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Coast News Aug 11, 1966

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Array Victoria,  b.  c.  GOLDEN  CUP  AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph. 886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 30, August 11, 1966.  7c per copy  Wors  liiloniiiilidii  Where to Stay  JOLLY ROGER INN  Newly Opened  Secret Cove  B0NNIEBR00K CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point���Ph.  886-2887  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING ROOM  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins ��� Boats  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTEL  Inlet Avenue ���  Sechelt  IRWIN MOTEL  Gibsons  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins ��� Campsite ��� Boats  Madeira Park  -   BIG MiPLl MOTEL?  & TRAILS RESORT  Wilson   Creek  3 minutes walk to beach  RIT'S MOTEL  Gower Point Road  Gibsons  Where to Eat  MAWWAHNA DRIVE-IN  Selma Park  11 a.m. to 1 a.m.  Closed Mondays  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:38 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2433  DOGWOOD CAFE  1572 Marine Dr. ��� Gibsons  Open 7 days a Week  WELCOME CAFE  & DINING ROOM  1538 Gower Pt. Rd.���Gibsons  Open Every Day  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  E & M GROCERY  & CONFECTIONERY  On the Highway at Sechelt  Open 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  PENINSULA HOTEL  4 miles from Gibsons  Highway 101,'  All Facilities  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827 ��� Show Starts 8 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre  Big Fair Locals asked to present tenders  opens in  2 weeks  Get ready for the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair which will take  place on Friday and' Saturday,  Aiugiist 19 and 20 in Gibsons Elementary school hall and grounds  This year new attractions  have been obtained for the Saturday performances when  Frank Scott, the dancing magician and the Google Family on  Whirling Wheels will display  their technique on unicycles.  Entry blanks are available in  the annual programs available  at many places in Gibsons for  the sum of ten cents. And by  the way, entry forms must be  sent to Mrs. A. Clarke, Box 144,  Gibsons, no later than August  17:  This annual fair has attracted  entries from as far away as  Powell River and it is expected  this year's event will be representative of the entire Sunshine  Coast area.  Special Pet Parade forms will  be available in this paper for  those desiring to take part in  this special event with Piper  Eric Thomson leading the way  skirling the numerous entries  past the judges who will select  the winners/ There will be a  door prize especially for children and this will'toe for k $5  bill each day. The program contains a number on, the back cover 'and thisr \nun_bered section  ��� ^qj^-b^]p|a^id^nyia sp^ciat-  i bbx^  so a draw, can take-place. There  is a raffle underway too with  good prizes. Tickets are available at most stores in Gibsons.  Fire district  meeting Fri.  To get the Gibsons and Area  fire district organized a public meeting will be held Friday  evening starting at 8 p.m. in St.  Bartholomew's Anglican church  parish hall at North road and  Sunshine Coast Highway.  At this meeting, with the information available that letters  patent for the formation of the  district are now in order, there  will be an election of trustees  which would allow the organization of the fire district to. become a reality.  STUDY SUBMISSIONS  A comcmittee composed of  Chairman Wes Hodgson of Gibsons council with Councillors  Fladager and Drummond have  been named by council to study  the seven submissions presented  council by planning consultants.  HUNTING KNIFE FOUND  A hunting knife in a leather  belt an/i sheath apparently left  on the top of a car was found  by Mrs. E. Forbes of Seaview  road. Its owner can identify it  at  the   Coast  News   office.  LEAVE FOR VICTORIA  Mr. and Mrs. P. Cambourn.  who had the Hopkins Landing  store for many years, left Tuesday to reside in.Victoria. They  have lived at Hopkins Landing  for the last 38 years.  Area insurance company representatives will have a chance  to tender on the school board's  tender for primary and excess  insurance or any other type of  insurance. Tenders close at 5  p.m.  Aujgust 17.  This countermands the previous ruling that only three Vancouver firms will be able to  tender. This was announced by  Peter Wilson, board secretary-  'treasurer after the meeting of  July 28 when Mrs. Celia Fisher  moved seconded by Mr. D.  Douglas and carried unanimous- ,  ly that the board adopt primary  and excess insurance coverage  and that three firms be invited  to bid for school district busi-  School insurance involved  -ness.  Local     insurance    operators  have  informed their  offices in  ^Vancouver of this development  'and are awaiting advice as to  >their   reaction   to   the   board's  jmove.  p Primary and excess insurance  is a fairly new development in  the insurance field and consists  'of Insuring only the largest unit.  In the case of the school district     Elphinstone     secondary  'school is the largest. By the  time the  new construction has  -been     added    to    Elphinstone  school along with equipment the  insurance value will be in the  region of $1,000,000. If a fire  occurs at any other school it  is covered within the $1,000,000  policy and if such a fire involves the entire $1,000,000, the  policy is replaced immediately  in thes ame amount and at no  cost to the board.  Under the former method of  insuring school buildings, each  building with equipment was  assessed at. value and insured,  for that amount. According to  remarks   at   the   school   board  Sports field takin  The names of L.S. "Al" and  George Jackson will be recorded in a memorial cairn to be  erected by Gibsons and Rural  Centennial Committee this year  in Brothers Memorial Park, on  Park  Road.  In 1942 a donation of five  acres was made by the brothers  to the government, with the  ���stipulation that it would be developed as a park site.  Al Jackson is well remembered for his literary contributions of Loggers Tales to the  Coast News in the 1950's. He is  also remembered , as a philanthropist who shied away from  any public recognition. There  were many young people who  benefited through his financial  aid and counsel.  One of his keenest interests  was the building of roads to  link the various villages along  the coast. He forcefully promoted the building of a road to  Port Mellon, and the roads from  Pender Harbor to Earls Cove  and a road to Egmont.  The village of Wilson Creek  centred     around    the  Jackson  Old-time dress planned  MORE  P.O.  BOXES  Population growth in the area  has resulted in 141 addition;'.!  past office boxes being placocl  in Gibsons post office, James  Marshall, post master ,announces. These boxes, already  in place, will be made. available for public use shortly.  Space has been left for a further increase as the situation  demands it.  When the SS Beaver visits  Gibsons on Friday, Sept*. 9 at  about 3 p.m. for a two day stay,  Sam Fladager, chairman of Gibsons Centennial committee has  expressed the desire that those  ' who can wear garbed in fashions  100 years ago, please do so  that a fitting welcome can be  arranged.  The vessel commanded by Lt.  Ian Sturgess carries a crew of  one officer and ten men. The  vessel is 160 feet in length, 33  feet wide, paddle boxes of 17  ft. length and will be open for  inspection to the public.  TO CHECK ON PARADES  Gibsons council plans to  check into the need for permission to hold parades on its chief  highway in view of Centennial  celebrations for next year. Letters to Victoria officials will  point out there is no other place  for such events.  SOCCER  The Peninsula Rangers, preparing for a second season in  a Vancouver and District Soccer league, will hold their second practice of the season  Thursday at 7 p.m. at Elphinstone High School. Interested  soccer players are urged to attend.  It will be benthed from about  3 p.m. on the Finday and remain available to the public until 9 p.m. and will be open until  the same hour on Saturday. It  will sail on the Sunday morning  to take part in tiie Centennial  Yacht race at Victoria.  Store sold  Ed Anderson of Gibsons Hardware reports that Mickey Parse  of West Vancouver will take  over control of the store in Gibsons, a Mashall-Wells store, on  Sept. 12. In the meantime the  Andersons have as a project  construction of a new home on  Georgia Heights and have received permission to construct  a garage first for storage purposes while the home is being  built. The Andersons took over  the store in 1335.  CLINIC PROBLEM  To keep the proposed new medical clinic on the lower level  in Gibsons, an effort will be  made to see what can be done  to help the doctors in settling  on available property. This was  decided at the last Gibsons  council meeting. Councillor Sam  Fladager will confer with the  doctors to see what can be done.  Reports say the clinic may nave  to go up the hiJl on the upper  level.  Logging Company and sawmill.  Approximately 125 men were  employed.in the 1930's. During  the difficult depression years  he managed to keep his business in operation and maintain  a full payroll.  The Elphinstone High School  yearbook of 1959 was dedicated  to the memory of Mr. A. L.  Jackson, who died in October,  1955. He had provided funds for  scholarships and assisted where-  ever posible in school projects  and affairs.  George Jackson followed in  the family tradition the butcher  trade. He operated a successful business in Vancouver for  many years, and his sons now  continue to operate the Dominion Market.  In 1958 the acreage was taken  over as a project by the Centennial Committee for development.  Ten additional acres were  purchased by the committee to  provide a 15 acre area. Mr. C.  P. Ballentine was given full  authority to develop the property. He succeeded in raising  a total of $3,750. $1,000 was contributed by the Port Mellon  Community Association, and  further donations raised the  total to $3,750. $2,700 was spent  in clearing  seven  acres.  At a meeting held in the  spring of 1965, the Kiwanis Club  asked for and were granted permission to develop the property.  Six acres are now being developed through the co-operative efforts of the Kiwanis Club  and the Gibsons and Rural Centennial Committee to provide  two baseball diamonds and a  soccer field.  Trustees for the park land  are Mike Jackson, A. Ritchey,  F. Holland, W.S. Potter and  Jules  Mainil  LIFE-JACKETS FOUND  Two new red life-jackets and  a child's plastic pail were found  on Franklin Beach Monday by  Colleen McPhedran. The owner can claim them at the. Coast  News office.  meeting something like 26 percent will be saved on school  district  insurance   costs.  