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Coast News Jun 23, 1966

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 GOLDEN  CUP  AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 25, June 23, 1966.  7c per copy  Queen of July 1  y Gibsons July 1 Celebration Queen who was selected at Monday's meeting of the Old Age Pensioners' organization. She will  have four princesses from three elementary schools, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Langdale. They will be Gayle Azyan, April  Smith, Cynthia Jones and Kathy Shea. The July 1 Committee met  last Friday night and reviewed their financial position which was  close to $900 and regarded as good with Canadian Forest Products providing $150 to cover costs of bringing a band from Vancouver.  Regional  district  step closer  The Sunshine Coast Rural  Development committee meeting Monday night in Sechelt's  Hospital Cottage moved closer  to obtaining letters patent, the  official recognition of formation of a regional district.  This regional district, planned to cover the Port Mellon to  Jervis Inlet area, is being formed so varied services can be  arranged where they are needed, such as garbage disposal,  fire protection, land use, su-  veys and other services as required in unorganized sections.  Water is one of the prime object, and a feasibility study is  desired.  The meeting under the chairmanship of Norman Watson of  Sechelt heard Chris. Woodward  of the provincial municipal department outline, what he  thought could be achieved within a regional district. As a  result of his help the committee is now about ready to ask  the government for letters patent to confirm formation of  the  regional  district.  Mr. Woodward after hearing  of area difficulties in getting  anywhere near solving the garbage disposal problem, said he  would check with departments  in Victoria and see how som_  progress  could be  obtained.  It  These holes  P AN!:;. OPEN   LETTER  .  -This   year's   July  1   Celebration is shaping into one mammoth affair!  The committee for this year's  celebration had a good nucleus  from which to build, thanks to  last year's committee which did  a fantastic job. We know that  with last year's nucleus loge-  her with what this year's committee "has added, in .ithe way  of major events, it is going to  be a highly successful day.  The most interesting item, we  feel, is a July 1 Queen. This  year's July 1 Queen will be one  of our pioneers chosen from and  by the Gibsons branch Old Age  Pensioners Association. We felt  this was fitting for our Centennial year. This is the appropriate time to honor our pioneers  for the contributions they made  throughout the past 100 years.  The July 1 Queen will be accompanied by . four little princesses, chosen from the three  elementary iischools. They are  Princess Gayle Azyan and Princess April Smith from Gibsons  Elementary, Princess Cynthia  Jones from Roberts Creek and  Princess Kathy Shea from.Langdale Elementary.-   ryy^y^y -~  Due to the already: indicated  participation^ of so many organizations in the parade and on  the fair grounds, parade marshalling and grounds managing  will be quite a task. To avoid  last minute arranging it v/ould  be greatly appreciated by our  parade marshall and by our  grounds manager if you would  please contact them confirming your organization's intentions as to floats or concessions.  If you -;have not already confirmed this please do so at your  earliest convenience. If you  have so advised it might be wise  to do it again, it means so much  to a well organized parade and  facilitates in setting down a  well planned agenda for the  day.  Don Elson is our parade marshall, his telephone number is  886-2420, his address, Granthams. Landing. Our grounds man  ager is Ken Anderson; his telephone number is 886-2647, his  address, North Road,  Gibsons.  Thank you for your cooperation.  Mike Blaney, Co-chairman,  July 1 Committee.  ii,'--..-  V7 -:  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis 'arc  reviving their hole-in-one golf  tourney and so golfers' and  would be golfers can show; their  prowess at this event which  Wiwanis are reviving after, a  break of a few years.  The competition will take  place at Mainport Golf Course  on Pratt oad near Gibsons. The  course will be donated for the  competition by Mr. and Mrs.  Jules Mainil who have it in  tip-top shape. Parking during  the three days of the tourney,  Saturday, Sunday and Monday,  July 1, 2 and 3 has been arranged on land opposite the  course.  The tourney starts at 3 p.m.  Friday, July 1, all day Saturday and until 4 p.m. Sunday  afternoon. At 6:30 o'clock Sunday the final playoff takes place  and the presentation of prizes  will follow.  It is fun. No experience is  needed. Clubs and balls will be  provided and 25 big Centennial  silver dollars awarded every  hole-in-one.  PUG ruling discussed    t^o injured   _,���        ���   ,. _.i       ___ �������������     it_r -_./-___-_ -!_-.  The PUC ruling and reason  for arriving at its decision was  read at Tuesday night's council  meeting, along with correspondence from Mr. Norman Procknow's lawyer, A. J. MacDonald,  who maintained council should  supply Sunnycrest motel a water supply until Mr. Procknow  was able to connect with village  water in October.  Council generally did not side  with the PUC report which  claimed Mr. Procknow had suffered discrimination but not undue discrimination. Councillor  Sam Fladager said he felt the  PUC should not have put that in  the report. He said he felt the  PUC was not clear on how the  village ran its water system.  Council's lawyer, C. D. McQuarrie, Q.C;, by letter said he did  not regard discrimination as  proved. Chairman Wes Hodgson  regarded the explanations by  the PUC in its amplification of  its finding as observations. The  matter was tabled to await fur-  ther perusal of the findings by  Mr. McQuarrie.  In the meantime it is understood Mr. Procknow is spending from $2,000 to $3,000, according to his lawyer,, to lay a  hose pipe from his gravel pit  source in the region of the  mountain side cemetery so he  can open. the motel.  Later in the meeting when  applicant Z. Wiome, outside the  village, asked for a water connection, council took the attitude that when the village is  in the position of expanding water service outside the village  the previous applications on file  would get priority.  FLOWER SHOW  The Sechelt Garden Club will  hold a flower show on Saturday,  June 25 at St. Hilda's Hall from  2 p.m. to 8 p.m. Admission is  35 cents which will include refreshments. There will be plants  for sale, a raffle for an Italian  glass vase and a door prize.  Steve Littlejohn and George  Orwell Dorais of Gibsons came  around the corner, Gibsons  bound at Seaview Cemetery apparently too fast, according to  RCMP reports and. smashed into  a pole on the side of the road,  careened to the other side and  turned over.  Both suffered injuries, Littlejohn being rushed to St. Paul's  hospital in Vancouver and Dorais to St. Mary's Hospital. Both  are now up and moving around.  The car was demolished. RCMP  expect a charge will be laid.  KINSMEN   HOLDUP  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and. District will again be having the annual Hold-up to help  sponsor free swimming classes  in Gibsons area. This year the  Hold-up will be on the Highway  near the Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre on Friday evening June  24 and aSturday morning June  25. Please stop your car and  help this worthwhile project.  Seehelt decides on  single storey hall  Sechelt's municipal council after analyzing its present and future financial position decided  at its meeting Wednesday night  of last week to confine its new  municipal hall to a one storey  .'structure instead of the proposed two storey structure discussed at its previous meeting.  ..��� The building will be of the  same dimensions, 30.3 x 30.6  feet with increased space due  jto stairway area being eliminated. Arrangements with the  architect and contractor resulted in council considering elimination of the upper storey. Suggestions were offered1 that the  upper floor be constructed but  not finished inside.  ;-'-. In view of the fact no opposition had been registered on the  taking in of 600 acres adjoining  the village on the west side of  Porpoise Bay council decided to  petition the municipal department in Victoria to have the  area included in the village.  Council had advertised its intention previously and received  ho notice of opposition.  Other matters before council  were a grant of $1,000 to the fire  department which was passed;  a decision that a set of keys for  the park building always be with  the clerk in the municipal office. It was decided that Sechelt's garbage problem be  brought before council at its  July 6 meeting. Following a  chamber of commerce letter  suggesting the council look into  the purchase of Sechelt's water  system, council ascertained  from the water system officials  that no price had been put on  it, but any offer would be considered. Present owners, Union  Properties hold their water  rights until August 31, 1983.  Correspondence fxom Athel  Vector Land Ltd., concerning  land in Selma Park requiring  water came before council. This  correspondence outlined the  stand of the Public Utilities Com  mission regarding help from the  PUC. The PUC stated it was not  able now or at any time to be  of assistance. Council learned  that it would cost from $15,000  to $25,000 to make water available to the subdivision.  Big day for Wilson Creek  v Wilson Creek hall will be the  scene of day-long Centennial  celebrations Sat., July 9, starting with a parade around the  park at 1 p.m. There will be  prizes for decorated bicycles,  tricycles, wagons, ,buggies, etc.  -Parade Marshall will be Mr. T.  W. Marstin.  ...���������Mr. Jack Little will be in  ^charge of a 2V_. hour program of  spbVts for children up to and  including the age of 15. Children  from all over the area are welcome to participate and there  will   be   free   ice   cream   and  drinks for all the young fry.  Judges will be supplied by  the Sechelt O.A.P.O. who will  also operate a bingo and horseshoe pit. The Lions Club have  promised to set up their rides  and the Dozzeron Club of Sechelt will operate a hot dog and  pop stand. At 6 pjm. there will  be a Centennial supper and music will be supplied by Al Whipple and his Sunshine Coasters..  At' midnight, winners- will be  drawn for the grand prizes of  an outboard motor, a Sunbeam  mixer and an 8-transistor radio.  Leader  required  The Board of School Trustees  of School District 46 (Sechelt)  and the Sechelt Teachers' Association are planning a Community Conference on Education.  Tentatively scheduled for early December, the conference  will involve trustees, teachers  and the general public in a free-  for-all discussion on the educational objectives in this School  District ��� what they are and  what they ought to be ��� and  how to achieve these objectives.  Based on a similar and successful conference in Kitimat  and other school districts, Sechelt School District's conference will probably take about  one-and-a-half days. All teachers and trustees will be involved and an open invitation will  be given to all members of the  public to attend and take part  in  the discussions.  A joint committee of trustees  and teachers has been formed  to plan the conference. Chairman of the trustee representatives is Mns. Celia Fisher  The committee is looking for  someone to act as a local coordinator of the conference planning.  Elsewhere in this newspaper  is a questionnaire which members of the public are invited  to complete and send in to the  schoolyboard office. This will  give the Community Conference  committee some idea of the relative importance of the various  educational objectives in the  minds  of  the local  community  CHORAL SERVICE  Sunday evening June 26, there  will be a,.special service of song  by Gibsons lUnifed' Church choir  in which'the choir will provide  favorite eventide hymns and  anthems. Visitors and oihers  are invited to attend. The service will start at 7:30 p m.  Where do we stand now?  A UNION STATEMENT  This article is to inform the  public of this area, more so  than our own membership, as  to where Local 297 of the International Brotherhood of Pulp,  Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers is headed. As this local represents the biggest economic  block in this area and because  we strive to be a responsible organization, it is felfcan explanation is due.  Just prior to the internal  problems experienced by Local  297, this executive decided to  break out of our cocoons and  take our rightful place in the  foreground of this area's community activities. It is a pity  that this organization has not  seen fit in the past to provide  this community with its services  and leadership. This is an era  when community life means so  much, and since we represent  a large portion of this community we are obligated to take an  active part in it.  