  F1NLAY REALTY  HILL TOP BUILDING  - SUPPLIES  PENINSULA PLUMBING  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  DANNY'S ENTERPRISES  HILLTOP MOTORS  I & S TRANSPORT^  MIDWAY STORE  -  KEN MAC PARTS  IRWIN   MOTEL  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  TODDS DRYGOODS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  DON'S SHOE STORE  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  COIN DRY CLEANING  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  SUPER-VALU No. (23)  DANNY WHEELER (ESSO)  ANDY VANDERHORN  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY  CENTRE  ' 1 \wm~mm   '8  I BANISH YOUR  1 HEATING BLUES  I WITH  ��� ELECTRIC  ���  Art, music, theatre seHool courses  r(This .is the sjjclh rin a series of articles describing the  new secondary school^ curriculum.)  .     i -  (By Hon. ]_. R. Peterson  Minister of Education) ,  Probably the most .controversial of the hew programs starting  in September is that designed to  provide basic education leading  to either" employment or further  training in the visual and performing arts.  The Visual and Performing  Arts Program has been criticized on the grounds that there is  no employment for persons trained at the secondary.school level  in these fields, and that such  training opens no doors to further, training. Both criticisms are  ill - founded;. Investigation has  shown a wide variety of occupations'in sales, technical and design fields applying.to. art. Existing vocational schools do give advanced art training and'so will  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  MARKEL Built-in  Electric Heating will  warm chilly rooms and  itard-to-heat areas  in your home���  ���.. economically/  easily.  MAKE YOUR  HOME COMPLETE  with  Markel  BINGO  53 CALLS  50 CALLS  I Ask Us How...  |      "Dd IT NOW  I      PAY LATER!"  Call Us Now ... for FREE  Consultation & Estimate!  | Your Markel Contractor  ��� Sim Electric  ��� y-'"I_Tp."vyy7  ��� Sunshine Coast Highway  I Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2062;;  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  alairliroak!  (kids from 8 to 80> *'' '  what an affair. Something for everyone at  PNE '65. See the midway, the Miss PNE  Contest, the Shrine/PNE Circus (Aug. 27- \  Sept. 6), the Sports Championships, the Fireworks ��� all at PNE '65. The Farmcomes  , to town ��� Live  stock and Agricultural Shows.'  All the champs  are oh display.  See 4-H Club;  activities^������  (Aug. 23-28).  THE NEW EMPIRE STADIUM SHOW!  The Racing Arabian Camels,  TV Star Rich  Little, the hilarious  Gutis, the Ben Hur  Chariot Race, and a  host of sensational acts.  AUGUST 21-SERJEMBER 6 ass  Pacific National Exhibition s���  VANCOUVER CITY OF UGHTS 4' ZFJLOWJER8 8  the new - community colleges. "In  music and drama the- existing  sources a�� further training are  less numerous'but tne future will  see them develop..  Frankly, I^do not expect many  schools, to affe,r_ the,, whole Arts  program in the'immediate [future.  Some will though, and others will  have some' of the courses available as,electives for students who  have a personal interest in the  subjects.  Where the whole program is  given students will take the same  general education constants as  all other senior secondary students ��� two courses in- English,  one in social studies and one in  health and physical education.  The program constants consist  of a general business course relating largely to commercial law  "Ther- "s ��� I��?t rf service left  ia 'J.is .;.e . . . il'll make.a  c'andy swing!"  Hydro bond  available  ���Premier W. A. C. Bennett has  announced a $100. million B.C.  Hydro and Parity Bond issue at  a breakfast meeting in the Hotel  Vancouver, to more than 350 investment dealers, bank and trust  company officials.  The. parity bonds, which bear  interest at five percent, are offered on a four or five-year  basis. Half the issue ��� $50 million��� will mature September 1,  1969, and the other half will mature ^September 1, 1970. Proceeds are to be used for hydroelectric development in British  Columbia. 'A'-yp.  The premier explained tb7 the  investment experts, that this issue . puts paritybonds7oh' a five-  year roll-over cycle. With the  total B.C. Hydro parity bonds  how standing at $250 million, one-  fifth, or $50 million, will be retired each year with a new is-  The bonds  are offered in ��� de-  : sue.  nominations of $100, $500, $1,000,  $5,000 and $10,000, pay interest  quarterly, and are unconditionally guaranteed as to principal  and interest by the province of  B.C.  Dr. Gordon Shrum and Dr. H.  L. Keenleyside, co-chairmen of  the Hydro Authority, reported  that Peace and Columbia hydro  projects are ahead of schedule  in some cases and that costs are  well within estimates.  