Insurance problems received  major attention bade in June of  1965 when it was reported to the  board that for the first time trus  tees had a complete and comprehensive appraisal of property, buildings and equipment  owned by the taxpayers.  In tabling at that board meeting a 268 page report, Mr. P.  Wilson, the secretary-treasurer,  stated that a preliminary comparison of the insurance now  carried by the school district  and the coverage recommended  toy Marshall and Stevens (Canada) Limited, the firm retained  to make the appraisal for the  board, made it appear that the  coverage might be reduced1 by a  little over one-half a million dollars. Coverage costs 85 cents  per thousand dollars. , ���  The reduction in coverage is-  based on the fact that at pres-*  ent buildings and equipment are  insured for $2,378,000 and the  appraisers recommend that in->  surance.coverage.be based on.  the undepreciated insurable  value of $2,045,240. Many school  districts-are insuring only 909_*  of. .the. .established value of their (  assets while being covered for  100% of "any loss.  -The figures will be .kept up to-  date, on the basis ot ^annual figj  ures for new construction and  equipment and.toy physical.re-  checks' every four or five years1  air _f".cost of a few. hundred dollars. The cost of; the original  appraisal was $3,000.  Mr.   Wilson  also  stated  that,  the extremely detailed appraisal  documents  were  invaluable  for inventory purposes and as a  source of reference  Plan 3rd  powerpline  In peparation for increased  power demand at Powell River  when the new plants come into  operation in the MacMillian Bloedel plant, a third transmission  line will be prepared this fall  from Cheekye through Port Mellon to Sechelt for the time being It is expected the line would  be extended to Powell River  when the demand makes it necessary.  In the meantime the right-of  way from Cheekye to Sechelt  will be extended to 250 feet to  allow for the construction of a  separate line of pylons to carry  the new line. Details of the operation will be announced later,  it is expected, probably when  the contracts are let for the  clearing. It is also expected that  to complete this line another  stretch will have to cross Jervis Inlet.  BOAT UPSETS  A report of a fast moving  small boat overturning in the  water near Salmon Rock was  phoned to ROMP Thursday but  before they could check on the  report nearby rescuers had taken the driver from the water  and righted the boat.  mnuiiiimniiiiiiniiimnuHuiiraiiinniHimininniiimimimiii...,>  SERVICE EXPANDED  A Jervis Inlet commercial air  service can now be operated by  Tyee Airways of Sechelt as the  result of the application before  the Air Transport Board receiving approval. Tyee can fly  from Sechelt taking in Sim  Creek, Smanit Creek, Malibu  Peninsula, Egmont, Deserted  Bay, McCannel Creek, Crab-  apple Creek and Jack Bay. Its  present charter license will be  expanded to a class three irregular point service.  nnnraaniMnniiniiiiiniuaaimnuiinmunmiuumiHuuuiiuu) Coast News, Aug. II; 1966.  8 years of accident research  doast Mews  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.  _iiUUMl\nUtt\UtttlttH��^  Unity in the Community gets things cone  NttttununuwiunttuwuiiuiuKttttiuunnuuuittuuttiunuttttUMW^  Warm weather reflections  A man aided by an arsenal and a sniper's dream vantage point.  Who shoots down 13 or more people is described as mentally dis-  tuilbed. A man who steals a loaf of bread because he is really hungry is apparently not (?) mentally disturbed. One requires a bandwagon of publicity on which people can jump to (be classified as  .mentally disturbed.  *  *  *  A recent OBC TV analyst is of thhe opinion Expo 67 publicity  Is not doing the job it should be doing. With this the Coast News.  heartily agrees. For the amount of money spent and work done,  the results achieved have not developed much warmth in the big  event. Possibly its wierd symbol and name Expo 67, neither of  which mean much to the public should receive a great deal of the  blame. > ,  *      *      *  The report in last week's issue from Jack Davis, M.P. for this  constitlency concerning the results of a survey by Norman D. Lea  and Associates, on boating in the Vancouver and adjacent areas,  should help western memibers of parliament offset the power of the  eastern Canadian bloc which, mainly concerned with commercial  fishing, generally opposes the idea of safety for pleasure craft. With  .20 percent of all Canadian small craft operating in B.C. waters,  and this 20 percent liable to double over the next decade, according  to the report, it is time something was done along the coastline  which will be used increasingly by Vancouver boaters. Some .protection should be afforded them.  ���f* ��S- -Vs  One of these days the average man and woman who makes  this country a good one in which to live will rise up and demand  all the benefits now given those people who prefer to flout the  rules under which we live. To be an ordinary law-abiding citizen  these days costs money. Law-aibiders have to shell out cash to accommodate the law-breakers. The lash would be cheaper.  *     *     *  From the Sixth Century, B.C. comes advice from Buddha  which concerns a simpleton who had abused him. When the simpleton had finished Buddha asked the simpleton if a present made to  him was declined, to whom would it belong. The man answered,  "To him who offered it." Thereupon Buddha replied, "My son, I  decline to accept your abuse and request you keep it for yourself."  A neat rejoinder. ;  *  *  Unless we face the unpalatable truth that no good marriage  can be Ibuilt by shoddy individuals, and do something to instil integrity and sturdy character in the young, homes will continue to fall  apart leaving a tragic harvest of disturbed, insecure children and  frustrated,, bitter adults who feel, as one writer puts it, "like unwashed dinner plates" because they have failed in the deepest of  all possible human relationships.  *  *  Then we have the political commentator who in describing  political platforms added the story of the chap and friend. The  ifriend did not like a certain party's platform. The chap explained  that political platforms are just like platforms on railroad cars.  They are not meant to stand on. They are just meant to use to get  on. \  THE  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS 11.11  Plans are going ahead for  the official opening of the new  Gibsons wharf, scheduled for  August 16  Former actress Mrs. Alice  Brewer of Vancouver paid a  visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. Atlec.  While connected with the Avenue Theatre in Vancouver, she  had directed plays in which Mr.  Atlee acted.  After a 40 year absence, Wilfred Dougall, Boer War veteran  has returned to Gibsons to retire.  St. Mary's Church W.A. plans  a garden party at Noah's Ark,  the home of Mrs. Usher, on  August 6.  The Pender Harbor Aquatic  club, originally organized by the  Canadian   Legion   Branch   No.  112,   is   planning  a   regatta   on  Labor Day.  Many residents took advantage of the opportunity to see  Pender Harbor by air, on  twenty minute rides.  Sechelt merchants are warned by police to be on guard  against men posing as federal  currency experts.  District residents were intrigued by the sight of the RCN  frigate, Charlottetown, with a  cargo of sea cadets from Esquimalt aboard.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop -his side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  In recent months the news  media have given much prominence to the need to design and  produce a safer automobile in  order to reduce the terrible loss  of life and heavy financial burden caused by automobile accidents. However, the experienced automobile underwriter  knows that the human factor  will continue to remain the dominant cause of accidents. In attempting to deal with this human  factor, the underwriter is often  challenged to prove that there  is validity in certain of the  standards by which the acceptability of a risk is measured.  Summarized here under are the  findings of one of the larger insurers of automobiles which, for  the past eight years, has been  doing extensive research in the  area of accident producing risks  characteristics.  TYPE OF CAR  The owners of convertibles  and sports cars have a higher  accident frequency than the  average risk. Among adults,  the owner of these cars has a  frequency 30% higher than average. Among youthful drivers,  the frequency is 20% above  average.  STABILITY  The number of job changes is  a definite factor in accident frequency. Individuals with no job  changes have a lower accident  frequency than those, with  changes, and the more changes  present the higher the frequency  The individual with four or more  job changes had an accident  pattern twice the average. He  also had a definite co-relation  with, poor . financial conditions  and a high co-relation with poor  car condition.  CONVICTIONS  Arrests and convictions proved to be a good indicator of loss  potential. An individual with  three or more traffic violations  has an accident frequency much  above the average, and usually brings with him a record of  two or more accidents. The individual with one or more  criminal arrests or convictions  is involved in twice as many  accidents as the average driver.  MARITAL STATUS  Persons who are single, separated or divorced have higher  accident frequencies than the  married group. The separated  group has a 70% higher accident frequency than the average.  ACCIDENT FREQUENCY  The driver with a record of  one previous accident will be  involved in 40% more accidents  than the average. Persons with  two previous accidents will have  twice, as many accidents as per-  Three-year ARDA project  The Winfiel'd and Okanagan  Centre Irrigation District system in British Columbia is to be  rebuilt, under the ARDA program.  Federal forestry minister  Maurice Sauve and provincial  agriculture minister Frank  Richter have announced approval of this major, three year  ARDA project, to be equally  financed by the two governments and by the district.  The B.C. water resources service- (department df lands, forests and water resources) will  implement the ARDA rehabilitation project, while the district will be responsible for operation and  maintenance.  Mr. Richter has indicated that  since the beginning of ARDA  operations, in B.C. 69 projects  have been submitted involving  a total estimated value of approximately  $21,000,000.  Of these projects 37 have now  been completed, one has been  withdrawn,  25 are  in  progress  arid six have just recently gone  forward for federal approval.  This represents an increase of  seven projects with an estimated total value of more than $5  million submitted since the last  annual report issued three  month ago.  