When our internal problems  became severe, about two  months ago, we decided to main-  tain as much as possible of our  new found community program  and yet concentrate on fighting  the break-away element within  our local. It has been an exhausting two months and although we have defeated the  movement, we have not won  any battles.  Our community participation  will increase now that we have  more time, however, we still  have to eliminate the causes for  any break-away movement. This  executive and all the past executives must take full responsibility for the dissension shown  within our ranks. However, the  real power for change lies with  our membership and any executive must support the will of  the majority.  If we do not eliminate the  causes for which the breakaway group fought they will be  back next year and we will all  suffer once again. This executive is, here and now, pledged  to challenge anyone standing  in the way of our attaining many  of the goals voiced by the break  away element. The only difference is that we will fight united, and when we've won, we  will still be a member of a large  union comprised of international brotherhood.  We are very proud of this local, for while we fought for our  very existence we maintained  our new found obligation to this  community. This local, in the  last two months has assisted  Little League Baseball, made  voters registration cards available to many people not on the  provincial voters list, supplied  a member of its executive to  the July 1 Committee, donated  to the July  1  Celebrations,  is  working on a float for that parade for the first time in years,  assisted this area's Recreation  Commission and helped in other  worthwhile projects.  This local promises the citizens of this community that we  will do oiir utmost to ensure  that there will be no more internal problems. Now that we  are united again we are not going to let the conditions prevail  that made it so easy for a breakaway union to gain support.  We will be a solid and mature  force in this community starting  as of now, and will be for a long  time to come.  Thank you.  Mike  Blaney,   Chairman,  Public Relations Committee,  Local 297, IBPS&PMW.  All is ready for Sunday's Gymkhana starting at 10 a.m. on  the Karateew field at the S turn in the highway, Gibsons. A large  number of riders are expected from Vancouver as well as tho  Sunshine Coast. Events will include barrel racing, hide run, open  race, stake race and others. The gymkhana will last all day.  There will be a raffle for prizes donated by various merchants.  Refreshments will be available. A silver collection will be taken  to cover expenses and the rest will go to some charity. The riders  above will take part in the event.  Three of the riders are, left to ight, Dave Tartrie on Stormy  Jim, Ed. Meldrum on Ringo and Ken Fiedler on Pauper's Prince. Coast News, June 23, 1966.  Unity in the Community gets things done  An analysis of Quebec's election  Coast Jteuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A Sechelt problem  This dynamic society which has become a byword in British  Columbia is governed by the amount of money one has available.  The dynamic angle becomes subdued as one descends the ladder  of financial income. This appljes to all types of spenders, people,  municipalities and financial houses. However let's keep this to  taxpayers and municipalities.  Mr. Bennett's richly endowed Peace power project and the  millions of dollars being batted around loosely in Vancouver  circles on waterfront and hockey arena developments should  not be regarded as symptomatic of life in the outer regions of  this wonderful province. We are a long way from talking loosely  about developments costing millions. Even hundreds of thousands  are a big gulp. So lets get down to something we can grasp  mentally, say about $25,000.  A municipality like Sechelt with about 250 taxpayers, desiring  to build a municipal hall, has a problem even at a $25,000 level.  Total income ranges in the vicinity of $26,000, from taxpayers,  government grants and incidentals. Until 1964 it was able to build  up a surplus over an eight year period amounting to $30,000.  Owing to increased expenditures this surplus has been reduced  to about $15,000 and shows signs of being reduced even further  before the end of this year.  Sechelt like all other municipalities faces a national tight  money policy due to an inflationary spiral which is causing concern in provincial government circles as well. Construction estimates these days are fluid to say the least. By the time ont  comes to actually build, at least 10 percent should be added to  cost. As an example Gibsons planned a water system byjaw  for $98,000 in 1965. To be safe this has been raised to $113,000  for 1966.  The dynamic society at the Sechelt level is not much different to the type of society it had before dynamics entered provincial government thinking. Its future in the field of taxation  has promise but over-expenditure at this time resulting in a tax  increase would frighten off those areas which are mulling over  joining the village. To saddle the municipality with a long term  debt is no way to invite new taxpayers into the fold. Those taxpayers sought a low tax area in which to live and that is the way  they want it.  Sechelt's council at its meeting last week gave close consideration to whether a two or a one storey municipal hall should  be constructed. After checking financial possibilities available  council decided to keep to a ground level office which would  bo more than double the size of the present municipal office.  This way council has minimized the financial effect on ratepayers. Thoughts that the new addition to the village, the 600  acres on the west side of Porpoise Bay, which will bring some  revenue to the village, will be able to help out, should not be  taken too seriously. Thai area will require roads and other services and taxes from there will most likely be earmarked for  the benefit of that area.  The village is fortunate in that it does not have to purchase  land for its new hall. If it had to carry the purchase price for  land as well as construction of a building, in a long term debt  the 250 ratepayers would surely have something to say about it'  The type of building proposed will stand additions to it on ground  level. This should provide sufficient accommodation for a good  many years.  Producers of inflation!  In a statement of economic policy issued at its Winnipeg  convention, the Canadian Labor Congress said there is "no evidence to support either the notion of runaway inflation or the  notion that labor costs have risen rapidly."  There is evidence that inflation is a real threat and that  drastic measures are needed to prevent it from getting out of  hand. For such evidence, one can read in the Financial Times  that in 1965 wages and salaries per unit of business output show-i  ed the highest increase in five years���4.5%. During the same  period, business profits rose only 0.4%, the lowest increase in  the same five years.  These are materials out of which inflation is produced.  THE  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS li;il  Howe Sound Women's Institute, met in the United Church  hall to plan for a fall fair with  the Farmers' Institute in the  School hall on Aug. 20.  " '��� Fifty new chairs were used  at the Sunday morning service  at Gibsons United Memorial  Church. They were presented  to the church by the Women\  Association.  Gibsons school sports featured a softball game between  Gibsons and Sechelt boys. The  score was 32-20. Senior girls  played a married women's  team and beat them.  Actual construction has started on the Ballentine block and  theatre on Marine Drive with  five stores at ground level and  a theatre above them.  Dr. Ployart was welcomed  at Port Mellon as the resident  doctor.  B. R. Thorburn of Gibsons  was advertised as the new  Standard Oil dealer at Gibsons  Landing.  By   JACK  DAVIS.   M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Provincial election results are  always interesting to members  of parliament. They want to  know why the winning candidates were right and the losing  candidates were wrong. Post  >mortems of this kind were rife  after the upset of Premier Lesage in Quebec a few days ago.  The first impression I got in  listening to my M.P. friends  from La Belle Province was  that Jean Lesage did everything  wrong. He was too conceited, he  took his re-election for granted  and he didn't try to explain his  high-flown government policies  to the ordinary people of Quebec.  There were also earthier matters which he either mishandled  or refused to deal with; things  like strikes on the waterfront,  salary disputes with thhe provincial police and the recommendations of the Parent commission. This commission incidentally, would take education  away from the church. Each  had its effect. But even taken  together, they were not enough  to bring Mr. Lesage's quiet revolution to an end.  The Quebec election, in other  words, was not simply lost by  Jean Lesage. It was won by  Daniel Johnson and his Union  Nationale Party. The people of  rural Quebec voted for local  candidates who were concerned  with local issues and local con-  Health tips  RECOVERING  FROM A  CORONARY ATTACK  Most people have little or no  physical disability following a  coronary attack, and in such  cases life after an attack should  be essentially no different than  life before, the Canadian Medical Association says.  However, this holds true only  if the victim was living sensibly  before.  Because of our affluent society  with endless labor-saving devices and increased leisure time,  the number of potential coronary victims increases. The  typical North American male is  overweight and under-active. He  smokes too much, eats too  much, and frequently works  under pressure that causes  more anxiety than satisfaction.  If a victim fitted in this pattern before his coronary attack,  a re-appraisal of his habits is  in order.. A little will and determination can help to accomplish what seems to be a formidable task of altering the  habits of a lifetime.  One of the first sleps is to  reduce the number of cigarettes  smoked each day, with the object of eliminating them completely. Sensible weight reduction on a balanced low-calorie  New books  UPRIVER AND DOWN. Stories . from the Maine Woods. By  Edmund Ware Smith. Holt,  Rinehart and Winston of Canada Limited, Toronto. 256 pp.  $6.35.  This is a collection of homespun outdoor essays and tales  calculated to amuse outdoor  fans.  Most of them have already  appeared in outdoor magazines  and similar periodicals.  You need not expect high  style or correct grammar. The  book "Upriver and Down" by  Edmund Ware Smith is just an  informal chat.���Percy Maddux.  *       *       *  Highland Heritage. By Grace  Campbell. Collins, London and  Glasgow.  $4.50.  A tour of the Highlands with  Grace Cambell in her 256-page  book is an excursion into history. There is no fooling around  with personal details of no inter  est to the reader. She plunges  right into her story, remaining  in the background as she unrolls before the reader a fascinating tapestry of Scottish  lore.  The black and white photographs give added value to a  story already vivid in itself,  while the maps show the reader  at' a glance'���'the location of  places'mentioned in the text.  ��� Percy Maddux.  ditions. They didn't really vote  against Jean Lesage so much  as voting for. men who seemed  to care about the little man and  the habits and growing pains of  Old Quebec.  English speaking Canadians  should, of course, remember  that the Union Nationale used to  be called .the Conservative party. It is still loosely referred to  as Les Blues. The Liberals are  still the Liberals. They are Les  Rouges. Les Rouges (or the  Reds) always want to change  things. They want to move Quebec rapidly and confidently into  the 20th Century. This is why  de-secularization of the schools  was associated with the Liberal  party. This is why the elimination of old style patronage  lboomerang;ed insdfar as Mr.  Lesage was concerned.  Obviously many people in  Quebec ��� and .most of them in  country areas ��� were more intrigued with what the Union Nationale had to offer. They were  not too enthusiastic about what  Mr. Lesage and his cabinet of  fast moving technocrats said.  They wanted a (bridge here and  a handout there. Arguments  about changing Canada's constitution went right over their  heads. They wanted their elected represenatives to come down  to earth. They wanted to get  back, part way at least, to the  narrow and more comfortable  parochialism of the late Maurice  Duplessis.  Many of us who live outside  FROM THE CANADIAN  MEDICAL ASSOCIATION  diet, particularly avoiding excessive fats,  is  also advisable.  