BIG  NANAIMO  FIRE  A fire at Nanaimo May 10,  1865 destroyed 18 cottages just  built for employees of Vancouver Coal Company. After 20  minutes, all that was left was  the chimneys. The loss was cited at $2,000 to $3,000.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  and one t course in the fine arts  at the Grade XI level. This  , course.must be taken from another specialty to the one the pupil/, is .taking to create a better  uhderstftading of the interrelation  of the arts.  The three specialties in the Visual .and Performing Arts Pro-:  gram are art, music and theatre.  .Each-specialty requires'.six courses in addition to the general education and program constants.  In the art specialty the six consist of courses covering the theory and history of art, drawing  and painting, and applied commercial and graphic design. The  musical specialties include two  courses in musicianship, two in  instrumental survey and two in  either choral; orchestra or band  work. The theatre specialty, for  those who want a background  which will lead to further training aimed at a career in theatre  or television, provides courses in  acting, stagecraft, theatre background, writing and directing.  Values of the individual courses in all specialties of the arts  program go far beyond the narrowly vocational. Students who  wish to develop their own aesthetic appreciation may be well advised to take one or more senior courses chosen from the field  in which their chief interest lies,  as electives. Skill developed may  be of only personal or recreational value but will nevertheless contribute to the total education of  the individual.  Some courses may be of distinct value in quite  a different  career. The potential teacher, for  example, will find courses in any  of .the three specialties of great  benefit-  It is the vocational aspect of  the arts that has been stressed,  however, at this level. This is  done in the firm belief that the  S  Coast News, Aug. 19, lfetf.   -  i ��� i ��� r   ������ ������  .- artistic world, offers occupations  at many levels' of developments  and that opportunities in it ars  certain to increase __s the work-'  day. becomes shorter and man  more affluent. ;  .* , -  I.  as  H  S5  i  franch 109 -ROYAL CANADIAN lEfilON ^Wkok  ANNUAL PICNIC  Sunday, August 29  tO a.m.  v  Seaside Park, Port Mellon  All Legionnaires, their families and friends are invited  PRIZES FOR CHILDREN'S SPORTS  A time to enjoy the company of old friends!  m  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone SS6 2120  be closed for three  weeks holiday from Sept. 4.  REOPENING  SEPTEMBER 28  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the wafking.  "Every day people are whistling 'Mabel,  Black'Label.' So it's a great beer. But, I could  strangle that Carling advertising man."  [Sorry, Henry, but it won't rhyme like  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL!*9}  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. .'Early B.C.  A   man   rendered   insane  by  * illness   killed   himself   with    a  pocket knife at Barkerville June  Jl,- 1865.   He   was   identified   as  John   A.  Fraser,  son  of Simon  Fraser after whom the river was  named.  The    Collins   Telegraph   Line  . reached New    Westminster    in  1865 in time to carry the news  of President Lincoln's assassination.  Dease Lake was named after  an early explorer Peter W. Pease.  Alert Bay was named after the  British man-of-war HMS Alert.  Failure is the line of least persistence.  Education is learning one new  fact a day.-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  AIR CONDITIONED  Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m_ 7  Thurs. 19; Fri. 20; Sat. 21  f   FOJ  FtLMWAYS p*��w>t_  \ Melina I Peter  i MERCOURIIUSIKOIISCHEU  I ttvktn th*jatmfs*r&!)  *_���..���_,��� ������ J  -UNITED ARTISTS  Mon. 23; Tues. 24; Wed. 25  CHILDEM'S MATINEE SATURDAY  Doors Open 1:45 ��� Show Starts 2 p.m. ��� Admission 35c  Sand-sawdust tomatoes  Researchers are getting up to  three times normal yield by growing greenhouse tomatoes , in \ a  sand-sawdust mixture rather than  1 in soil at the' federal agricultural  experimental'farm at Saanichton  on Vancouver'Island.  The mixture is three parts pit-  run sand and one part hemlock or  Douglas fir sawdust. The plants  are fed and watered simultaneous through perforated " hoses  laid along the rows.       '7  Yields in the project have been  running at about 157 pounds of  fruit per plant. Average yields in  the area are from five to seven  pounds per plant.  By turning on a tap one man  can  water  and  feed  the" entire  , crop of  tomatoes  in  a .row  of  greenhouses  each : 100  feet  long  and 30 feet wide.  