The minister indicated further that the initial research  project on rural development is  now well under way in co-operation with a number of provincial government departments  and the federal department of  Indian affairs. He said' he expects that when this reconnaissance study is completed that  there will be several projects  reviewed so that a satisfactory  approach to establishment of  rural development areas in this  province can be provided. A  number of groups who are interested have submitted or are  working on information which  will allow appraisal of their  proposals at an early date after  completion  of the basic  study.  Minute message  It is very easy, when someone is overtaken in a fault, to  bear down upon him in bitter  condemnation. It is hard to  pause and ask ourselves: Do  we know all that has taken  place in his soul, how hard  the battle against temptation  may have been and how many  bitter pangs of remorse he may  have suffered because of his  faults?  What's done we partly may  compute, But know not what's  resisted.  The Christian attitude toward  the faults of others is one of  tolerance not impatience, helpfulness   not  haughtiness,   inter-  life'a Darkest Moment  cession not condemnation. If we  allow ourselves to be cruel and  contemptuous in our judgment  of others we strengthen in ourselves and in those we influence  the evil of fault-finding ��� the  habit of looking into other people for faults. It destroys the  Christian qualities of love,  gentleness and sympathy, it  makes it impossible for us to  befriend others, and it undermines our faith in God.  Let us love one another, for  love is of God, and he who  loves is born of God and knows  God. (1 John 4:7) ��� Rev. W.  M. Cameron, United Church of  Canada.  A WEBSITE CLASSIC  sons with one accident. Persons  with three previous accidents  will have a future accident frequency of almost four times  the average.  ATTITUDE  The individual who displays  the .belligerent, unco-operative  attitude, the unreasonable type  who is generally antagonistic  and resentful towards neighbors,  co-workers, relatives, any type  of authority, and society in general,   produced   four   times   as  many   accidents   as   the   average driver.  ACCIDENTS ACCOMPANIED  BY  TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS  A continuing study of bodily  injury losses shows that while  only about 1.5% of drivers are  charged with impaired driving  at the time of the loss, about  7% have been drinking. About  20% are charged with speeding  or reckless driving; 12% are  charged with failure to yield;  9% are charged with following  too closely and about 10% are  charged with violations other  than  the above.  FROM HALIFACTS  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  NOTIC E  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, AUG.  15  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-0525  f anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  n  \7 r-  n xyi   y{  FREEDOM OF CHOICE  IS   YOUR   PRIVILEGE  ���,*       -������  In this wonderful country of ours all of us  are guaranteed, many rights and privileges not  enjoyed everywhere. We can worship whom we  please, speak our minds without fear and our  property cannot be seized without due process  of law. When we are sick, we can select the  particular physician we prefer. We are not regimented or owned by the state.  Another one of your many freedoms is the  right to choose the particular pharmacy you want  to fill your prescriptions. When a physician prescribes a medicine he can either phone the particular pharmacy you wish or you can bring the  prescription to that pharmacy yourself. May we  be your personal pharmacy?  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  886-2023                         886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  COMPETITION   6RQWS TouSHSft  TtiB BOfWHO FWALLY MASTe-ftE-D  -Tfie AKTOF ST^WCXAJG OM HIS HANOS  IW'S THE TIME TO PLM FOR  YOUR CHILD'S COLLEGE CAREER  Like everything else these days, the cost of getting  a college education keeps going up. If you wait until your  son or daughter is ready to start college, the money required might well be beyond your means.  That's why the practical plan is to start saving systematically while your youngster is still very young. Many  parents who can afford it begin by earmarking their  family allowance cheques for a special education fund at  the Bank of Montreal. They find it adds up tremendously  over the years. Cheques for one child saved in a B of M  account until the age of 16, total more than $1,600 including the interest, the bank says. And, of course, the money  is always available in case it's needed for some unexpected emergency.  Frank Daugherty, manager Of the Gibsons branch  of the Bank of Montreal, will be glad to give you a copy  of the B of M's folder designed to help you calculate the  cost of your youngster's higher-education program. What  you save today can do a good deal towards improving  your youngster's chances to get the best possible start in  life when high-school days are over.  Advt. Coast News, Aug. 11, 1966.  Fashion centre  S��' , x&$>3��'* Z*--^* t'"��    '' ^ XT''    's   Z-s?  4$'"^i       'IS     y><?l'lh& ;!*�����<���> f*   ;'���;'���!''   i        '        ^'P','-'Py>',-'      -'  tl'" ���  SAM FLADAGER  On Sept. 1, Mr. Samuel Fladager   celebrates  his  21st  year  of operating a business in Gibsons.  His first business venture, a  5, 10 and 15c Store was the first  15c variety store on the Sunshine Coast. This store was located where Murray's Garden  Supplies is now operating.  Mr. Fladager is the only  member left of the business  community in business when he  began in 1946. He is now operating Thriftee Dress Shop in  Gibsons. He has just recenlly  sold his dry goods store.  Mr. Fladager who advertised  his last Thursday's dress sale  in the Coast News reports that  from the time the doors opened  at 9 a.m. until he closed for  the day it was the busiest day  he has ever had in either of  the two stores. At times there  were lineups for the dressing  rooms. The second day, Friday,  while not the same rush, continued to draw many more than  the usual .number of customers.  Born in Norway, Mr. Fladager lived for several years in  Weyburn, Sask., and Edmonton, Alberta.  From 1928 to 1935 he engaged  in professional boxing, and  criss-crossed Canada perform-  ing>in boxing matches. He also  taught boxing at boxing clubs  in Weyburn and Regina.  *       *       *  For the past six years he has  served on the village council  He is chairman of Gibsons Centennial Committee, past president of the Legion, and is one  of the original members of the  Board of Trade.  From 1940 to 1946 he served  with the army in the Service  Corps of the South Saskatchewan regiment.  He is married to the former  Edith Volen, and they have two  children, Sharon, who is married and lives in Vancouver and  Donald, a student at Simon  Fraser University.  Pt. Mellomtes  on park tour  Mr. and Mrs. W. Booth, Gordon and Neil, of Port Mellon,  spent a two week, vacation camping in the various parks in B.C.  and Alberta. Two Jack Lake,  near Banff, Okanagan Lake  Park and a campsite in Sum-  merland they found excellent  for outdoor activities, plus interesting programs arranged by  the B.C. recreation and parks  depart  Near Summe'iand they visited an experimental farm and  fish hatchery. In Summerland  at their campsite, a fellow  camper showed slides on his  trip through Africa, India and  Japan, which the Booths found  interesting.  At Calgary, they visited Heritage Park, an aquarium and  museum, built and stocked by  a Calgary brewery. They also  visited Horseman's Hall of  Fame, where articles used by  the pioneers and their mode of  living is on display.  At their campsite in the  Okanagan, a naturalist gave lectures on Indian lore, the first  settlers, displayed wood ticks,  snakes, scorpions, bull snakes  and rubber constrictors, explaining that they were all to be  found in the area. A street  carnival and boat races were  some of the other activities of  interest.  *3f  f {  BREAKAWAY GROUP  THROWN OUT!  Pulp & Paper Workers of Canada  ... THROWN OUT at HARMAC  ... THROWN OUT at ELK FALLS  ... THROWN OUT at PRINCE GEORGE  ... THROWN OUT at PORT MELLON  if  Jr  is.  NOT   A   TRADE   UNION  The B.C. Labour Relations Board has declared that the so-called Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada is "not  a trade union." At Hearings in Vancouver, August 2 and 3, the Board threw out applications by the PPW  at Harmac, Elk Falls and Prince George, and reasserted that the Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper  Mill Workers is the legally certified bargaining agent of the 1,600 workers at the three mills. The PPW,  itself, pleaded with the Board fo be allowed fo withdraw its application relating fo 400 workers at Port Mellon. The Board agreed. The Pulp and Sulphite Union will continue to represent more than 7,000 workers  in B. C/s pulp and paper industry.  ft4  S'ERIOUS   VIOLATIONS  Sworn affidavits and testimony under oath before the Board showed that the PPW dissident group had committed serious violations of their own constitution; had induced workers by various subterfuges fo sign up;  and had tried fo mislead fhe Board on numerous details of their applications. The truth came out af the  Hearings and the Labour Relations Board made its decision accordingly.  s   <  tit  *>  REJECTED  %��.  The PPW breakaway group, despite admitted co-operation of the companies af three of the four locations  and its complete surrender to industry demands to change the bargaining units, was rejected by fhe Labour  Relations Board.  A scandalous sidelight of fhe PPW applications was the revelation that officers of fhe dissident group had  ignored provisions of the constitution that their own members had approved. The fact that the certification  applications were thrown out, showed that the Board was not bamboozled. The remaining members of the  Pulp and Paper Workers will want fo know why their officers were caught out misusing fhe constitution.  BACK THE ONLY UNION THAT  CAN WORK FOR YOU!  INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF PULP, SULPHITE  AND PAPER MILL WORKERS  **4  Iff,  A  <*#]&*//   4?��tA  676 WEST BROADWAY, VANCOUVER 9, B.C.  874-8168  K/    S4VS*%*  "        *.        4  /   /-.vs-    /^w/^w,,.^   *yy?   YV WPP"!   A?      ���"&* *"  *�����_.. ->^_  u  i  <  i  ��    f  ft  ��3 4    coast News, Aug. ii, 1966.   MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  BOATS FOR SALE  Aug. 15: 8 p.m., St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall, Fall Fair  meeting.   Aug. 17: Artmtus- Rebekah  Lodge will hold a Raspberry  Tea from 2 to 4 p.m. at ,the  home of Mrs. A. E. Ritchey.  There will also be home cooking and sale of aprons.   DEATHS   WHITE ��� Passed away Aug. 2,  1966 at St. Paul's Hospital,  Daisy Clare White, age 81 years  of Victoria and Gibsons. Survived by her loving husband, Clare,  1 son Alan of Gibsons, 1 daughter Mrs. Gordon '(Vivieri)  Reeves, Sechelt, 10 grandclnld-  ren 2 great grandchildren. Jlu-  neral service was held Saturday  Aug. 6 at 2:30 p.m. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. H. Kelly  officiated. Graveside service  was held Monday, Aug. 8 at  1-30 p.m. in Royal Oak Burial  Park, Victoria. Rev. Canon Bolton officiated. .-  IN MEMORIAM  Albert Henney T In loving  memory of Alex, Aug. 11, 1964.  God bless you where'er you  are in His great universe today.  Lovingly, Leta.   CARtToTlHAiilB  My sincere thanks to friends  for their cards, phone calls and  especially to the members of  the Eastern Star and: Roberts  Creek Legion during my recent  stay in Shaughnessy Hospital.  ���Bofb Quigley. .   .  Cost .  Lost, on Aug. 3, between Gibsons and Roberts Creek^a Mexican Serape (colored. blanket)  Call D. Marshall, Seaview Store,  886-2467. ' -, ;,  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone 886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED ^   Wool presser, experienced or  willing* to leara^ Penmsula  Cleaners. Phone 886-2200.  Danny's MoteT and Restaurant,  opening shortly after renovations and under new ownership,  requires a first olass cook, male  or female. Permanent situation  with good salary and working  conditions available for the  flight (person. Please mctude  phone number in application.  Box 758, Coast News.   MONEY  Fullerettes earn $30 plus, weekly Spare time work near home.  Phone 886-9379. '  Printer, full or part time, knowledge of press operation desirable. Coast News, Gibsons, 886-  2622.  ROOM, BOARD WANTED  Young banker wants room and  board. Phone Bank of Montreal  886-2216.  WORK WANTED  Married man desperately wants  any type of labor work. Phone  ,'886-7198.    "Will babysit in my home by  day or week. Phone 886-2937.  Hi-C willing to do odd jobs to  raise money for Korean adoptee  Phone Lorna Sneddon, 886-9398.  "backhoe  , ed robertson  ��� * i Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  All ice chests at bargain prices  to clear now. We have 5 boats  listed 8' to 29'. Earl's, 886-9600.  For sale, a Shetland pony with  bridle and $60 saddle in good  condition,  $150.  Phone 885-2190.  Propane gas refrigerator plus 2  tanks, in beautiful condition.  Eastbourne, Keats Island. RE  3-1386.   Boy's 3-speed bicycle, $20. Ph.  886-9839.  T.D. 9 Cat, dozer, winch, canopy and clearing teeth. Phone  886-9641.   One pair breeding geese. Two  years old, $10. 886-2463.  41' trailer, 27' trailer, sale or  rent. Phone 886-2762.  McClary oil range with blower.  Nice condition. $30. Ph. 884-5379.  SACRIFICE! Walk-in refrigerator. Can be altered to suit your  need. Price $300. Also, heavy  duty FairbanssMorse jet deep  well pump. $90. F. J. Wyngaert,  886-9340.   Wanted to buy, rolltop desk,  any. condition. Phone 886-7076.  3 year old cow, freshening in  Jan. Phone 886-2592.  Budgie for sale with cage and  stand. Phone 886-9598.  For sale, beautiful Great Dane,  stand. Phone 885-9598.  OFFER FOR TRUCK & SCRAP  OFFERS: plainly marked on  the envelope "Offer on P.T. No.  80" will be received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m. August  26, 1966, for the following truck  and scrap metal located "las is  and where is" at the Department of Highways Yard, Gibsons, B.C.  (1) 1954 G.M.C. 4-ton Dump  Truck, Reference No. S-1225.  (2) Approximately 3 tons of  scrap metal.  To view or for further information, contact the mechanical  Foreman, Department of Highways, Gibsons, B.C.  Licence and registration not  included.  Offers must be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money  order made payable to the Minister of Finance for 10% of the  bid.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted, but  the bearer of a successful bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  fay  R.   G.  McKEE,   CHAIRMAN,  PURCHASING COMMISSION,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  Ad. No. 80 - 66/67  August 5, 1966.  Topsoil, gravel and fill. A.  Simpkins. Phone 885-2132.  16' boat, Glan'l design, 35 hp.  Mercury motor. Excellent shape  $1000. Also 8' dinghy, $40. Ph.  886-9839.  12' clinker, 1% hp. engine,  launched and ready to go. $150  or what offers. Must be sold.  this week. 886-9858.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf ���  Phone  886-2838  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill Warren,  886-2762.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  C 6TltS  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.  S85-9713,  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  SWAP OR SELL  32' Diesel powered work boat.  Phone 886-2459.   WANTED   Wanted, a large Canadian Red  Ensign flag. Excellent condition. Phone 885-9992.         Six   good   laying   hens.   Phone  886-7483.   PETS  15' clinker built Y2 cabin inboard. 6 hp. Wisconsin engine,  with starter, generator and 1  way clutch. Ph. 886-7785.  Boat storage available for winter. Phone Elander, 886-2400.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and. Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886^9546  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1957 2-door Plymouth V8>, push  button automatic.  Ph.  886-9686.  1958 Buick Estate Wagon. Must  sell, What offers? 886-2700.  1953 Fargo pickup, good condition.  886-2454.  For quick sale, 1960 Simca 2  door hardtop, $150 or nearest  offer.  Ph.  886-9360.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  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  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  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  Live or holiday by the sea  at beautiful Gower Point  The Vernons 886-2887  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Choice fully  serviced property with fabulous  view and 150 feet frontage. Full  price $4,500.   .  2 bedroom ��� Full basement  view home in excellent condition on large, landscaped lot.  Pembroke bath. Utility room.  Full price $7,500.  1  2 bedroom ��� home with full  concrete basement and view  over Bay. Large living room has  brick fireplace. Extra finished  room in basement. Full price  $10,500.  19 acres ��� level property with  second growth timber and good  soil. Excellent buy for homesite  and investment. Full price only  $4,500.  ROBERTS CREEK  18Vfc 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.  SARGEANT BAY  Waterfront Lot ��� Choice  treed property with 90 feet  frontage on beach, close to head  of Bay. Excellent fishing. Full  price $3,900.  SMUGGLERS COVE  Island with Cabin ��� in secluded Smugglers Cove. Ideal Haven for Yachtsmen and Fishermen. Full price $16,500 terms.  BUCCANEER BAY  Waterfront Lot ��� Large fully  serviced lot with 80 feet frontage on Golden sandy 'beach.  Ideal summer campsite for all  the family. Full price $3,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced and beautifully treed lot  with 80 ft. frontage in sheltered harbor. Full price $3,250,  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  Office, 886-9900.   w -���..�����    ,v- ..  FINLAV REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  GIBSONS:  Compact three bedrm home  on clean large level lot, furnace  heated. Fireplace in L.R., corridor type kitchen, good cub-  board and counter space. Garage on concrete. $3,000 down or  nearest.  Well-lbuilt, fully insulated 2-  bedoom house on excellent corner lot, part basement. $10,000  full price ��� half down. Premium for cash.  'Small home on lage lot, el.  heat, good well. $5,000 full price  Two-bedrm home, with extra  in full basement. $10,500 full  price with low down payment  takes this fine view property.  A good sound buy conveniently  located.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J. Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  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. 886-9535  Pekinese puppies. Ph. 886-9890.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  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.  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.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou.  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  Dalance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  NEW SUBDIVISION  Large S. & W. View lots ���  on paved road ��� with facilities and water. Near good  beach  and Rec'n area.  886-2887  Drastic Reduction ��� $10,950  W. Sechelt, 3 cottages on 1  acre. Low, low terms. Must be  sold. All offers  considered.  4-plex Apartment  Exceptional beach front, road  at door. Terms.  Furnished duplex  1 bedroom each side, smart  and clean, good terms. Asking  price $6,000. Call Harry Gregory,  885-9392.  26 acres, 2 creeks  Roberts Creek  620' on S.C. Highway, 2 bedrm. house, large shop with cement floor, garage and barn.  Some timber. Real value at $12,-  500. Low down payment.  Davis Bay Waterfront  Duplex Motel, nicely furnished including TV. Room for expansion on large, level, treed  lot. $13,900, easy terms.  Wilson Creek, 2 bedrm.  Large treed lot, modern cabinet kitchen, Pem. bath, good  water supply. $6850 F.P. Try  your terms.  Selma Park  View lot ready to build. Nicely treed. $1950 F.P.  Selma   Park   View   Cottage  Ideal for retirement or summer use. Only $4500, easy terms  Selma Park Waterfront  3 bedrm home with 17 x 23  view living room. Fireplace, w  to w carpet. Lovely landscaped  lot. Fruit trees. Garden. Boat  house. Auto oil heat Garage All  decorated. Real value $10,000  cash  Selma Park View Home  Gardener's paradise. Large,  bright kitchen. Separate dining  room with v i e w window.  Through hall to large living rm.  Pem. bath. 3 bedrooms up. Auto  oil heat in dry basement. This  home is truly a pleasure to show  only $9950 with $4,000 down.  West Sechelt Waterfront  Clean 2 bedrm' home on 100'  . waterfront lot. Modern cabinet  kitchen with built in range'~and  oven. Pem bath. Auto?oil,heat.  E::tra*guest room in basement.  Priced-to. sell.-        ������-y-   -  Sechelt 3 bedroom  Good value" here with very  easy terms. Only $9500 full price  110' waterfront, West Sechelt  4 bedroom home on level  beach lot. This won't last.  Only $15,750 F.P.  Good terms.  For. Information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent 885-9461  E.  Surtees 885-9303  H.  Gregory 885-9392  RENTALS  2 br. furnished, Davis Bay $75  2 br. unfurnished Wilson Cr.  $75.  1  br.   cottage  furnished,  Davis Bay, $45.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Pender Harbour: 100' deep  water anchorage. All services.  $4750. Your offer re terms.  Roberts Creek: 1 ac. parkland ��� light clearing, close to  beach etc. $2300.  Roberts Creek: 75' of good  beach, bright, 2 br. summer  cottage has lge. L.R. and kitchen. Bath. Part base. Only  $13,500. Terms..  Gower/Point: Compact luxury  in a W/F home ���- 2 brs. panelled L.R. has fireplace, dining  room, convenient cab. kitchen.  Base, has laundry facilities, A-  oil furnace. Private patio in  nice garden, garage, $15,000 on  easy terms.  ..Gibsons, $500 down: Small 4  room house, in convenient location.  