Another step is to substitute  walking for driving whenever  possible. Exercise has both  physical and psychological benefits. The physical benefits result mainly from assistance in  weight reduction ��� though exercise alone will not accomplish  this ��� and from the fact that  the blood supply to a muscle  increases with exercise. The  heart muscle pumps blood to  c'her parts of the body but also  pumps blood to the heart itself  through  the  coronary  arteries.  Exercise increases the blood  supply to the heart muscle and  it is perhaps the lack of adequate, reasonable exercise  which more than any other factor is increasing the incidence  of coronary disease. Daily walking in reasonable amounts is  what the doctor orders, and not  just a round of golf on Saturdays with an hour or two at the  19th hole.  The psychological benefit of  exercise results from the fact  that moderate physical exercise promotes a mild sense of  fatigue, and this in turn promotes mental tranquility.  Therefore, the C.M.A. advises  moderation in all things, particularly food, tobacco and gasoline.  Quebec are worried about Mr.  Johnson. He talks more about  French Canadian nationalism  than Mr. Lesage. He has insisted again and again that  French should be the only official language in Quebec. He has  also said that Quebec should  keep 100% of all the personal  and corporation income taxes  paid in that province. If he insists, this is bound to stir up a  first class row with Ottawa.  But there is nothing like having to shoulder responsibilities.  Once Mr. Johnson is firmly ensconced as Premier of Quebec  he will have to deal with realities. He will have to get toy with  the money which Ottawa is prepared to let him have under our  constitution. And he will have  to deal with the problem of education at a time when French-  Canadians, like everyone else,  are having to up-igrade their  skills and meet the needs of industry and commerce in the sixties.  The political pendulum has  swung back. The natural conservatism of Quebeckers has  shown itself at the polls. Mr. Lesage was moving too fast for  them. Perhaps Mr. Johnson, in  his turn, will not move quickly  enough. But, he too, wiil have  to get along with Ottawa. And  the Canadian public will again  begin to think that it is normal  for the premier of Quebec to  argue with the prime minister  of Canada. Many of them could  never really understand why  Mr. Lesage, a Liberal, differed  so much with his former colleague, Prime Minister Pearson,  in Ottawa.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  DIABETICS   MUST   BE  CAREFUL WITH THEIR TEETH  Any focus of infection is harmful, but especially so for a diabetic. Higher blood sugar levels lessen resistance to infection. Still a diabetic  can, like anyone else, develop deep root abcesses,  or pyorrhea, both of which are infections. And,  you don't have to have a toothache to have a  root infection, or loose teeth before your physician can diagnose infection.  Have dental checkups at regular intervals  and be sure and tell your dentist, if you are a  diabetic, so he can take extra precautions if  an extraction is needed. He can't tell by looking  at you. We carry complete stocks of diabetic  and dental medications and supplies.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  ��� Rae W. Kruse  Gbsons              Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  "M  886-2023                        886-2726 885-2134  ���"���narmaceuiK'a;   chemists and Druggists  Pei"ky pop, zzzzounds, such useful little sounds!  Find    HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  -���..* <w'...%,v  ?<*  'No cups!'  Take the  FINANCIAL RISK OUT  of Boating  Adequate insurance coverage will protect your    $2��-  investment in your boat from loss due to fire,  da-mage, accident or theft. Cost is modest. See  us for full details. ���������'.". -.��<  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND insurance agency  SEE J. D: FOR-SAFETY  "���"   Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7751 .Coast News, June 23, 1966.      3  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  In the Elphinstone High Glad-  rag newspaper honorable mention is given to 1966 graduates  Carol Enemark and Michael  Willis. The students have been  on the honor roll throughout  the year, which entitles them  to memberships in the Honor  Society.  The Port Mellon Centennial  Groups Committee is organizing a fun-for-all day for July  16. Details of events will be  announced later.  Mr. John Greig and Mr.  Maurice Girrard would like  youngsters who are interested  in learning to play the bagpipes or drums to contact them.  Mr. Greig has had seven years  of training and experience on  the .bagpipes and Mr. Girrard  has acquired the rank of drum  major.  Lessons in playing the bagpipes or drums will be donated  by them free of charge.  A group of 65 people met at  the Seaside. Hotel June 11 to  honor Mr. Roland Marleau on  the occasion of his retirement.  Gifts of an electric shaver,  a transistor radio and a leather  utility case were presented to  him.  In his capacity of caretaker  of the hotel and grounds he  met many of the children of  the community. His thoughtful-  ness and kindness to them will  be well remembered. His immediate plans are to travel extensively, making his first stop  a visit to a sister living in Quebec.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Edmonds  spent five days touring the  peninsula in their camper. They  spent some time at Ruby Lake  and Sakinaw Lake and report  some fine catches of fish.  WICKLUND GUEST  Visiting at the home of the  J. A. Wicklunds, is Mrs. Wick-  lund's sister, Mrs. Ruth Spencer. For the past two years Mrs.  Spencer has lived in Hawaii,  where she enjoyed the ideal  weather of the island.  Father Kenny returns to parish  Jolly Roger Inn  We are going to open in  June but it will be towards  the end of the month. We  thank all those who have  asked us for banquet and  other accommodation and  we will look forward to  serving your needs in the  near future.  L  Rev. ,F. J. Nash, who has  served Gibsons Roman Catholic  Church since 1963 will leave  June 25 for a new assignment,  St. Joseph's at Langley Prairie,  B.C.  Father Nash will celebrate  on June 21 the 30th anniversary  of his ordination to the priesthood. He spent three years as  Professor of English at Christ  the King Junior Seminary at  Ladner and has served in sev  eral B.C. parishes.  On Sunday, June 19 members  of the church held a party in  the Church Hall to celebrate  the anniversary of his ordination, and to express appreciation for his years of service in  Gibsons parish.  Father Nash will be replaced  by Rev. Dominic Kenny. Father  Krnny is well known to the  parish, as from 1953 to 1957 he  was in charge of St. Vincent's  -Z.ssions, which includes Port  Mellon, Gibsons, Sechelt, Half-  mccn Bay and Pender Harbor.  For the past several years he  has served as residential chap-  Iain at the retreat house of our  Lady of the Conacle in Vancouver,  It's  a real  friend who  likes  you  in   spite  of  all  he   knows  about you.  Get set for Summer  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE  CLEAN,   SELL  &   STYLE   HAIRPIECES  AND  WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS  VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  When should a tree retire?  Nature is reluctant to put old trees out to  pasture. So they grow older: prey to fungus,  insects, decay. By harvesting: mature trees  before this happens, we make full use of  a resource that would otherwise be wasted. \  At the same time, we set the stage for a  vigorous new growth from those seedlings  we plant in their place. When should a  tree retire? When it's time to make way  for the forests of your grandchildren.  MacMILLAN bloedel limited  Building the forest* of the Mure. Building the future qf theforetto* CONING EVENTS  July 29: Annual Garden Party,  St. Aidan''s W.A., home of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Cumming, weather  permitting, otherwise in Parish  Hall. The usual stalls will be in  operation, also afternoon tea.  All welcome.  CARD OF THANKS  We take this opportunity of  sincerely thanking our friends  and neighbors for their kindnesses and thoughtfulness dur-  Rick's illness.  ���Elsie and Rick Carlson.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  many friends for their kindness  during our recent bereavement  of my father Harold "Pa" Bar-  tie and for beautiful floral offerings. Special thanks to the  Royal Canadian Legion 109 and  L A. 109, to the pallbearers, his  old comrades. To the staff of  the John Harvey Funeral Home  and to the Rev. H. Kelly.  ���Nora and Bill Haley.  We would like to thank our relatives and friends in Gibsons and  Port Mellon for the lovely farewell parties and the wonderful  gifts they gave us.  ���Pierre  and  Paula  Comeau.  FLORISTS   |\  Wreaths and sprays  ** LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop.  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  LOST  REWARD  for black Dalkeith cardigan lost  at Elementary School ball game  Tuesday night.  Phone 886-2258.  HELP WANTED  A man to handle Centennial souvenirs.  Phone  886-2295.  Printer, full or part time, knowledge of press operation desirable. Coast News, Gibsons, 886-  2622.  WORK WANTED  17 year old girl available July  4 for baby sitting, housework,  Phone answering, etc. Phone 886-  2292.  Hi-C willing to do odd jobs to  raise money for Korean adoptee  Phone Lorna Sneddon, 886-8398.  Repairs to lawn mowers, garden tools, and outboard motors.  Solnik's. Phone 886-9662.  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone  886-2280.  Ask for Dayle.  For  your  painting  ,   interior  and exterior, and paper hang  ing,  phone  David  Nystrom,  836-7  759.  MISC. FOR SALE  1965 Yamaha 80 autolube, $250,  includes knobby tires, carrier  and crash helmet. Phone 884-  5325.  Brand new twin needle sewing  machine, all attachments, $200.  Contact 1748 Seaview Roac\,l:  Gibsons.  Channel Master all wave antenna, $15; full size crib, $7;  single bed, $3; three wheel bike  COM,  $9. 886-7004.  I am interested in buying old  telephones, would prefer wall  and candlestick type. Condition  not  important.   Phone   886-7076.  I would like to buy a roll top  desk. Phone 886-7076.  SUMMER   OLEARANOE  3   new   Suzukis,   all   going  for  wholesale.  All parts and accessories going  for 25%   off.  CLYDE'S CYCLES  Phone 886-9572  Walk-in refrigerator, $350. Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340.  All electric shavers in stock to  be sold at 15% off, only 7 to go.  We don't want them, do you?  Earl's, 886-9600  Near new living room drapes.  Phone 885-2158.  '59 Volkswagen Deluxe, good  transportation, $395. 2 western  saddles. Phone 886-9662.  pets   r--     ~~  ���       - ' - *���       ^ -I     ...... ,       I  Pekinese puppies. Ph. 886-9890.  4      Coast News, June 23, 1966.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 .  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Wanted, dining room suite with  round table, or round table  alone.   Phone  886-7076.  Topsoil, gravel and fill. A.  Simpkins. Phone 885-2132.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES  &  SERVICE  Outboards ���  Power Saws  Lawn Mowers tuned up and  overhauled for spring.  Under Walt'  at head  s, and Earl's  of wharf  Phone  886-2838  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  BUI  Warren,   886-2762.  1 cast Pembroke bath, used. Ph.  886-2762.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We  buy and  sell  everything  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises;   Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  WANTED  Wanted, small house dog. Ph.  8,6-2925.   BOATS FOR SALE  ESTATE SALE ��� 1964 LAP-  STRAKE DAY CRUISER, custom built by Robert Allen, 17'  x 6'6", copper fastening through  out, powered by 35 hp. Evinrude  remote controls, electric starting, good canvas cover for large  cockpit, nonskid rubber matting.  This boat and engine have been  barely used owing to illness of  late owner. Insured for $2,400,  offers to $1,900 considered. Ap-  Dly P.O. Box 18, Garden Bay,  B.C. Phone 883-2661 Pender Harbour for appointment to view or  further details.  If you wish to buy a boat, any  size or price, see Earl, 886-9600  16 ft. Carvel built hull, powered with 8V2 hp. Briggs and Strat-  ton inboard, with electric starter and three way clutch, $350  cash.  Phone 885-9328.  Plywood fibreglass 13 ft., new  18 outboard. 886-7793.  22' workboat, 60 hp. marine,  ready to go. Dinghy included.  What  offers?   Phone  886-9765.  YIVa ft. cabin boat, 35 hp. motor, $750. Phone 886-2195.  SWAP OR SELL  32' Diesel powered work boat.  Phone  886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '57 Plymouth 2 door sedan, mechanically good. $175. Phone  883-2351.  GARDENING  See us for demonstration of  lawn mowers. Trade-ins acceptable. Distributors for Toro,  Lawn Boy, Zenith and Jubilee  power and electric mowers. See  us for your garden needs. A full  stock of fertilizers.  GIBSONS  HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442  VACATION SPOTS  BQNNIEBROpK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK"  Live or holiday by the sea  at beautiful Gower Point  The Vernons .    