Commercial fertilizers are mixed in- solution and metered out  by hose proportioners: Water is  brought in from the main and  flows through the hose proportioners to carry the food to the tomatoes.  , Why use sand and sawdust rather than soil? R. M. Adamson,  who .is.', in charge of the project,  explains: /  "The  soils  that  are  used for  growing tomatoes in greenhouses.  in our area have become infested with various soil-borne diseas  es. And generally speaking the  soils are too heavy for tomatoes.  By switching* to sand-sawdust we  - oyercaime the disease problem  while at- the same time giving the  tomatoes , a _ better medium, in  which to grow. Also this lends itself very well to use of labor saving equipment".  Mr. Adamson says that there  is no reason why the same growing system could not be adapted'  to commercial tomato growing in  greenhouses. One .commercial  grower in the Victoria area is already trying it.  , Quality of the fruit appears to  be just as good from the sand-  sawdust; mixture as from tomatoes grown in soil.  COLUMNIST WINS  John Robinson, columnist for  the Hamilton Spectator, recently  enjoyed a ten-day, all-expense  paid visit to Vancouver Island  because he wrote a series of 33  columns on a trip he made to  British Columbia last year. He  won the 1964-65 British Columbia  Government-Press Journal Travel  Writing Award and a $250 cash  bonus.  Take time to laugh ��� it is the  music of the soul.  WATCH THOSE TIRES  y Automobile -tires should -be' inflated four pounds above the recommended normal pressure, for  extended high-speed, driving,, cautions the Canadian Highway Safety Council. Heat is a tire's worst  ,   i    ,.    _y  .    i  10.   Coa^t New, Aug.  19,  196$  ���    " ������   ^������p#.l.l   II      ll.IB.ll.il ������      I ������������  enemy,  the" council learns from  the Rubber Association ,of Can-  y -������������ ada,Mand^tapid^flex-n&4atyhiglJ  t^s^^anjfca^^  build-up in - a tife7T*tii-7can; lead  i:&.tqf:!^rem^^^  mwmmm$mMmit  ���W  �����' *���.     i>y~  ���; t "li'iv^'-f.-iK.-'K  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE ��� ECONOMY  Let fo Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  iCffflh  :-*\\i'<.  ^w//.  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  "H00VER0AYS"  Gibsons Hardware  THE ALL-NEW'65  Hoover Washer  Washes clothes cleaner, faster than any other washer  Washes and spin dries 24 lbs. in 30 minutes.  Washes and spin dries at the same time.  Takes less than 9 gal. of water.  No installation or special plumbing required.  Portable ... rolls easily on rubber tasters.  Stores easily _ . . only 16"x30". C/  Stainless steel tub. suds saver, and  many other outstanding features.  209  6  SOi COMPACT AND  PORTABLE  More cleaning power and  efficiency than larger  washers���and it's compact! Keep it in the kitchen, the bathroom���even  in a closet.  NEEDS NO  PLUMBING,  Needs only a faucet and  a drain to start washing.  No expensive installation, no cumbersome  p 1 u m b ing necessary.  Think of the saving!  USES LESS THAN  9 GALLONS OF WATER  Yes, less than 9 gallons  of hot water���and less  detergent, too! And you  can re-use the hot water  and suds for a second or  third load if you wish.  TOTALLY UNIQUE  WASHING ACTION  No cumbersome agitator  to waste space. The  unique 'pulsator' forces  water and suds through  the clothes. It's safer for  delicate things, more efficient for heavier clothing.  RINSES AND SPIN-  DRIES FASTER  High-speed spinner removes soapy water in  seconds. Clothes can be  rinsed in the spinner,  then spin-dried thoroughly. (Lighter things are  dry enough to iron!)  SO QUICK YET  SO THOROUGH  Even heavily soiled work  clothes come out cleaner  ���in less time, too. Hoover's pulsator washing action and exclusive design take the work and  the dirt ��� out of washday.  So easy to carry ��� so easy to store: Everything  fits under the lid ��� hose, cord, wand and a  complete set of cleaning tools. Cleans as only  a. Hoover can! Triple-turbine motor gives more  suction power. Specially sealed hose connections prevent suction loss. Rug-and-bare-floor  nozzle Jias vinyl fingers to pluck dirt from rugs.  Cleaner glides smoothly on wide non-marking  wheels to follow wherever you clean.  Come in and  Trade on your  old Appliance  Amazing Value!  Hoover's DELUXE twin-brush polisher,  complete with 3 sets of pads for  cleaning, waxing and buffing, at the  Stock Reduction Sale price.  Mr. Robert Biggins: The Hoover Representative  will be on hand Thursday, August 19 only  He will be demonstrating continually all day  MARSHALL  SALE  Aug. 19 to 21  PARKER'S HARDWARE  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442


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