Gibsons: Brand spankin' new  ��� Never been lived in ��� 4  rooms, Arborite kitchen, panelled L.R. only $8500 full price.  Terms.  Gibsons: Attractive 4 room  view home. Ready to move into  $1700 down, full price $6500.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Gibsons: Ten level acres adjacent to Gibsons, suitable for  first class subdivision. Open for  reasonable offers on price and  terms.  Gibsons: Well maintained  family home on large level waterfront lot with good soil, fruit  trees, garage, L.R. 18 x 22, fireplace, three bedrooms, spacious  kitchen - dining room, automatic oil furnace, 220 wiring. Guest  cottage on the lot rents at over  $400 per year. F.P. $12,000, D.P.  $7,000.  Roberts Creek: Five bright,  warm rooms. Sparkling, well  built fully serviced home, concrete basement, 220 wiring. Two  acres, beautifully landscaped,  ever flowing stream. Daily mail  and bus service at the gate. FjP  $12,600,   D.P.   $3,000.  Roberts Creek Waterfront: Attractive two bedroom, fully modern cottage. Large, level, landscaped lot. Magnificent view.  Asking price $20,000 with D.P.  $5,000 or reasonable offers, cash  or tenms.  Wilson Creek: Waterfront and  semi-waterfront lots priced from  $1200 to $7,700, terns.  Evenings, C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Esfafe ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS. B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent immediately, 1  bedroom suite or cottage, Gibsons or area, comfortable for  winter. Box 760, Coast News.  FOR RENT  For rent in Wilson Creek,  Ground floor of duplex, 2 (bedroom',  modern.  Phone  886-2014.  Suite.  Phone  a.m.  9525  after  11  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2 and 3 bedroom apartments  vacant/howj-FREE^'Bat, washing facilities, drapes,4 blinds,  parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-2827  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742, COAST NEWS.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View Lots  $100 down  Phone 886-9615  Gibsons, level waterfront property. Best of locations. Lot 48  x 300, level to good beach. Older type home, 4 rooms. Also 2  room cottage with sunporch and  well built summer cabin for  family. Full price $9000. Terms.  Try your down payment. Phone  886-2195.  Waterfront, Gower Pt., 2 bedroom home, matching garage  and patio. Fireplace, cement  basement, Auto oil Jieat. Wonderful view, good fishing. Asking $15,000 with $5000 down.  Owner moving east. All offers  considered. Phone or write Benson, Gower Point, R.R. 1, Gibsons, 886-2583.  50 x 125 semi^waterfront lot. No  trees, 886-7197.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  Gower Pt., Gibsons, 3 bedroom  house, sundeck, carport, full  basement. Automatic heat, on  cleared area. Wonderful view.  Full price $14,000, good terms.  Owner, 886-2539.  SEE THIS "  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58 x 150, cleared. Blacktop highway. Phone 886-2790 evenings.  "    ������"   ��� "   '" '      ������        ���     ���    I    ���_ ^lll_--_-i  I ������ |     ���������  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050 or 261-3151.  For sale by owner; comfortable  one bedroom home electrically  heated, near bowling alley, five  thousand. Write Mrs. Bailey, 135  Giggleswick Place, Nanaimo.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES   .  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283 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 r  an.4 Jewelry       5*  -  OHMS' JEWELKS  Mail Orders yy  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  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        logs  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 LUMBB.  & 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 the help you need  in this directory  EDAN NURSERIES LTD.  LANDSCAPING ��� BACKHOE  ALL GARDENING NEEDS  Payne Road, Gibsons  Phone  886-2897  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.  886-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  RECIPES  HALIBUT IN ASPIC  Our Halibut-Vegetable Mould  is designed for a warm day. It  is cool, inviting, and may be  prepared early in the day and  refrigerated or even the day  before it is to be served.  Once you have sliced into the  shimmering goodness of this  dish, you will realize how well  gelatin transforms and extends  cooked, chilled fish. Lively in  flavor but low in calories, it  will please folk who are watching their weight and at the  same time satisfy and delight  those who are not.  Halibut-Vegetable Mould  1 pound halibut  y2 teaspon salt  Few rgrains pepper   u p<  2 cups liquid (fish juices plus  water .-tp_ make volume)  1 chicken bouillon cube  1 envelope, unflavored gelatin  14 cup cold water  1 tablespoon  lemon juice  1 teaspon salt  1 cup sliced celery  2 tablespoons  chopped pimien  to  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  2 tablespoons chopped onion  Season halibut with salt and  pepper. Measure its thickness.  Wrap it in greased aluminum  foil. Close open edges of foil  with double folds and pinch  folds to make package watertight. Place package in boiling  water to cover. When water returns to the boil, reduce heat  and simmer gently, allowing 10  minutes cooking time per inch  thickness of fish if it is fresh  or thawed, and double that time  if frozen.  When cooked, chill and flake  coarsely. Save juices in foil  package and add water to make  2 cups liquid. Heat to boiling  point then add bouillon cube.  Soften gelatin in cold water;  dissolve in hot broth. Stir in  lemon juice and salt. Cool mixture until slightly thickened.  Fold in fish, celery, pimiento,  parsley, and onion. Pour into  4-cup ring mould. Chill until  firm. Unmould on serving platter and garnish with greens.  Makes 5 to 6 servings.  ACCIDENT   TO  HORSE  A horse harnessed to a sulky  for exercise with two girls as  passengers had a wild ride  from the Parsons home on  Mason road down towards the  highway on Monday. The horse  took off without warning at a  fast clip and finished up down  the road in a damaged condition. The girls were unhurt. The  horse now rests in a sling in  the barn of the W. H. Parsons  home on Mason road with what  is believed to be a broken hip.  GET   YOUR   O.A.P.  If you are 68 years of age  this year and can meet residence requirements, you should  send in your application lor  your old age security so that  you will receive your first  cheque in January 1967. Application forms are available at any  post office.  Coast News Aug. 11, 1966.       5  Halfmoon Bay  By MARY   TINKLEY  Welcome Beach Community  Association annual general  ���meeting at the Welcome Beach  Hall August 6, saw president J.  A. Morgan in the chair. Officers  elected for the year were Herbert Bollington, president; Canon A. D. Greene, vice-president;  H. R. Holgate, secretary-treasurer and Mrs. F. A. Boyd and  Mrs. H. R. Holgate, committee.  At the annual general meeting of thhe Welcome Beach Water board held the same day,  H R. Holgate was elected secretary-treasurer in place of.A. A.  Young whose term of office had  expired. Other members of the  board continuing in office are  Chairman F. Leuchte, A. E.  James, J. A. Morgan and Hugh  Ladner.  Following the Centennial  Country Fair at Redrooffs on  July 23, $450 towards the building of the Sechelt Library has  been handed over to the Sechelt Centennial Committee by  the joint Halfmoon Bay and Red  rooffs Road Centennial committees. At a meeting on August 5  at the Alan Greene home, the  committees agreed that the  wonderful support and co-operation they had received made  possible such a successful outcome of this, the first centennial  project. Appreciation was expressed to Mr. J. M. Cooper for  his generous support, to the  Redrooffs Beach and Country  Club who donated the fishing  derby prizes in the 14-and-under  class and to everybody who contributed in time, gifts or any  other way to the fair.  *     *     *  On Saturday, August 13, there  will be open house at the home  of Mrs. William Swain to honor  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Milford McAllister who are cele  brating their diamond wedding  on August 15.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Graves  were too busy to take time out  for the celebration of their 25th  wedding anniversary on August  4, but they decided to accept  an invitation to have supper  with the Murphy family. They  certainly had a surprise to find  many of their friends waiting to  offer them congratulations. Hostess Mrs. Pat Murphy served a  smorgasbord supper in the  pleasant coolness of the garden.  Mr. and Mrs. Graves were presented with a tray, a set of  glasses and a bouquet of glor-  iosa daisies.  ;}c       ;{c       Jj*  Mr.  George Nairn is  at his.  Redrooffs  cottage with quests,  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Heselton.  A busy hostess has been Mrs.  Joe Sallis whose guests have  been her sister and brother-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fisher  of Everett, Washington, with  their daughter and her husband  from California. Joe Sallis'  niece, Mrs. Doris Wing and her  family from Calgary have also  been making a temporary home  at Eureka until they could settle in their new home at Gibsons. Gordon Wing is now an  'employee at Port Mellon.  New residents of Halfmoon  Bay are Mrs. Myrtle Fraser and  her children Verne, Dennis and  Leina who have moved into  Mrs. Conquest's house near the  Warne property. Mrs. Fraser is  a sister of Bob Cunningham.  Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Cook of  Vancouver celebrated their 32nd  wedding anniversary at Redrooffs as guests of the Charles  Tinkleys.  Pass account  When Chairman Wes Hodgson  presented an expense account  for $40 covering a recent trip  to Victoria during which he attended the Lieutenant-govenor's  soiree and afterwards visited  some government officials concerning municipal affairs, some  members  of council protested.  The protest concerned the  fact they were not informed that  the chairman intended to visit  government officials and that  they should have been informed as they might have had some  problems to toe discussed. The  fact he had seen some provincial officials did not please  memibers of council. However,  council decided to pass the expense account and ordered it  paid.  Freezing retains flavor  To preserve home grown fruits  and vegetables and retain that  fresh-picked flavor, freeze  them. This is the advice of L.  C. Kyle of the food processing  laboratory at CDA's Experimental Farm at Morden, Man.  He says that no other method  of preserving captures the fresh  flavor. of fruit and vegetables  as well as freezing. But there's  more to freezing than simply  popping fruit and vegetables  into a freezer and Mr. Kyle offers some pointers.  Vegetables to be frozen must  not be over-ripe. Peas, sweet  corn, and lima beans should be  sweet but not starchy, while  asparagus, carrots, beets, parsnips; spinach, Swiss chard, and  turnips should be young and  tender.  