886-2887  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Sharpen up for Spring  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened   by  machine  and  overhauled at  NUTS & BOLTS  Under Walt's & Earl's  at head of wharf  For MEMBERSHIP or EXPLOSIVE requirements, contact F.  J. Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, 886.  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps,  prima cord,  etc.  SPECIAL  Business man's Luncheon  served 12 to 2 p.m. daily.  Dogwood Cafe  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  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELERY REPAIRS  Free  Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-2116  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,  Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone 886-9379  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    ,  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg           $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 888-9535  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths.  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry hand-  picked millwood $14; old  growth fir $14. To order ph.  886-9674. Al.Cook. North Rd.,  Gibsons. No credit.  FOR RENT  Available Aug. 1, 2 bedroom  house with basement, fridge and  stove, $85. Phone 598-3543.  2 bedroom suite, suitable couple with baby or bachelor. Ph.  886-9904.  Newly decorated unfurnished  suite on waterfront, Gibsons.  Phone  886-9889  0r  986-3242.  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments  vacant now and later this month  FREE HEAT, washing facilities, drapes, blinds, parking,  water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and plumbing.  Luxury living at low cost.  Phone 886-2827  Unfurnished 3 rooms and laundry room. Phone 886-9525 after  11 a.m;  STORE   OR   OFFICE    SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT   VILLAGE.    WRITE  BW742,  COAST NEWS.  GIBSONS  New 2 bedroom ��� Home on  2Y2 acres partly cleared. Living  room 27 x 15 has cutstone heatilator fireplace. 4 piece Pembroke bathroom. Stove and  fridge included in full price  $10,500 terms.  19 acres ��� Level, parMike  property with second growth  timber and good soil. Excellent  buy for homesite and investment. Full price only $4,000.  ROBERTS CREEK  I8V2 acres ��� Parklike property with road frontage on two  sides and containing a full flowing year round creek. Exceptional offer at full price $6,500.  1 acre ��� Treed, almost level  property with 100 feet on blacktop-road. Full price $1,350.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront ��� Spacious 2 bedroom half bsmt. home fronting  on safe pebble beach. Large living room with brick fireplace.  Oil fired hot water heating. Full  price $13,500, just $2,000 cash  handles!  THORMANBY ISLAND  Waterfront Lot ��� With beautiful sandy beach. Ideal vacation  spot with good fishing and water sports in sheltered bay. Full  price $3,500.  MIDDLEPOINT  Waterfront: 2 acres with over  350 feet waterfrontage and fabulous westerly view. Spring water available, easy access from  highway. . Full price $5,600.  Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced and beautifully treed lot  with 80 ft. frontage in sheltered  harbour. Full price $3,500, easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons 886-9900,  Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Gibsons  50 feet waterfront with foreshore rights, 4 bedroom house,  $3,000 down 0n $11,600.  Modern view home, close in,  near to beach, on one acre  cleared: 2 bedrooms plus extra  rooms in full concr. basement.  A/oil heating, good water.  Terms on $15,000.  Well planned modern home, 2  bedrooms with extra 2 in full  concr. basement. Attractive kitchen, cut s'tone f.p. in bright  living room. Nicely developed  lot. Quiet street, convenient.  Ideal family home at $3,000  down with second lot for carport  or garden.  Granthams  Handy, almost new 2 bedroom  house on blacktop. Finest views,  large practically level lot, good  water. $2,500 down will give  you a pleasant home.  Roberts Creek area  New view house just yards  from sea, on fine half-acre, water guaranteed. Blacktop Rd.,  well designed, with good cupboard space. Terms on $14,500.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Box 238,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Gibsons ��� Four bedrooms,  quality built, fully modern two  bedroom bungalow with two extra finished bedrooms in full  high basement. Full price $15,-  800, D.P. $3,000.  Gibsons ��� Unlimited view.  Family comfort and privacy.  Three bedrooms, two bathrooms, large living room, den,  fireplace. Handy kitchen, dining  room. Large level lot, excellent  soil, garage. $12,000, D.P. $7,000  Gibsons ��� Bright, attractive  single bedroom bungalow, conveniently located, well landscaped yard. Good value at  $8,500, with down payment of  $3,000.  Evenings: C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  Roberts Creek  26.54 acres, 620' on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Two year round  creeks run through property. 2  bedrm older home. Large workshop with cement floor. Small  horse barn. Good investment at  $12,500 F.P. Try your terms.  Wilson Creek  $1500 down. 2 bedrm home on  large, treed lot. Modern elec.  kitchen, Pembroke bath. elec.  hot water, only $6850 F.P., Bal  at $60 per month.  Davis Bay  Waterfront duplex. Newly decorated, fully furnished. Reservations in for summer tourist  trade. Real value,  $13,900 F.P.  Davis Bay  Semi-waterfront treed view  lots, 150' to safe level beach.  $2300 full price.  West Sechelt  Waterfront, 4 bedrm older  home on parklike treed lot.  Good building for shop. Ideal  hotel site. $16,500 F.P.  West Sechelt  View lots 126' on S.C. Highway  300 ft. in depth. VLA site, $4000  each.  West Sechelt  2 bedrm cottage. Good garage  52' waterfront. $8,000.  View lot, 52' x 1600' $2200.  Porpoise Bay  Waterfront: 100 x 200 treed  view lots, road in to beach.  Ideal for summer home or  quiet year round living. Full  price  $5000,  terms.  Sechelt  3 bedrm, modern and clean  full basement. Nicely decorated.  Fully landscaped. Auto-oil heat.  Elec. cabinet kitchen, L shape  dining room. Good value at  $15,500  terms.  Selma Park  $1500 down. 2 bedrm cottage  on view lot. $6600 F.P., easy  terms.  Selma Park  Waterfront, 5 room cottage,  99' 0n water, 1 acre land. $8,000  F.P.  Halfmoon Bay  About % acre with 100' deep  waterfrontage, partly furnished  3 bdrm house. Good for fisherman or beachcomber. $15,000 on  good terms.  For Information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent 885-9461  E.   Surtees 885-9303  H.  Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Two adjoining lots, Sechelt, one  cleared, other partially. Priced  to sell.  Phone 886-2642.  Newer. 3 bedroom home in village, with fireplace, wall to  wall carpet, open stairwell to  full cement basement, 220 wiring. $2000 down payment. Phone  886-2562. !  1% acres partially cleared, near  Pratt on Rosamund Road. Well  water.   Phone  886-2448.  Waterfrontage, Bay area, best  location in Gibsons, 2 beach properties together, foreshore rights  3 houses. Will sell one or both  together.  Phone 886-2195.  Selma Park ��� Side by side duplex. 2 complete self-contained  suites with 3 piece bathrooms.  Furnished, on Highway 101,  close to new hospital. Full price  $5,500, easy terms or discount  for cash. L. A. Fraser, Box 427,  Sechelt,  or phone  885-2041.  For sale by owner; comfortable  one bedroom home electrically  heated, near bowling alley, five  thousand. Write Mrs. Bailey, 135  Giggleswick Place, Nanaimo.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.  2 nice treed building lots, $1050  each, $300 cash, easy terms.  Close to beach, Bay area. Phone  886-2195.  Pender Harbour: In choice location, approx, Vz acre level'  WF. lot with breathtaking view  of harbour ��� 105' front. Easy  access to deep water anchorage, all facilities at prop. $8500  full price.  Pender Harbour: $5500 down  required on high potential 5  acres, approx. 300' sheltered  WF.  Pender Harbour: Motel, marina site, 2 ac. cleared. Gentle  slope to good moorage. All services at prop.  Selma Park: Terrific value in  this modern retirement or holiday home on the beach. 4 bright  rooms with tiled vanity bath  plus accommodation to sleep 6  guests, full base., has 2nd bath  ��� Sundeck and twin Bar B-Q  patios. Terms 0n $15,000.  Davis Bay: Ideal retirement  home on level lot plus revenue  cottage. Main house has 3 brs.  bright living room and kitchen.  A/oil furnace in base. Carport  $5000 down on full price $16,500.  Roberts Creek: 2 level W/F  lots in good location, easy clearing $5500 each.  Roberts Creek: 218' choice  W/F ��� select cleared 3 ac,  comfortable 5 rm. base home.  A/oil furn. etc. Try your terms  on $20,000.  Roberts Creek: 5 ac. partially  cleared ��� small shack with  lights in. $2200.  Gower Point: A real little  gem. Immaculate 4 room base,  home. The living room features  panelled walls. Roman tile fireplace and opens to dining room.  A/oil furnace. Convenient all  electric kitchen has lots of cup-  beards, etc. Private patio in  rear. $5000 down.  Gibsons: 5 ac, unfinished 16  x 62 house, nicely located, $6000  or near offer.  Granthams: Dandy little summer home (suitable yr. rnd.  living) Convenient to everything  $1000 dn. on $5000. Attractive  discount for cash.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  aoprox 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop highway. Phone 88(3-  2790 evenings.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  oalance.   Discount  for  casn.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone  883-2233  NEW SUBDIVISION  Large S. & W. View lots ���  on paved road ��� with facilities and water. Near good  beach  and  Rec'n  area.  886-2887  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road.  Phone 886-2762.  Letters to editor  Editor: I would like to say  "thanks" to the men who donated their time and boats to take  the people over to Keats Island for the Gibsons Picnic.  Not many took advantage of  the lovely outing but those of  us that did, enjoyed it very  much. So again I say "Thanks."  ��� Ellen Marshall,  Gibsons.  TIDEWATER SHORTAGE  Tidewater Players have a  temporary labor and talent  shortage. As such is the case,  they regrettably are unable to  paticipate in the July 1st festivities. It is hoped the club  can carry on in the fall and  with thisvin mind, a call to arms  is set-for. Sunday, Sept. 11 at  Roberts Creek Hall for all those  .  interested: in a   new  show.  HO��tt_ F_lOM HOSPITAL  Danny Plows, son of Mr. and  ���;:Mrs. G. .Plows of Gibsons is  ;home from St. Paul's hospital.  vSHe has  to return every three  ^months  for treatment.  % ������   .s-.   ,  ��� ��� ���  �� ' .WINS .PRIZE  ,* Mrs., T:> i��ingfehurst has won  v>a prize iii Monarch Fine Foods  ^favorite:"' recip&'v contest. Her  ��Tyi7e    was   1 an1 assortment of  |;Jheir .products;,  %tp*y.,,y>y SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RICHARD F.  KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO/ TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph.  885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  ���and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2049  J  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.   886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       L(>GS  .      LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  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  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone  886-9826  C & S SALES  For all  your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installatior  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971,  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find fhe help you need  in (his directory  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  S86-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  Weddings  ELLIS ��� KEELEY  St. John's United Church at  Wilson Creek was the scene of a  pretty wedding on June 18,  when Sharon Elizabeth, eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Keeley became the bride  of William James Ellis, son of  Mr. and Mrs. J. MeGrade of  Port Alberni. The Rev. W. M.  Cameron officiated.  * The bride wore a floor length  gown of white lace with a full,  graceful skirt, the front of lace  and the back of net trimmed  with tiered lace. Her veil of lace  trimmed net was held in place  by a rhinestone coronet and she  carried a bouquet of red roses  and white stephanotis. The attendants wore cocktail length  dresses with full skirts and puff  sleeves. Their matching picture  hats were of beaded chiffon.  Maid of honor was the bride's  sister, Diana Keeley, in rose color, and. bridesmaids Barbara  McCourt in green and Jackie  MeGrade in gold. Flower girl  Barbara Newsham, wearing a  white lace dress, carried a bouquet of yellow rosebuds tipped  with orange. Her headdress was  a band of matching rosebuds.  The bride's mother was dressed in a two piece dress of brocade and wore an orchid corsage. Mr. Marvin Skytte was  best man and ushers were Mr.  John West and Mr. Duane La-  douceur.  A reception followed at the  Legion Hall, Sechelt. Mr. Curly  Lucken was master of ceremonies and the toast to the bride  was proposed by Mr. Ernie  Pennington. Later the bride and  groom left for a tour of the B.C.  interior, with the bride dressed  in a three piece pink suit with  matching hat and white accessories. The couple will reside at  Selma Park.  Out of town guests were the  groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. MeGrade of Port Alberni,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Pretty of Seattle, Mrs. E. MeGrade of Vancouver, Miss Shirley Sears of  Calgary, Mrs. M. Mills of Victoria, Mr. R. Robertson of Victoria, Mr. and Mrs. Stan Hart  of Moose Jaw, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Marrington of Richmond, Mr.  and Mrs. C. Yeomans of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. K. McDonald of Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. F. White of Vancouver, Mr.  Roger Lucken of Vancouver,  Mr. and Mrs. David Lucken of  Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Sampson of Nanaimo, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Pennington of Vancouver, Mr. Aldis sr., Mr. and Mrs.  D. Aldis and Mr Bob Patterson,  all of Nanaimo.  Christen baby  The baby daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Dave Flumerfelt was christened Jillian Grace on Sunday,  June 12 at St. Aidan's Church  with Rev. J. H. Kelly officiating.    The godparents are Mrs.  Frances Reeves of Roberts  Creek and Mr. and Mrs. Ken  Anderson of Gibsons.  The baby is the granddaugh-  , ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sid Swanson of Gibsons and Mrs. Lil  Flumerfelt and Mr, J. E. Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek  Following the service a buffet lunch was served at the  home of the baby's parents.  Coast News, June 23, 1966.  TELEPHONE-TV installed in the B.C. Telephone Company's  Vancouver public office on experimental basis permits customers  placing new telephone service orders and the service representative taking them to see each other while they talk. Here, Doreen  Smith of B.C. Telephone tries out the Video Tel set, talking with  service representative Sharon Maxwell, who is at her desk in  another section of the building.  Father Nash surprised  Father S. J. Nash, arriving  at the parish hall of the Church  of the Holy Family at Sechelt  on Monday night, expecting to  attend the regular meeting of  the C.W.L. was surprised to find  himself the guest of honor at  a farewell party attended by  nearly   70   of   his   parishioners.  Father Nash who is being  transferred to Langley after  serving the St. Vincent Mission  for three years, was presented  with handcut crystal bookends,  one representing the Madonna  and the other with the figure  of Christ, and a purse of money  for him  to buy a book  of his  Mrs.N.Secord  deaconess  Rev. Bruce Cameron, son of  Rev. and Mrs. Murray Cameron  of Gibsons, has written his parents of meeting former Gibsons  resident Mrs. Norma Secord, at  an ordination conference in Toronto. He reports that Mrs.  Secord is now an ordained  Deaconess of the United Church.  Rev. Bruce Cameron was ordained in May, in Vancouver,  at St. Andrews Wesley United  Church. His first assignment  will be in Nanaimo, with the  South Nanaimo Combined Congregations.  I John HindSmilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to  5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  choice. From the alter boys of  Sechelt he also received a  Spiritual Bouquet. His housekeeper, Miss Essie Raddy was  presented with a beautiful floral  bouquet arranged by Eldred's.  Father Nash will be succeeded by Father Dominic Kenny  who will leave our Lady of the  Cenacle Convent in Vancouver  on June 24th to take up his  duties with the St. Vincent Mission. Father Kenny is no stranger to the parish having already served here between  1953 and 1957.  Last Sunday, Father Nash  said goodbye to his parishioners at Gibsons at a social evening arranged by the Gibsons  C.W.L. at which he was presented with a desk clock. The  C.W.L. also gave a farewell  tea for his housekeeper Miss  Essie Raddy at the parish hall  at Gibsons last week when they  presented her with a crystal  vase, yy  Plan now lo make your next  Home or Cottage a  Holiday Home  supplied by your Sunshine  Coast Dealer  Designed for leisure living  ��� made of Western Red  Cedar ��� Build if yourself  or have if built.  FINANCING AVAILABLE  Send   for   colorful   Brochure  to Box 316, Gibsons, B.C.  or Phone 886-9993  TO  (Tfourcb Services  $�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  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., Familv Service  St.   Hilda's.   Seehelt  8 p rn.. Holy Communion  9:30 a.m. Communion  Egmont  3 n.m.   Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School. 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  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. Camp-  boll,    deacones,    every   second  Sunday  of each   month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,' 9:45 a.m.  Worship   led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominalibnal)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  Auxiliary  donation  At the June meeting of Pender Harbour's Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, at Madeira  Park Medical Clinic with Mrs.  J. Love in the chair, a vote of  thanks was extended to Mrs. D.  Philip, convenor of the successful Friendship Tea and to Mrs.  B. Warden for the floral arrangements.  Following refreshments, Mrs.  W. Johnston, president of the  B.C. Hospital Association auxiliaries spoke on her visits to  auxiliaries throughout the province as far north as Fort St.  John. She explained operations  of the auxiliaries division and  also that of the work of hospital  volunteers. Asked to pour were  Mrs. M. M. McGowan, Mrs. R.  M. Inglis, Mrs. J. Rowland and  Mrs. F. Warne.  The auxiliary will donate  equipment to the radiology department of St. Mary's hospital,  also a year's subscription for a  man's magazine for patients. A  history, requested, dating back  to 1937, complied by Mrs. B.  Warden, will be sent to the auxiliary division of the BCHA.  The chairman and members  regretted that Mrs. M. Wood-  burn, a valued worker for many  years, is leaving to make her  home in England. Later this  month, a farewell luncheon in  her honor will be held at Eagle  Lodge, Farrington Cove, Pender Harbour.  No meetings have been set for  July and August so the next  meeting will be held at 2 p.m.  Sept. 14 at the Madeira Park  Medical Clinic.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By  MADGE NEWMAN >  Bill Coughlin flew in- from  Kamloops during the week to  visit his sisters, Mrs. M. W.  MacKenzie and Mrs. L. B. MacDonald,   and their families  Paul Beeman has received  his Credit Union bank for reaching the ��50 mark in his savings  account. A prize will be given at  the end of the month for the  child who has made the most effort to build up his savings during the year.  Mr. and Mrs. John Connor  have sold their home on the  Lower Road.  Jeff Newman and family ,of  Comox air base, were visitor.-;  here for a week.  Mrs. Jen Monrufet back from  six months in the Barbados sunshine, is finding that our June  weather suffers by comparison.  Mrs. Olive Service has sold  her home on Beach Avenue and  is moving to Gower Point Road.  Mrs. C. Graham's home has also  changed hands.  Parting gift  Mrs. C. Graham was tne guest  of honor at a tea given by Mrs.  E. Sturgeon on June 8. Mrs.  Graham, who has been secretary of the Roberts Creek United Church for many years, is  leaving her home on Beach Avenue, for health reasons, to reside  in  Vancouver.  Rev. W. Cameron spoke of  Mrs. Graham's faithful service  to the church and expressed his  regrets at her leaving and extended his wishes for an improvement in her health.  Included among the guests  were Mrs. Graham's sister,  Mrs. J. Anderson of Castlegar,  and her cousin, Miss Barkley,  of Glasgow. Mrs. Graham was  presented with a table lamp.  Police court  Six more small vessel owners  are facing court on charges of  not having registration numbers  visible. RCMP suggest that  small vessel owners visit the  police office and obtain a booklet on regulations and at the  same time a registration blank  to fill out.  Three minors were involved  in having liquor in their possession and will face court shortly.  Eleven motor vehicle act cases involving speed and crossing  white lines were assessed the  usual fines. 6      Coast News, June 23, 1966.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  USED  OUTBOARDS  V/i H.P. McCULLOCH % 50  '65 6 H.P. MERC __._ $208  '65 9.8 H.P. MERC  $278  2 only 1961, 45 H.P.  MERC $275 each or both  for $500  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  OF OUTBOARDS  Your Mercury  Outboard  Dealer  Haddock's  Cabana Marina  Madeira   Park���883-2248  Fishing and Hunting Licences  GIANT  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., June 23  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  A former Ottawa man, retired chief engraver of the Royal  Canadian Mint, Thomas Shingles  and a Toronto artist, Mrs. Dora  de Pedery Hunt, are the winning designers in the competition for the Centennial Medallion, Canada's Centennial Commissioner John Fisher has announced.  Mr. Shingles, who lives in  Victoria, and Mrs. Hunt, will  each receive $1,500 for their  winning designs; Mr. Shingles  for the obverse side of the  Medallion and Mrs. Hunt for  the reverse.  The Medallions, more than  5,500,000 of them, will be distributed to all Canadian schoolchildren, as reminders of the  Centennial year. The Medallions, minted by the Royal Canadian Mint will be made of red  brass metal, an alloy of copper and zinc. They will be about  the size of a silver dollar. Distribution will be through the  co-operation of provincial departments of education, and territorial governments.  Dobers sail  Melbourne, Australia, is the  destination for the M. W. Dober  family, who plan on boarding  the IBERIA next week. Their  first stop will be Honolulu,  where they will vacation until  the London dockworkers strike  is settled.  The Dobers were born in  Australia, and spent two years  in England. Mr. Dober has  spent two years in Gibsons as  school district librarian, and  plans to fill a similar post in  one of the private boys' colleges  in Melbourne.  The appeals for Australia are  in part the ideal weather and  family friends and relatives.  The summer months of December and January reach a temperature of 80 to 95, and the  coldest months of June and  July never drop below 60.  Their children are Mark 13,  Karen 9, Cheryl 6 and Wayne 3.  Mark, with Stephen Lee, was  a winner for the most original  picture in the recent arts council sponsored fence painting  contest.  WATER SKI MEET  The Canadian Water Ski Association has been granted financial assistance totalling $6,-  339 by the National Advisory  Council on Fitness and amateur  sport. The major portion of the  funds will subsidize transportation of competitors to the 1966  Canadian Water Ski Championships at Sherbrooke, Quebec,  August 26, 27 and 28. Plans  are for a total of 40 skiers and  nine officials to receive travel  subsidies, winners from regional  meets.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - (til 886-2728  Picked up  in passing  CBC International Service  and the RCA Victor Co. Ltd.  have concluded an agreement  through which 18 records featuring Canadian music and  Canadian musicians will be released commercially to the general public.  This release consists of a  single record of O Canada,  and later 17 other records of  works by major Canadian composers, performed by leading  Canadian musicians.  The most ambitious part of  the RCA Victor - CBC International Service agreement in  honor of the Centennial of Confederation is the release of the  first series of a continuing  anthology of Canadian music  recorded by CBC International  Service; the releases will be on  the RCA Victor Canada - International label.  This series consists of 17 long-  playing recordings ��� in stereo  and mono ��� of Canadian music.  The release of the first series  marks a major break-through  in the commercial distribution  of recorded Canadian music in  Canada, offering the public 42  musical works by Canadian  composers, performed by soloists and orchestras ranging  from the Halifax Piano trio to  the Vancouver Chamber orchestra.  Tree planted  A Centennial Douglas fir  seedling was planted on the  grounds of Elphinstone High  School by Chairman W. B. Hodgson, of the Village of Gibsons  and Phil Malpass, President of  the Student Council.  Mr. W. S. Potter, Principal  of the school introduced students to the Hon. F. X. Richter,  Minister of Agriculture for the  province.  