Vegetables should be frozen  as quickly as possible after being taken from the garden. First  they should be blanched to destroy the enzymes that otherwise would remain active after  Elected  president  Mrs Joyce Erickson, manager of the B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau Vancouver office, has been elected  president of the Advertising and  Marketing Association bf Vancouver. Mrs. Erickson has been  associated with the weekly  press for seven years and has  :been a member of ADMARK  for eight years. She is Vancouver representative of the Coast  News.  Other memibers of the executive for the coming year will  be: Vice-presidents, Hugh E.  Aikens, Cleland-Kent Western  Ltd. and Rocke Wightman, account executive, Gordon Rown-  tree and Co. Ltd.; secretary,  Miss Sandra Mitchell; treasurer, Miss Doreen Garbutt, media director, Ronalds-Reynolds  and Co., and directors, S. R. Fo-  . gel, vice-president and creative  '.director, Goodwin-Ellis Advertising Ltd.;';Mrs. Eve Young,  media co-ordinator, F. H. Hay-  hurst^|j��.Ltd.; Miss Peggy Kee-  nan,--p_*omotion manager, CKLG  radio, and G. P. Woodside, general manager, The Financial  Record.  Past president is Neil Johnston, Radio-Television Reps.  Ltd.  WEAR WHITE   CAP  When swimming m pools or  natural bodies of water, beginners should wear white caps.  Then, should any accident develop, the white cap is easily  spotted and rescue made speedier. For added protection, beginners and even advanced  swimmers should swim with a  partner.  freezing, and could affect quality. Blanching may be done  either by immersing the vegetables in boiling water or by  steaming them in a covered pot.  The vegetables should be immersed in cold water to stop  the cooking action; then drained, and frozen.  Most kinds of fruit do not  require blanching. Apples, pears  and peaches should be dipped  in a citric acid solution (one  tablespoon of pure citric acid  powder to one quart of water)  before freezing to prevent discoloration. Fruit may be frozen  with or without sugar.  Proper use and maintenance  of a home freezer is important  for good results, Mr. Kyle  points  out.  Some suggestions: To prevent  excessive accumulation of frost,  make sure the produce is no  warmer than room temperature  when it is placed in the freezer.  Avoid unnecessary opening of  the freezer.  Check the temperature of the  storag compartment regularly.  Defrost and clean the machine  at least once a year. After defrosting, wash the storage area  with a solution of soda and water to remove food odors.  Have a serviceman inspect  the freezer at regular intervals  to reduce chances of mechanical  failure.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30  p.m.  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m. Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  .3:00 p.m., Evensong  ~   unIted  Gibsons  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts, Creek  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship led  by  Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  1 undenominational)  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  'n Selma Park Community Hall  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  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  HELP WANTED  BOY 16-17  Alio young lady for cashier, experienced preferred  Apply CO-OP STORE  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2522  Sunshine Coast  Social Credit Election  DATE PAD  TUESDAY, AUG. 16  a.m. Tour of Port Mellon Mill  p.m.   Gambier   Island  eve. Social,  Welcome Beach Hall 8 p.m.  WEDNESDAY,   AUG.   17  a.m. Coffee hour, Legion Hall, 10 to noon, Roberts Creek  p.m. Social, Malawahna Drive-in, Selma Park 2 to 4 p.m.  eve. Egmont Community Hall social  THURSDAY, AUG. 18  Garden Bay social, 2 to 4 p.m.  Social,  Madeira  Park,  8  p.m.  :m Here YES; here NO -- A A guideline  My name is John Doe ��� I  am an alcoholic and a member  of Alcoholics  Anonymous here.  I am writing this article or  those of you who, like myself,  have found no way out from a  losing battle with alcohol. No  doubt, like myself and countless others, you have groped  your way through sleepless  nights of agonizing depression  after endless tragic drinking  bouts. No doubt you have experienced the blackouts, loss  of jobs, family or home and  fears that only a fellow alcoholic  knows, and perhaps you have,  while under the influence of alcohol, inflicted mental or  physical harm to those you love.  How  many  times   have  you,  like   others,   said  Never  Again  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-24041  BINGO  Thursday  Aug. 11  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  only to find that alcohol beats  you over and over in the same  old vicious circle. I know you  never meant to give it the  chance to mess up your life in  that way, but it does happen  to people like you and me. We  are not alone, thousands all  over the world are sick like us.  We have a disease which is  known as Alcoholism, a slow,  progressing kind that cripples  us physically and mentally.  This disease, like many others,  has no cure ��� it can, however,  be arrested only by total abstinence of alcohol.  I   am  going  to   explain   how  AA can and will work for you  if you keep an open mind and  give   it   a   sporting   chance.  *      *      *  Let's look in on the Thursday  night group meeting at the Wilson Creek Community Hall. As  we enter, we see a lively group  of  men   and   women   from   all  walks   of   life   ���   housewives,  working girls, loggers, business  men and the few still struggling  bravely  to   make   a   comeback  with a heart full of hope.  Not  all   of   these   people   are   alcoholics  ��� a  few  are  members  of a corresponding group known  in AA as Al-Anon.  This  is  an  organization   consisting   of   the  wives,   husbands   and   mothers  of alcoholics. They are not afflicted   with   alcoholism   themselves, but they attend the meetings to gain help and knowledge  to   cope with   their  loved   one.  As   one   studies  the   teamwork  between   these   two   groups,   it  is   easy  to  see  how  important  each one is to the other  I John Hbid-SmHhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m.  to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  ROBERTS CREEK  ACROSS FROM POST OFFICE  The Best for You  GRADE "A"  FRESH MEATS ��� SMOKED MEATS ��� POULTRY  COOKED MEATS ���FREEZER MEATS AT COST PLUS  35 YEARS EXPERIENCE  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LL\E OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  is an understanding that is felt  by all. It's the Al-Anon and  alcoholic working hand in hand  with, only one goal, a life of  freedom from alcohol in their  home.  * * *  You are introduced to these  people by your first name only.  Then, over a cup of coffee, you  find you are becoming acquainted with each one individually  and you get the feeling that  these people are interested dn  you and understand your loneliness and anxieties. Soon, you  find you are deeply engrossed  in someone's story, most likely,  similar to  your  own.  It is 8:30 p.m. and the meeting is about to begin. You will  notice there are  two members  sitting  apart  from   the  others.  These two have been voted by  the group to serve as chairman  and   secretary.   The   chairman  calls the Thursday night meeting   of   the   Sechelt   Peninsula  group to order.  The  Preamble  is read aloud by a member ������  it it a priceless, condensed form  of the AA Program, telling the  newcomer  how AA  works  and  a continual reminder to the old-  timer of his sobriety. The chairman   then   selects   one   or   two  of the Twelve  Steps  of AA to  discuss  with  the  group.  Then,  each  member  has  his   or  her  chance   to  say a  word or  two  of his progress in AA or relates  a   story   of  his   past   drinking  days.  * * *  The secretary takes over with  the weekly roll call. Each Thu'rs-  it day, the members' first name  is called out and answered by  the member either here yes or  here no. Regular attendance  and a series of here no's lead  to a small birthday celebration  for the member with a year  of continual here no's. To answer here yes, means your have  had a drink, no matter how  small, between meetings; and  then you must start again. This  in AA, is known as a slip. There  are no penalties in AA, only  the member's conscience tells  him he has failed himself that  week. The roll call serves as a  great benefit for the members  to keep tabs on their own as  well as all the other member's  struggle for sobriety. It lets us  know when one of our friends  is having trouble.  * * *  The secretary then tells the  group of any notices received  by mail from the head office  in New York. Sometimes, he or  she will suggest we put on a  dance and smorgasbord for  visitors from outside groups.  AA is a free organization ��� no  one is compelled to donate, but  the members who feel they can,  do so to help keep up the maintenance of the hall or socials.  The chairman finishes off the  meeting with the Serenity  Prayer, that gives courage and  hope to alcoholics all over the  world.  The  meeting now  closed for  the  week,   all  sit  around over  coffee and cakes, discussing the  casual affairs of our day. Sometimes, there is a problem such  as   a   member   off  on   a   slip.  This   affects   the   group   as   a  whole  and  we  try  to find out  where our lost one went wrong  and had we,  in  any way,  unconsciously failed them.  *       *       *  However,   our   knowledge   of  AA tells us the answer that our  Slippers  are  having  trouble  in  which any one of us  could be  in   his   or   her   shoes   an   hour  from   now.   Perhaps,   they   are  not quite ready to accept their  new way of life. They will, likely, flounder a little while longer,  but  we  all  know  that,  at  one  call from any one of our strays,  all  will   be  at  his   aid  with  a  kind,  understanding     word    of  help. The sincere ones will be  back, and the doors of our little  hall   will   forever   be   open   to  our  fallen  angels.  Coast News, Aug. 11, 1966.  The colonies of Vancouver Island and British Columbia were  united November 19, 1866 but  it was not until May 28, 1868  that the capital of the merged  colony was moved to Victoria  from Westminster.  Fund raiser for park  Fund raising projects in order  to raise $4,000 required to further develop Brothers Memorial  Park are being planned by the  Gibsons Kiwanis club.  Tickets are on sale, at $1 each  on a 14 ft. Sangstercraft fibre-  glass boat and 20 hp. motor.  On August 20 a .pancake supper will be served, for $1 a person, at Smitty's Marina, Gibsons. The drawing will be made  and the winner of the boat and  motor announced then.  The annual Salmon Barbecue,  sponsored by the Kiwanis club,  is scheduled for Sept. 18, and  will be held at the Salvation  Army Camp, Langdale. The barbecue committee met last week  at the Sargent Bay home of Mr.  