Mr. Richter pointed out the  significance of planting a seedling tree. Forests provide the  basis for B.C.'s major industries, and the youth of this  province are charged with the  protection and development of  our natural resources.  Mr. Hodgson spoke of the  planting as a fitting way to  commemorate the joining of  Vancouver Island and the mainland into the province of B.C.  He expressed the wish that the  students would grow in wisdom  and strength and protect the  future of B.C.  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 108 TON HYD. PRESS  ftfifrfchifej;  "Alice, did you leave the oven door open?"  Public Invitation  THE INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  BETHEL 28  Invites you to attend the  installation of  PHYLLIS HAUKA, Honored Queen elect and  her Officers.  Saturday, June 25  8 p.m.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  It costs so little  to make a photo talk  When a family grows up and goes its several ways- when a job that has to be  done separates you by thousands of miles from near and dear ones, there's  a gap left that photographs only partly fill. And yet, it takes only a minute���and  costs so little���to pick up your phone and make that beloved photo talk.  As the years pass by, the telephone becomes one of the  strongest links holding scattered families together. On birthdays and other special anniversaries���on occasions like Easter,  Mother's Day, Father's Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas���  a long distance call is "the next best thing to being there."  If you travel frequently on business or have to spend  extended periods away from home, be sure to arm yourself with  a B.C. TEL Long Distance Credit Card. It enables you to call  long distance from any phone in the country to any other phone  and charge the call to your personal or business account.  VANCOUVER-PRINCE GEORGE S1.35  NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY $1.50  VICTORIA-TORONTO $1.95  (Evening, station-to-station calls, first 3 minutes)  The pleasure of a long distance call remains one of  today's biggest bargains. Despite rising incomes and  living costs, many long distance calls actually cost less  in dollars and cents than 10 years ago. Use Long Distance  for all it's worth I  In Vancouver call 683-5511  If calling long distance, ask the operator  for ZENITH 7000 (there is no charge).  B.C. TEL &  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  _��_I-WM_-  WOM.OWIO- TELEPHONE CONNECT IONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND T-LEltHt _.Lh.._fc -  KAOioi __M-HONES ��� CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ���  INTERCOM AND PAGING  ��V*T-MS ��� KLECTROWRITCRS ��� DATAFHONES ��� ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER SOO OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND ���USIN.Sf. Coast News, June 23, 1966.      7  BAY    By ^*-****__-*       Winn guests  LEGAL  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  SNAG FALLING  Sealed tenders will be received by the Chief Forester up  to 3:30 p.m., July 14th, 1966  for a snag-falling contract on  1273 acres, more or less, situated on NELSON ISLAND in the  PENDER HARBOUR RANGER  DISTRICT  Particulars may be obtained  from the undersigned or from  the Forest Ranger at Pender  Harbour, B.C.  As a security deposit, the  contractor must forward with  the tender a certified cheque,  payable to the Minister of Finance, in the sum of five percent of the total bid price.  Payments will be made in  installments as the work progresses, and as a further  guarantee of performance, a  hold-back will be retained on  the first payment amounting  to three percent of the total  bid. This hold-back and the  security deposit will be returned on satisfactory completion of the contract.  Tenderers are advised the  contractor is to pay compensation assessments directly to the  Workmen's Compensation  Board, and that the tender  should  take   this into  account.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the form  supplied for quoting, and unless  that form is properly signed  and completed as indicated  thereon and accompanied with  the security deposit.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Tenders must be submitted in  the   tender    envelope    marked  "Tender for snag-falling," NELSON ISLAND SNAG PROJECT.  H.  B. FORSE,  '  ' District Forester.  Marine Building,  Vancouver 1, B.C. 7"F  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Leslie Henry and Edith  Grace Broman of Orange Road,  3120 West 19th Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C. hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of Clough Creek  which flows south west and  give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at 150 yds. from Hydro  Right-of-way.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is home consumption and acreage.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot D 2626 Block  1 & 2.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 29th April, 1966  at the proposed point of diversion and on the land where  the water is to toe used and two  copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication of tho application.  GRACE BROMAN  First Date of publication is:���  June 23, 1966.  June 23, 30.  SEVEN CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS Port Mellon mill awards  were presented the foreman and representatives of various departments for working so many man hours without an accident. Presentations were a bronze award to Randy Wiren and Dennis Carroll (electrical) for 91,109 man hours; a gold award to T. Bulger  and H. Brown (technical control) for 258,730 man hours since 1954;  silver award to Ken Crosby and Phil Doran (recovery steam) for  218,179 man hours; a bronze award to Roy Taylor and Sam Moore  (carpenters and painters) 118,012 man hours; silver award to  Murray Crosby and B. Littlejohn (instrument department) for 151,-  741 man hours since 1954; bronze award to Bill Laing and ,Jle_P  Legh (machine, sheet metal shop) for 80,846 man hours and a  bronze award to Frank Zantolas and Cliff Thorold (material handling. 162,196 man hours. ���,.^.  Man not objects create  accidents speaker says  W. M. Allison, manager of  the accident control department  of the Council of Forest Industries addressing a safety awards  presentation dinner at Seaside  Hotel, Port Mellon, Tuesday  night Of last week, said inanimate objects do not cause  harm without human assistance.  Humans cause their own injuries. Unsafe conditions cause  two percent of accidents and unsafe actions 85 percent.  Unsafe actions of people are  what matter and he urged that  workers should get excited before the accident and not after. Don't know, don't care,  don't think is an unwise policy.  Consideration should be given  to the fact that the human element causes most accidents.  Training to prevent is everyone's responsibility. Accident  victims would give anything to  live over the ten seconds during  which the accident occurred.  Mr. C. R. Rustemeyer, CFP  manager of safety and training  informed his listeners the Port  Mellon mill was now in the position of leading the field in the  low accident area. The mill was  now second with a 2.52 rating  and the mill in first place, Cel-  gar, has only been operating a  short while. There were about  200 days left this year to keep  this better than ever before record, he added.  Andy Knowles represening the  Local 297 union said it was gratifying that seven departments  should receive safety awards.  There were new employees in  the mill and it was up to the  older employees to take them  in hand on safety instruction.  He thanked the management for  its efforts towards obtaining  safety measures.  Mr. E. C. Sherman, resident  manager, in closing remarks  said it was a pleasure to see  such progress at the mill. He  felt sure the staff would, continue the record. Recognition  of achievement helps make a  real success of the job, he added  when commenting on the presentations.  The dinner, prepared by Paul  Frykas, Seaside Hotel chef,  drew hearty applause from the  diners.  A CAT BARGAIN  Here is a bargain is you want  one: Tw0 kittens free, also two  cats free. Phone 885-9306.  54th anniversary  On June 15, Mr. and Mrs.  Maynard Dubois celebrated  their 54th wedding anniversary  and Mrs. Dubois' 71st birthday.  Mr. Dubois was born on Robson  Street, Vancouver, 76 years ago.  Mrs. Dubois was born in Hatzic  and they have both spent the  whole of their lives in B.C. They  moved to Pender Harbour  around 1919 and lived at Irvines  Landing and later at Kleindale.  For the past seven years they  have lived in their house trailer  at Halfmoon Bay.  When the Dubois family arrived in Pender Harbour, families such as fhe Kleins, the Don-  leys, McKays and Camerons  were already established there.  Irvines Landing was the most  important settlement, with a  regular boat service from Vancouver and a store, hotel and  post office run by Gonzalez and  Dames. The school at that time  was at Donley's Landing where  Hassan's Store now stands, but  it was later moved to Irvines  Landing.  In those good old days, there  were fine stands of first growth  fir to be logged; Jervis Inlet  and Vancouver Bay teemed  with fish and there was a cannery in Green Bay. Mr. Dubois  was caretaker for the P. B. Anderson Logging whioh had a  railroad system laid through the  bush to facilitate logging. He  was one of many local volunteers who worked on the building of St. Mary's Hospital at  Garden Bay.  Mr. Dubois remembers many  interesting characters from  those old days. Bill Matter, the  respected and popular wharfinger at Irvines Landing, died in  Vancouver a few days ago at  the age of 91. Another former  Harbour resident, Arthur Ding-  man, died on the same day.  There was Nigger Joe, a big  husky negro who was skipper  of a fishboat which seined at  the mouth of the Sakinaw and  in off seasons, served as bouncer at the hotel. Mr. Dubois recalls only too well the murder  of P. H. Johnson, one of the  Harbour's oldest residents, for  it was he who discovered the  body in Vancouver Bay and thus  solved the mystery of Mr. Johnson's disappearance.  Of Mr. and Mrs. Dubois' nine  children, four are still living on  the Peninsula. They are sons  Benny and Leonard and daughters Mrs. Bob Lee and Miss Doris Dubois.  When the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  held its annual dinner oh June  13, 35 members arid friends enjoyed a happy evening and an  excellent dinner at the Winning  Post at Ole's Cove.  Mrs. Ruby Warne, the president, made a presentation to  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse of a  leather writing case with mono-  grammed stationery. Mrs.  Meuse who has lived in the  Bay for 19 years is held in high  esteem and has been a great  asset to the community. She  has been a member of the VON,  of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary and the Halfmoon Bay  Improvement Association and  has served as secretary on the  two latter organizations. She will  shortly'be leaving to live in Vancouver.  Miss Connie Lanham, who has  been a resident of the Bay for  nearly seven years while managing the Halfmoon Coffee shop  was presented with a painting  set. She will be taking up her  duties at the Earl Cove coffee  shop immediately. Mrs. Warne  said that the community of Halfmoon Bay was indeed sorry to  lose two such good friends but  she hoped they would come  back for a visit from time to  time and they would always  find the doors wide open for  them.  Mrs. Pat Murphy moved a  vote of thanks to the officers of  the Auxiliary for their painstaking care and excellent planning  of the arrangements.  Bob Cunningham missed death  New officers  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary elected new officers  for the coming year at their  Monday meeting. They are:  President, Mrs. S. Rowland;  vice-presidents, Mrs. C. Beeman  and Mrs. Shirley Robson; secretary, Mrs. A. Swanson; treasurer, Mrs. M. Forbes; membership, Mrs. A. E Reece; social,  Mrs. H. Tibb; publicity, Mrs  R. McSavaney and Mrs. M.  Newman.  Annual reports were read and  included one from Mrs L. Flumerfelt to the effect that the hospital volunteer workers are ap-  tinue to be carried on.  predated.  This  work will con-  by an, inch in.a freak accident  on, Sufhday last. While he was  working Oh a tidal; engine -_t the  Redrooffs whar'f, the crarik flew  off and hit hirii in thehead. He  tecelv'ed 11 -titchies and is under observation in St. Mary's  Hospital.  Mr.:, arid Mrs. Bill thorn are  spending a holiday at their Redrooffs home with guests Mr. and  Mrs. Alf Preston.  Recent visitors at the Alan  Greene home have been Mr.  Paul Rising, his daughter Mrs.  Margaret Kemp of Victoria, his  cousin Miss Joan Rising of  Gloucestershire, England, and  Canon Alexander Trivett, who is  the former Dean of Shanghai  Cathedral.  The Dennis Gambles have  moved their house trailer to  Madeira Park and Gerry and  Rose Gordon have moved to the  Francis Peninsula.  Mr. and Mrs. T: R. Slack of  MacTeir, Ont., visited Lou and  Harry Winn of Gibsons after an  Alaskan tour on the Princess  Patricia. They were taken on a  tour of the Sunshine Coast by  the Winns and expressed their  delijght at the scenery. Mr. Slack  is a CPR conductor and their  friendship started 22 years ago  when they met on a train. Since  then the Wiriris have been sending holly to them every Christmas.  They brought with them a  brooch made with seal and beaver pelt in the form of a dogwood flower for Mrs. Winn and  a whale tooth key holder made  in Alaska for Mr. Winn. Mr.  Winn had previously sent them  copies of Beautiful B.C. Magazine with the advice that they  see Canada first. Mr. Slack,  like Mr. Winn, is an elder in the  United Church.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Contrary io reports, the Dental Clinic of Drs.  D. Stanger. W. Epp and W. Forman, Gibsons, is not  involved in any negotiations which would change  ownership.  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  OWING TO JULY 1st HOLIDAY  COLLECTIONS WILL BE  MONDAY, JUNE 27 ��� SCHOOL ROAD  TUESDAY, JUNE 28 ��� HIGHWAY  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29 ��� GRANTHAMS, SOAMES &  HOPKINS  0PINI0NNAIRE  WHAT SHOULD OUR SCHOOLS BE DOING TO EDUCATE OUR CHILDREN!  This is not a test of your knowledge or skill. It is simply a device to record your  opinions about the job of the public school.  You naturally have opinions about the tasks of the public schools, and opinions  about the relative importance of each of the tasks.  Assume for the next twenty minutes or so that the school board finds it necessary to decrease the. number of functions or services which your ' schools can perform. You realize that children and young adults must learn mariy things, some from  their home, some from their church, and some from the public schools. You must  decide rtow which functions belong to the schools and which are most important.  The services or functions your schools now perform are listed below. Please indicate your opinion of their importance as tasks of the schools in this way:  1. Read the list through carefully and place a check mark against the three or  four which you regard as most important.  Place an 'X' against the three or four you regard as the least important.  Then send the form to the School board Office. You need riot sign it. It would,  however, be helpful if you would check below to indicate whether you are a teacher,  trustee, parent with children in school, or a taxpayer, or, of course, any combination  of these.  I AM! a teacher  a school trustee  a parent with children  a taxpayer  in school  Please add any comments you might care to make.  IN MY OPINION, THE PRINCIPAL AIMS OF THE  SCHOOLS SHOULD  BE TO GIVE THE CHILDREN:  A fund of information about many things  Efficient use of the 3 R's ��� the basic tools for acquiring and communicating  knowledge  The habit Of weighing facts and imaginatively applying them to the solution- of  problems  A continuing desire for knowledge ��� the inquiring mind  A feeling for other people and the ability to work and live iri harmony  An understanding of government and a sense of civic responsibility  Loyalty to Canada and the Canadian way of life  Knowledge of world affairs and the inter-relationships among peoples  A well cared for, well developed body  An emotional stable person ��� prepared for life's realities  A sense of right and wrong ��� a moral standard of behaviour  Enjoyment of cultural activities ��� the finer things of life  Information and guidance for wise occupational choice  Specialized training for replacement in a specific job  The homemaking and handyman skills related to family life  Management of personal finances and wise buying habits  !  rl  \__B_ A refreshing mood  Thought reactions on hearing  music and looking at pictures  have been recorded by pupils  of grades four and five at Roberts Creek Elementary School.  Their teacher is Mrs. Joan C.  Warn. Here are some samples  of their work, which at times  does suggest a refreshing poetic  mood:  SEAGULLS  Beverly Service ��� Grade 5  Fluttering gracefully about  over the rough ocean the seagulls look like snow-white clouds  floating by. Past the lighthouse  with its jagged rocks fly the seagulls, past the boats and back  again.  The seagulls look down on  this monstrous ocean full of  mystery and excitement. The  ocean is full of thirigs unknown,  full of fish- and other, pleasant  looking things. The seagulls fly  past the children on the beach  playing in the golden yellow  sand, past red and white sailboats arid back again..  The seagulls land occasionally  to eat a big juicy oyster or clam  or to dive into the cool refreshing water. These seagulls are  graceful in their sweeping move-  rrients.  THOUGHTS  OF A PICTURE  Sioux Hartle ��� Grade 4  The white snow falls with the  wind. The wind's strength  whirls, twirls and dances.on the  sea. Skipping and twirling on  the ocean, it kicks the waves  to shore where the green grass  is growing.  It carries on to the cornfields  in the farm. Young animals play  here, butterflies fluttering, rabbits hopping, mice are scurrying  birds are flying, weasels are  staring and flowers are blossoin-  ing. The gold corn is swaying in  the wind. The dark sky means  rain and the animals go scurrying, hopping, flying and running,  home.  THE SEA  Peter English ��� Grade 5  The sea thunders and crashes  against the rock on the beach.  Gulls wheel overhead, screaming and mewing at the fishboats  bobbing on the waves. They are  waiting for some fish heads to  be thrown Overboard. Some seagulls are diving in the cool  green waters trying to catch  their own fish. Some waves are  lapping gently up to the beach.  In the golden sand some small  children are building sand castles. Older children are * wading  in the water trying to catch the  small bullheads that are in the  tidepools left there from high  water.  COOL WET SAND  Joan B. ��� Grade 5.  I like to go down to the seaside and feel the cool wet sand  ooze between my feet. The  waves roll and tumble over each  other as they race toward the  sandy shore.  It like to turn over rocks carefully and watch the little crabs  scurry away sideways. I see  which of them is the smallest  and hold it carefully in the palm  of my hand.  THE MUSIC OF THE SEA  Pam Mackenzie ��� Grade 5  The waves roar like hundreds  of huge drums trying so hard.  All the little drops fall and  sound like tiny kettle drums  beating time on the huge silver  gray rocks. The calm little  waves come ringing like violins.  As they twinkle against the  rocks the waves sound like tiny  bells ringing.  THE ROUGH SEA  Carl S. ��� Grade 5  You see some birds riding the  huge waves they slam against  the rocks. Then suddenly the  sea calms down and you enjoy  yourself.  Soon you hear some rumbling.  RETURN VISIT  Captain Mike Costello, formerly of the Kahloke and the  Quilliaute on Black Ball runs to  Nanaimo and in Jervis Inlet  visited Gibsons Wednesday noon  of last week as captain of the  Malibu Princess, a sleek vessel  on the Vancouver-Malibu run,  up Jervis Inlet. Aboard the vessel was a party of 40 members  from a Toronto University private school. They were under  the direction of Mr. Frayne Gordon, manager of operations of  the Malibu Princess. Those interviewed said they had never  seen anything like the scenery  of Howe Sound. Their trip was  You look up and see a giant  wave approaching. You run  away and hide. Then you hear a  loud crash. You look and you  see the logs all broken and  cracked.  John H. ��� Grade 5  THE SEA TRIP  We dash to meet the big green  waves as they reflect their happiness into the sky. We pass  the tall white lighthouse which  shines its light at sea to warn  ships, who otherwise would meet,  their death on the coral reefs.  The dolphins jump and play to  show how happy they are in  their watery kingdom. The little  clear green waves slap at the  hull of our boat as if asking us  to play.  8 Cast News/ June 23, 1966.  KINDERGARTEN ART  A display of the best kindergarten art work done during  this year will be hung at Gibsons Elementary School on  Tuesday, June 28. Parents and  visitors   are   welcome  between-  9 and 10:30 a.m. This should be  of special interest to the parents  of this year's students and to  those whose children are registered for kindergarten in September.  '.;v  Six now wear Guide Cords  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  Tw0 Guides of Gibsons company who qualified for All  Round Cords are Barbara Kelly  and Frances Finlayson, bringing  the company total to six girls  who have earned the right to  wear the blue and white cords  The company held an end of  the! year badge presentation  Saturday at the Parish Hall, at  which two new members were  enrolled. Making their promise  to Captain Allen were Karn  Endersby and Vickie Gust. Mrs.  A. Labonte, Division Commissioner, presented All Round  Cords and proficiency badges  and service pins to the following Guides:  Fire Brigade: Karen and Gin-  ny Alsager, Fran Finlayson, Col  leen Husby, Barbara Kelly, Toni  King, Linda Mcintosh, Eileen  McKenzie, Mary Ellen Marshall  Trudy and Mary Muelenkamp,  Phyllis Thatcher, Lynn Ward,  Christa West and Shari Wingrave.  Hiker: Deborah Dockar, Barbara Kelly, Denise Quarry, Fran  Volen.  Woodsman: Deborah Dockar,  Barbara Kelly.  Laundress, Ginny Alsager,  Christa West.  Citizen: Deborah Dockar, Barbara Kelly, Fran Volen.  Toymaker: Ginny Alsager.  Conservation: Fran Volen.  Cook: Ginny Alsager.  Hostess: Christa West.  Stitchery: Mary Muelenkamp.  Needlewoman: Trudy Muelen  kamp.  Pioneer: Noni VealeVyy.;/;  Homemaker: Christa :^st.  Emergency Helper: Frari Finlayson. -       '���>' ������.     :%y.  First Class Badges: Fran Finlayson, Barbara Kelly; y:  1st Year Pins: Ginny Alsager,  Colleen Husby, Mary Muelenkamp. .   7:  2nd Year Pins: Robyn Dawe,  Fran Finlayson, Toni King, Linda Mcintosh, Mary Ellen Marshall, Trudy Muelenkamp, Phyllis Thatcher, Lynn Ward, Christa West.  3rd Year Pins: Karen Alsager  Carol Olsen, Noni Veale, Shari  Wingrave.  4th Year Pins: Deborah Dockar, Barbara Kelly, Denise Quarry, Trudy Swanson, Fran Volen.  5th Year Pins: Patti Gust,  Sandra Ward, Brenda Weinhandl.  fM^^%^^^M^^^M��^^^^^^W^^&^^^iS^^^^^^ii^&  NOTICE TO PROVINCIAL VOTERS  Watch for this card in the mail.  It lets you know you are on the  PROVINCIAL VOTERS LIST.  Your name and address as listed on  the Provincial Voters List.  Your electoral district. Note that new boundaries  as provided by Redistribution are used.  I  i  1  2  3  m  0-  m  '#���  W.  i  i  The notice card above will be in the mail soon to all persons now registered on the Provincial  Voters List.  It will be sent to the address listed as your place of residence on the present Voters List.  To be sure that you are eligible to vote, you must check carefully that the card correctly  notes your name and present address of residence. If it does, there is no need for you to  re-iegister. YOU ABE ON THE' VOTERS LIST.  If the card incorrectly notes your name and present address of residence, or if you do not  receive a card, you should apply for re-registration at one of the Registration Centres in  your electoral district.  DUE NOTICE OF THE TIMES AND LOCATIONS OF REGISTRATION CENTRES  WILL BE PUBLISHED IN YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER BY THE REGISTRAR OF  VOTERS IN YOUR ELECTORAL DISTRICT.  Be sure you are on the Provincial Voters List. Qualifications for registration on the Provincial  Voters List are:  _.4  I  (i) Nineteen years of age or older.  (ii) Canadian citizen or British subject.  (in) Resident of Canada for past twelve months..  (iv) Resident of British Columbia for past 6 months.  IF YOU ARE QUALIFIED, MAKE SURE YOU ARE ON THE PROVINCIAL VOTERS LIST-  Maps of each of the Province's new electoral districts clearly indicating boundary lines will be  on display in Registration Centres in each district.  '.Chief Electoral Officer,  Victoria, B.C.  f  I  ��>:  i  is  t  P  P  I.  I  ��  0*  ?0.  i  I  m  I  i  I  1  1  I  m  I  _*  i  I  I  $  m PROFESSIONAL HOME ECONOMIST Mrs. Margaret Pope (left)  tells Canadian homemakers how to get the most for their money  each weekday morning on CBC radio's For Consumers series.  Mrs. Ppe reports to listeners on everything from food products to  textiles and household appliances. As in the above photo, she often  interviews people directly concerned with the product under discussion.  Piano Recital  Pupils of Mrs. Betty Allen  Sunday, June 26  2 p.m.  Elphinstone Auditorium  Assisting Artists  MISS DIANE MAHL, Violinist  "MISS LYN VERNON, Vocalist  SILVER COLLECTION ALL WELCOME  Up and over! Outdoor actfon gets into high gear when men  and machines tackle the rugged hill climbs of the Fraser  Valley. From the saddle or the sidelines, this is a demanding  sport ��� a two-wheeled test of stamina and skill.  After the action, relax back home with  a quenching glass of Lucky Lager.  Lucky's a bold breed of beer, slow*  brewed Western-style for flavour as  big as all outdoors. Grab yourself  a Lucky.  Give ^fbursete a  LUCKY BREAK  SFU tour  A tour of Simon Fraser University, a movie and a dinner  at Chinatown was the program  arranged, June 15, for Elphinstone High School students who  have achieved honor roll standing during two of the three report periods of the school term.  The nineteen students, accompanied by Mr. E. Yablonski,  Mrs. E. Glassford and Mrs.  H. Evans, were:  Grade 12, Gloria Bishop, Lynda Dockar, Carol Enemark, Pat  Gooding, Arlene Johnson, Phil  Malpass, John Warn, Michael  Willis, Judy Brown and Alex  Skytte. .  Grade 11, Dawn Chamberlin,  Barbara Kelly, Marilyn Macey,  Judy Sigouin and Connie Warn..  Grade 10, Philip Reeves and  Pat Warn.  Grade 9, Deborah Dockar and  Rita Ono.  LEISURE ��� PLEASURE  A Journalist friend comments  that 5 years ago he often found  time to do some writing in the  evening, and that sometimes he  wrote something pretty good.  At least, he says, evenings gave  him time for reading and reflection. Nowadays, he complains, the TV screen gobbles  up a lot of the leisure time that  once was put to better use.  Of course, he is 15 years older  and perhaps no longer has the  fire in his belly to try to write  something of consequence. But  it is true that pre-TV a person  had to do a certain amount of  arranging to be entertained,  while now a person has to do  a lot of arranging to have time  free for something other than  being entertained. ��� C. J. H.  *,-V'"\v~*v<"<y*v,*-\'*t,,v'\-I."%��"\������*,.  The Canada Post Office will  issue a 5c commemorative  stariip on July 27 recognizing  work of Canadian scientists in  developing peaceful uses of atomic energy, Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announces.  Marking the year in which  the country's first commercial  large-scale production of nuclear-electric power becomes a  reality, the stariip is intended to  emphasize concentration o n  peaceful uses of atomic power.  Produced from a design by  Toronto artist A. L. Pollock,  the issue is blue in color, horizontal in format and prominently features a stylized illustration of structures comprising  the new Douglas Point Nuclear  Power Station located in Ontario on the shores of Lake Huron. A microscope at the lower  left above which is a dove of  peace, respectively symbolize  research and peaceful uses of  great power; superimposed on  the whole is ,the symbol for a  heavy water atom.  In making his announcement  regarding the stamp the Postmaster General indicated a total of 24 million will be printed by the Canadian Bank Note  Company,  Ottawa.  This advertisement (s not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75;  Coast News, June 23, 1966.       9  STUDENTS TRAVEL  Nearly 150 university students  from all ten provinces of Canada are taking up new summer  positions in other regions than  their own. , The students are  part of the 1967 Student Exchange Program (Voyages Exchanges de la Jeunesse) of the  Institute of Public Administration of Canada.  The Centennial Commission is  granting $15,000 to cover the  cost of their travel and the administration    of    the program.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Ruby Lake Restaurant  Under New Management  OPEN 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. WEEKDAYS  9 a.m. to 9 p.m. SUNDAYS  CLOSED MONDAYS  1  Ed and Rae Webert  THOSE  4  7  ���__.-_;  They've got room for everything!  Where to put those tall cartons? That  enormous turkey? No problem in the new  refrigerators. They're much bigger inside,  so there's room for everything. (You won't  have to shop so often, will you?) Yet,  thanks to clever thin-wall construction,  they need no additional floor space. So  they fit beautifully into your present kitchen modernizing plans. Shelf arrangements are flexible, freezer compartment  is much larger. Plus - in-the-door storage,  special meat keepers, butter conditioners  - you name it. All this convenience - and  here's the frosting. There's no defrosting.  Ever. Choose from many models, include  ing new two-door combination refrigerator-freezers.  WANT TO WIN A MINK?  Of course you do. Every  woman can use a  \  .uxurious mink stole. s>  Your appliance dealer's  the man to visit. Simply see a  demonstration of the new  frost-free refrigerators,  then fill out a form telling which feature  you  like   best. And you  might win a  mink. How's that for a nice way to stay  frost-free?  B.C. HYDRO  -H-  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9777  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.         NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Pb. 885-2062   R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516 GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES   C * S SALES & SERVICE GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533       SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9713 Phone 886-2442 10     Coast News, June 23, 1966.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  ���  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd  Sechelt - Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell               |  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Ready-Mix  CONCRETE  Washed & Screened Sand  Navijack, Drainrock  Roadbed   rock &   fill  Phone  886-2642  Above is the Guardian Council of Job's Daughters with  John Robinson, promoter of  finances on the left, PG director of music, Margaret Hauka,  guardian, Doreen Dockar, associate guardian, William Dockar, secretary, Wilma Morrison,  treasurer Jack Macleod and  custodian of paraphenalia  Vivian Chamberlin.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Monday Ladies: Try Hards  2599 (932). E. Naylor 578 (239),  H. Girard 561, J. Whieldon 541  (248), A. Whieldon 561 (257),  D. Maxfield 599 (215), B. Riches  235.  Thurs. Mixed: Strikers 2713,  Bats 1057. H. Lowden 515 (225),  A. Holden 541 (217), I. Jewitt  659 (268, 221), S. Rise 592 (263).  J. Lowden 520 (216), L. Ellis 665  (263).  GIBSONS  Truck  Tire Sale  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  SALE $117.45  700x17 8 Ply���Reg. $63.95  sale $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  WE CAN SUPPY  YOU WITH  q    ���    ���  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  BUSINESS CARDS  See us for all your  Printing Needs  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Elphinstone sports  trophies awarded  A final student assembly was  held Friday, June 17 at Elphinstone High School, when sport  trophies and school letters of  small, medium, large and silver  E and individual trophies were  presented. The athletes are  recognized with an E for spirit  ��� for the effort, energy and excellence displayed for the school  Small E: Girls, Grade 8: June  Stewart, Wendy Brackett, Judy  Thompson and Marilyn Simpkins. Grade 9: Jill Cobleigh,  Frances Volen, Marilyn Hopkins, Sandra Parsons, Pattie  Clement, Karen Karateew, Sandra Davidson and Rita Ono.  Grade 10: Carol Procknow, Karen Rudolph and Diane Ono.  Small E, boys, Grade 8: David Inglis, Dan Brackett, David  Szabo, Terry Newsham, Earl  John, Jim Scorgie, Kim Inglis,  Frank Hoehne. Grade 9: Doug  Dodds, Leslie August, Francis  McKenzie, Craig Chamberlin.  Grade 10, Steve McCourt, Dick  Scott, Stan Stubbs, Doug Pen-  dergast. v-  Medium E, girls, Grade 8: Belinda Gibb. Grade 10": Sandra  Ward, Etta Stewart. Grade 11,  Thelma Volen, Judy Farr.  Medium E, boys, Grade 9:  Ricky Gibb, Trevor Oram.  Grade 10: Robert Crosby, John  Charman, Brent Hansen, Gordon Hauka. Grade 11, Peter  Gates.  Large E: Girls, Grade 11:  Wendy Inglis, Ruby Stroshein,  Beverly Szabo, Patty Gust, Bonnie Thorburn, Annette Hansen,  Bernadette Gant. Grade 12,  Vicki Franske.  Large E, boys: Grade 10:  Mike Clement, Gerald Ward,  David Burritt. Grade 11: Godfrey Robinson, Ken Johnson,  John Gibson. Grade 12: Dave  Whitaker.  .Silver E: Alex Skytte. Special  Award, Large E: Ricky Wray.  Silver E: Beverly Szabo.  Mr. L. Peterson presented  awards to students who were  winners in the tournaments he  sponsored.  Chess, Dean Driskell. Checkers, John Charman. Tennis Doubles, Brent Hansen, John Char  man. Tennis Singles: John Char  man.  Individual trophy and prize  winners:  Don Head Shoe Store prize  for juniors for keen participation: Girls, June Stewart, Wen-  ry Brackett. Boys, Kim Inglis,  Frank Hoehne.  David Macleod Memorial Trophy for the best junior boy in  track: Tie, Ricky Gibb, Robert  Crosby.  Ridgeway   Trophy   for   most  points in track: Susan Thorold.  Howard Kinne Memorial Trophy for the best distance runner: Godfrey Robinson.  Chuck Robinson Trophy for  best basketball player (boy):  Alex Skytte.  Fallows-Steven Trophy: Girl  who contributed most to team  spirit: Beverly Szabo.  Coach Trophy for boy who  contributed most to team spirit: Godfrey Robinson.  Veitch Trophy, Best all round  girl athlete:  Belinda  Gibb.  Holland-Harris Trophy: Best  all round boy athlete, Mike Clement.  (Drummond Cup for most  points in inter mural activities:  Bombers. Sabres 607, Spitfires  634, Mustangs 667, Bombers 748.  After the presentations by  Mrs. Richardson and Mr. Yablonski, Phil Malpass on behalf  of the student body presented  to Mr. G. Cresswell, who is retiring after 15 years of dedicated technical janitorial service,  a gift. A standing ovation was  given to Mr. Cresswell in appreciation for his many contributions to school activities.  Beverly Szabo; on behalf of  the girls Rep. teams presented  Mrs. Richardson with a bouquet  of roses and a gift for her efforts in team sponsorship. Alex  Skytte, on behalf of the boys  teams made a presentation to  Mr. Yablonski for his service to  Rep. teams and in recognition  of his extra-curricular sports  activities.  The staff of Elphinstone honored Mr. and Mrs. Cresswell at  a tea and presented them with  a gift of luggage and films.  Seek recreation funds  The Gibsons and Area Recreation Commission, is soliciting for operating funds. It is  hoped that the funds raised will  enable them to expand recreational facilities in the Gibsons  area. The commission's plans  are far reaching in scope and  will provide facilities for all  age groups.  The commission approached  Local 297 of the IBPS & PMW,  and we were more than pleased to be able to assist them.  It is hoped that this local's  contribution will prompt similar ���  and supporting action from our  membership and that this public  appeal will result in the same'  from citizens outside our sphere  of influence.  This is a very necessary pro--  ject and one which should con-;  cern everyone. Our leisure time  is something we have not yet  learned to cope with, and in  a few years we will have even  more  spare  time  than  we  do  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 8862422  now. Use of leisure time must  not become a problem just as  a lack of adequate facilities  must not become a problem.  Let's all first give a small  donation then get out and learn  how to use these recreational  facilities.  Please send any donation to:  Gibsons and Area Recreation  Commission, Mr. S. Fladager,  1436 South Fletcher,  Gibsons.  Mike Blaney, chairman, public relations committee, Local  297, IBPS & PMW.  PIANO EXAM RESULTS  Five piano students of Aletta  Gilker took the recent examinations held in Gibsons by the  Royal Conservatory of Toronto.  These results have just been announced: Grade 3, honors,  David Fromager; grade 2,  honors, Vicki Beeman; grade  1, Hirst class honors, Philip  Madison; honors, Dianne Bel-  liveau; pass, Joan Rae.  SHEDS BURN  A workshed at the Bud Fisher  home was destroyed by fire  about 9:30 p.m. Saturday along  with an old boatshed. Not only  were the sheds destroyed but  some fish inside . which were  being smoked and tools in the  sheds were also lost.  |       Gibsons Rod .'& Gun Club       j  I CENTENNIAL f  I SALMON DERBY I  | JULY 1st |  1 WEIGH IN ENDS AT 12 NOON AT THE 1  | GOVERNMENT FLOAT ��  %   Ticket- available from Club members and Earl's Agencies g  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m. ��� Ph. 886-2827  AT THE       I    WW  IL_iiVX_ri   I      GIBSONS  WHERE THE  GOOD ONES ARE  WED. 22; THURS. 23; FRI. 24  I ���^<_a:_J.__, 1  1 &OK3-?  I   VIKm_I  T   *s   $,   _  b.j-mw��_--��_*&_tmmrrmit__mimm in*  ALSO SATURDAY at 2 p.m.  SAT. 25; MON. 27; TUES. 28  ADULTS  &**..  BJF*sri5QQft5Q0ggtf9ti Ui_u_u__u___g__fBM  MARSHALL WELLS  Bgp^''"i"��"nnnnnnnftft*WWM'ul"l>uwSS  HOLIDAY C A I   C  SAVINGS DMLC  JUNE 23-25  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  1556 MARINE ��� Ph. 886-2442  Don't forget the Kiwanis Hole-in-One Golf Tournament  Friday, July 1st.  Heavy Duty  Aluminum Doors  DELUXE RUSTPROOF SELF STORING  STORM AND SCREEN $31  DOORS    Jl  All sizes. No waiting! Easy to install  Price  includes   all  hardware,  Pneu  matic   closer   check   chain   ���   completely weatherstripped, see them onf  display or order by phone.  886-2848 ��� 886-9664  Arrangements for installation by  SEE VIEW GLASS ��� Seaside Plaza  L & L Agencies  ASK  US  ABOUT  OUR NEW  DOUBLE  CONVERSION  ALUMINUM   SLIDING  WINDOWS,   SCREENS  AWNINGS, Etc.  i


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