J. Mathews to arrange for a  supply of fresh salmon.  Picked up  in passing  A new and enlarged edition  of Quick Canadian Facts, the  pocket annual of facts about  Canada, has been released this  week. This low-cost, up-to-date,  comprehensive reference book  covers history and geography,  population, government and  politics, the economy, industry  and finance.  It is a valuable addition to  any household or office library,  and many high schools now recommend it to their students  as a study aid. Now in its 22nd  annual edition, this 160-page, 60-  cent paperback is distributed  through book stores and leading  newsstands, and is published by  Quick Canadian Facts Limited,  Box 699,  Terminal A, Toronto.  The book is crammed with  facts but it is a long way from  being simply a statistical record.  Here is an excerpt from the  section on the weather: The  highest temperatures officially  recorded in Canada, in southern  Alberta and interior British Columbia, have been 115 degrees;  the lowest on record, reported  from Snag, in the Yukon Territory in February, 1947, is 81 degrees below zero.  Precipitation is highest on the  west coast, in some places averaging over 100 inches annually;  the Atlantic provinces average  40 inches, southern Ontario and  Quebec 35 inches, interior Canada from the Rockies to the  Great Lakes 15 to 20 inches,  the northern Territories 10 inches.  Here is the proper flag protocol: It is proper etiquette to  hoist the flag each day at sunrise and lower it at sunset; it  is left flying all night only at  sea.  Used as an indoor decoration,  the flag should be gathered and  not permitted to fall below the  level of the eyes of a seated  person. A worn and unserviceable flag should be burned to  prevent its undignified and improper use.  EXPANSION   FOR   G.M.  Expansion will more than  double the size of the present  GM of Canada parts warehouse  on Vancouver's Terminal Avenue it was announced by the  company. The building which  also houses zone sales offices  will be expanded from its present 67,676 square feet of floor  space   to   140,046   square   feet.  An item on population growth:  The greatest expansion occurred  in the first years of this century  as the wheat-growing possibilities of the West became known  and the railroads ��� building  at the rate of nearly three miles  a day in all the years from 1900  to 1914 ��� made possible the  fuller development of the country. In those years nearly three  million immigrants came to  Canada and 1913 set the all-  time peak of 400,870.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  Haddock's  Cabana Marina  USED  OUTBOARDS  3��/_ H.P. McCULLOCK $50  '65���9.8 H.P. MERC $278  2���'61���45 H.P. MERC  $275 ea. or 2 $500  USED EVINRUDE CONTROLS  Single $25 ��� Double $35  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES   &   SERVICE  CABINS ��� CAMPSITES  BOAT RENTALS  Madeira  Park���883-2248  Christian  Science  Monitor  recommends  yon read  jour local  newspaper  Your local newspaper is a wide-range  newspaper with many features. Its  emphasis is on local news. It also  reports the major national and international news.  THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS YOUR  LOCAL PAPER  We specialize in analyzing and interpreting the important national and  'international, news. Our intention is  to bring the news into sharper focus.  The Monitor has a world-wide staff of  correspondents���some of them rank  among the world's finest. And the  Monitor's incisive, provocative editorials are followed .just as closely  by the men on Capitol Hill as they  are by the intelligent, concerned  adult ori Main Street.  WHY YOU SHOULD TRY THE MONITOR  Ybu probably know the Monitor's professional reputation as one of the  world's finest newspapers. Try the  Monitor} see .how it will take you  above the average newspaper reader.  Just fill out the coupon below.  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below. I enclose  $ (U.S. funds).  ��� 1 YEAR $24      ��� 6 months $12  ��� 3 months $6  Name.  Street.  City.  State,  .ZIP Code.  PB16A  Hold tight for drag-racing Wild West  style ��� a rugged ride round the rodeo  track on a one-horsepower calf-skin hot  seat. Share the rodeo excitement this  summer in the action-packed outdoors  of beautiful B.C.  And after the action, enjoy a great  beer: Lucky Lager. Lucky's a bold  breed of beer, slow-brewed in the  Western tradition for man-sized  taste. Grab yourself a Lucky. Discover beer flavour as big as all  outdoors.  Give ^bursel^ a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia. iraxraier-Tsnop opens       centennial atliletics  Roberts Creek's third, butcher shop came into being on  August ,3 when F. R. Oram  opened his new store.  Back in 1937, in the building  now occupied by the Seaview  Market, H. U. Kennett, assisted  by his young son, Dick, operated a butcher shop and ice cream  parlor. At about the same time,  Jack Bergenstrom, a Gibsons  native son, started one in a  building at the right of Roberts  The winner!  A dog and cat show, a special event of the summer playground program was held  August 2 at Seaside Park, Port  Mellon.  Mr. Phil Lawrence and Mr.  Mike Hamer judged the pets  who were entered for longest  tail, shortest ears, most colorful, and best groomed.  The best dog in all categories  was Dee-Dee, seven month old  pup, belonging to Ronnie Girard  of Port Mellon.  Fury, belonging to Denise  Littlejohn won the blue ribbon  for best groomed cat.  The Quaker Oats Co., of Canada, provided the winning ribbons and prizes of dog and cat  food.  Creek wharf, later moving to  the building now owned by the  United Church.  With the coming of the war  Dick left to join up and was  followed later by his father.  Jack - married a local schoolteacher and closed shop to work  for the North Vancouver ferries.  Roberts Creek was never with  out a meat supply, however, as  each store, grocery or general  handled meat in one way or another. In some cases it was necessary to place an order a  week ahead to have meat cut  and sent up from Vancouver.  During the early years, Dan  Steinbrunner, whose ranch was  where the Karateew's now reside, regularly butchered stock  and sold fresh meat from house  to house.  As, far back as 1910 weekly  deliveries of meat and groceries were made by a Gibsons  store, by team and wagon. Latter, Dave Bates, working for the  Drummond store at Gibsons,  rain or shine, made his rounds  in a mobile store which handled  meat and groceries.  The building at Roberts Creek  in which Mr. Oram has his store  has had a face-lifting and has  been furnished with modern fittings. It was formerly owned  by E. J. Shaw, who before his  retirement operated a general  store there, succeeding the Robinsons. It was also the first venture of M. & W., Johnny and  Keith, before they built the Super Valu. The Leek family ran  the store for a short period, and  the Donaghans and Stevens also  rented it.  The new owners have their  living quarters in an upstairs  apartment, and own' the house  beside it and the one in the rear.  Mr. Oram is a qualified butcher  and formerly was employed by  Super Valu.  11 LIQUOR CASES  July's court sessions involved  11 persons, mostly minors charg  ed with being in possession of  liquor or being found in licensed premises. Fines of up to $100  were levied. There were also 72  motor law infractions and nine  charged with improper safety  or lack of equipment or motor  boats.  School posters and classroom  posters will announce the news  in September that all public and  high school students from six to  18 years of age will be invited  to participate in the Centennial  Athletic Awards program.  There will be three compulsory events: one minute speed  sit-up, a 300 yard run, and a  standing broad jump. Participants in the awards program  will choose one additional event  out pf three optionals: swimming, skating or cross-country  run..  The Centennial Commission,  with the Centennial planners of  the provinces, decided on this  broad program for schools so  that all children in the country  would have the opportunity to  take an active part in the Centennial.  The department of education  in each province will be sending  out teachers' manuals to schools  for the beginning of fall term.  Teachers also will receive class  record sheets and each student  will receive a wallet size card  so that he can keep his score  Off to Europe  Sharon Davis, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. W. Davis and  Lynn Ennis, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. H. D. Ennis of Gibsons left August 2 for Montreal,  where they will board the Car-  mania for London, England.  Their itinerary includes a tour  of the Scandinavian countries  and a Eururail trip through  Germany, Italy, Austria and  Sweden, down the Riviera to  Spain, and back to France.  In England they will visit a  relative of Sharon Davis, and  then plan to visit ��� Scotland,  Wales and Ireland.  The girls have planned this  trip for some time, and both  have worked and saved their  money for several years to cover the cost. Sharon Davis was  employed for two years with  Canadian Forest Products at  Port Mellon and for the past two  years she has been employed  as a dental assistant in the office of Dr. Stanger.  Lynn Ennis has been employed by Canadian Forest Products  at Port Mellon for three years.  z��v$&l'&&$&%^^  JUST 2 THINGS  HOLD HOME TRADE  AT HOME  With modern transportation, no merchant  can sit back and think of any one customer  as HIS.  2 THINGS  ... and only two .'. .bring home town buying to  home town stores!  No. 1 is well-selected merchandise of good qualify. No. 2 is Jetting the potential buyer know  about it by means of attractive advertising. The  basic advertising medium is your HOME TOWN  NEWS PAPER.  Tel!  and Sell...... Through  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR  SHOP  WINDOW IN  EVERY HONE  ^Centennial  zH-fiiei"!c '������������.-.  PROGRAMME  .aathletisme-  duCentenaire  during the Centennial athletic  events which may be run off  between Sept. 6, 1966 and December 31,  1967.  Gold, silver and bronze Centennial crests for achievement  will go to outstanding athletes  in the awards program. If a student does not achieve standards  in athletic events to merit a  gold, silver or bronze award he  will receive the red crest shown  above for participation and at  least a passing mark in all  events.  The Commission and the provinces, in planning the Centennial Athletic Awards Program,  selected events that would require no special athletic equipment and that would be suitable  for maximum participation. All  administration will be handled  through the provincial departments of education. Teachers  will conduct the compulsory  events but a teacher may delegate anyone to conduct optional events.  +        f    '  \>mm CKttK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Cliff and Vina Beeman, Beach  Avenue, are enjoying a vacation  in California.  Of several new homes in the  district, these three are interesting. The one built by the Harry Almonds along Beach Avenue, replacing the log and shake  two storey which burned down  dn Upper Elphinstone Road on  January 6, 1965, and the Jack  Eldred's three bedroom, one-  storey structure on the site of  their former home which also  was destroyed by fire. The Jack  Shields, long summer home owners at Stephen's Beach, are in  the process of building an attractive A-frame for their permanent home.  Warren and Bonnie Blomgren,  who now reside in Terrace, are  guests of Mrs. Olive Blomgren.  The Blatchford family is off  to San Francisco for a vacation.  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie has as  her weekend guest, Mrs. Evelyn Vanstone, of North Vancouver.  Mr. Stan Rowland's cousin,  Mrs. Margaret Syme, and sons,  ���xroasr-TsrewB7TragrT^7T96<r. ~" ~7  Ricky and Larry, of Dog Creek,  B.C., are guests at the Rowland  home on Crow Road. They are  enjoying the nice weather and  salt-water swimming.  Mr. Len MacDonald is spending a few days in Cranbrook.  Oops! Sorry!  Last week's story and picture  of the yacht that tied up a Port  Mellon was reported to the  Coast News as belonging to a  Greek millionaire. This was not  correct as the Vancouver press  decided it was owned by a U.S.  millionaire. Information could  not be obtained dockside as the  crew would not talk.  WATER HEARING COST  Cost of the water hearing involving Sunnycrest Motel and  its application for water from  the village supply heard before  the Public Utilities Commisson  was reported to council at its  last meeting. Cost was $656.12  with the cost to the village  totalling $218.17. The PUC and  applicant assume the rest.  >  Get set for Summer  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE  CLEAN,  SELL  &  STYLE  HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS  VILLAGE -- Ph. 886-2120  ���"^W,'   ,S   s  PUBLIC  To be addressed^by  Hon.  Ray Williston  Minister of Lands, Forests and Wafer Resources  on behalf of the Social Credit Party  candidate for Mackenzie constituency  MONDAY, AUG 15  LEGION HALL, Gibsons  Doors Open 7:45 p.m., All Welcome IJNwai^rs^  Do you like to doodle either  with designs, words or both?  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council  needs a motto or slogan to carry the idea of community betterment in as few words as possible. A short, snappy sub-heading which can be used on letter  heads, posters, notices or announcements is desired.  Aims of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council as set out at its  inaugural meeting in February  are:  To stimulate, co-ordinate  and encourage high Standards of arts throughout the  community.  To encourage development  of local talent, creative  skills and craftsmanship.  To conserve the natural  beauty and historical values  of the area.  The support given the Arts  Council activities which have included films, music festival, a  parade, concerts, fence-painting, art workshops, dancing and  puppets, and the steady increase  in memberships, has proven  that the time is right to promote  cultural activities and support  the growing local talent on a  district-wide rather than small  community basis.  Unfortunately, art is related  in many minds to the so-called  highbrow music or the more  avant-garde and exotic painters. While these expressions are  important and necessary to  growth, the Arts Council is not  dedicated to promote any one  face or to impose any one set  of values. It is a grass roots or  ganization seeking to build the  best possible community on the  widest possible basis. The idea  of the motto is to make the Sunshine Coast Arts Council synonymous with the best the community can offer culturally and  materially, conserving and using our natural resources for  the benefit of all.  To express all this in a few  well-chosen words is quite an  assignment but sunbathing at  the beach could be conducive to  new thoughts and ideas while  the usual pattern of our busy  lives is  temporarily put  aside.  For those who prefer to express themselves in design, a  crest or emblem is needed. A  simple black and white design  incorporating the words Sunshine Coast Arts Council or the  initials, which can be easily reproduced in a variety of med'a,  is required. Crest designs should  be subm'tted on 8 x 10 white paper.  The entry form may be used  for the motto, crest, or both, but  each entry should have an entry  form attached or facsimile there  of. Entry forms are available at  the Coast News office and in  stoi-es in the various communities in the area.  The contest is open to all,  young and old, residents or visitors, not just ��� memibers of the  Arts Council. Closing date is  October 1. Please mail entries  to Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Box 22, Sechelt, and mark the  envelope Contest. Prizes for tne  motto and crest chosen will be  selected from work of local  craftsmen.  ENTRY FORM  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL MOTTO & CREST CONTEST  Name  (Block letters please)  Address  Telephone  Age (if under 21)  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE  SHOP  ��� 108 TON HYD. PRESS  (fjSeautlftit  SILK, COTTON, RAYON, WOOL  0;*>w.i>F  99<  BLOUSES 60c, COATS $1.99,  SUITS $3.99, SHOES 99c,  MEN'S PANTS $1.50,  X\ MEN'S SHIRTS 60c  Buy ujed clothing for your entire family at amazingly low  prices. Money back guarantee.  , Sen-' 25c with self addreued  stamped envelope for complete  price list.  DRY CLEANERS OUTLET  8 AUGUSTA AVE.  TORONTO 26. ONT  AVAILABLE  at fhe  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  Life member  is honored  Friends from St. Bartholomew's W.A. met at the home of  Mrs. Harry Chaster, on Aug. 5  to honor Mrs. Cambourne of  Hopkins Landing, who is a life  member of the W.A. and is leavr  ing the district to live in Victoria. The President, Mrs. M.  Jones, presented Mrs. Cam-  bourne with a cut glass vase.  Present were: Rev. H. and  Mrs. Kelly, Mrs. L. Lafond, Mrs  S. Bracewell, Mrs. E. Thomson,  Mrs. C. Hoby, Mrs. H. U. Oswald, Mrs. E. Baker, Mrs. F.  Kirkham, Mrs. D. Drummond,  Mrs. I. Coleridge, Mrs. F. Craven, Mrs. E. Hutchins, Mrs. R.  Telfod, Mrs. A. W. Groll, Mrs.  C. Eastenbrook, Mrs. T. Parry;  Mrs. C. Grant, Mrs. G. Smith,  Mrs. B. Cole, Mrs. N. Dolley,  Mrs. M. Jones, Mrs. R. Kennett  Mrs. D. Mathews, Mrs. J. Davidson, Mrs. J. Wlardil, Mrs. A.  Warne, Mrs. K. Fisher, Mrs. K.  Wood, Mrs. G. Scratchley, Mrs.  G. Cooper, Mrs. J. Garlick, Mrs.  W. Ross and Mrs. H. Chaster.  No swim meet  Because of inadequate facilities at the Municipal Park area  for Gibsons Fire Department  annual water sports, this event  will not take place this year.  Just as soon as this situation  has improved the firemen will  again organize this annual event  This year it was found neces  sary to do away with the floats  which had been used in years  past owing to their generally dilapidated condition. To have  made repairs to them would  have reached a cost which  would have provided new ones.  35 YEARS OF BRIDGE  Mrs. Greta Hpag and Mrs.  Margery Skelding, long time  summer residents of Granthams  and Gibsons, and Mrs. Mary  Williams and Mrs. Mae Naughty of Vancouver are four of the  original members of a bridge  club who wind uip their year's  bridge playing at Mrs. Hoag's  or Mrs. Skelding's cottage. This  last weekend they celebrated  their 35th year of the bridge  club at Mrs. Skelding's cottage  at Gibsons, playing 160 rounds  of bridge.  Birthday  in hospital  On August 2, Mr. Joe Greg-  son celebrated his 90th birthday while a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. Born in Blackpool, England, Mr. Gregson  worked on trawlers and served  in the Boer war before coming  to Canada in 1902.  Full of optimism, he expected  to make his fortune in 10 years  and considers that both the  Canadian government and the  C.P.R. misrepresented the country and working conditions. He  found it difficult even to make  a living, even though he was  prepared to turn his hand to  anything.  After a fruitless search for  work in Victoria, he decided to  try the U.S., but after two years  at various jobs, including working in a brickyard at Portland,  Oregon, he returned to British  Columbia in 1904. He got a job  clearing a lot in the west end of  Vancouver at 25 cents an hour,  but was never fully paid for  the work. After that experience  he decided to start up as a contractor.  He got a contract to clear a  lot at Robson and Granville in  Vancouver for $25 and it took  him a month to do the job for  there were big cedar stumps  five feet in diameter to be moved. Although money was hard  to come by in those days, at  least, Mr. Gregson said, it  would buy something when you  did get some. 25 cents would  buy six loaves Of bread or eight  street car tickets.  In his pursuit of fickle fortune, Mr. Gregson has tried  many fields of endeavour. He  rented space in Muir's Bakery  in Vancouver and went into the  muffin and crumpet business.  In 1905 he was one of three partners who set up a small brick  kiln at Storm Bay, Sechelt Inlet. He tried logging and fishing  and ran a steam shovel for the  B.C. Hydro. He farmed on Cortes Island and now, 64 years la*-'  ter, still hasn't, made his fortune.  For several yea^s he lived in  the Columbia Coast Mission cottages at Garden Bay but he now  lives in Sechelt. He is an intelligent, selective reader and an  artist in water colors, in which  subject he recently took a correspondence course. His birthday in the hospital was appropriately celebrated with a big  birthday cake and a chorus of  Happy Birthday sung by the  nurses.  Howes fish  On Wednesday of last week  the Gordie Howe family of hockey fame arrived on the Sunshine  Coast minus Gordie who was  tied up with an obligation at  Eaton's department store in  Vancouver. Mrs. Howe with  three sons and daughter aged  from six to 13, were taken in  hand by Terry Raines, generally known as Surkatch Raines.  After a visit at the Raines home  in Roberts Creek they were taken to Pender Harbour area  where in a boat piloted by Henry  Whitaker, they went fishing in  Farrington Cove area.  The youngest member of the  Howe family caught the first  salmon. Mooching continued until the Howe family had landed  nine salmon with top weight  hitting the 12 pound wark. It  was the first visit of the Howe  family to British Columbia and  the first time they had fished  for salmon.  gge  "jevW""lJ"jr-  WELSH HYMN SING  Canadian and American Welsh  people will gather in Los Angeles on Sept. 2, 3 and 4 for their  annual Welsh Hymn singing.  The Vancouver group will go by  special bus. They will leave  Vancouver Wed., Aug 31 at 9  a.m and arrive in Los Angeles  on Thurs, Sept. 1 at approx.  5:30 p.m. and be back in Vancouver on Wed, Sept. 7. Bus  space will be limited. For information please contact Mrs.  H J. Oliver, 4295 Knight Rd.,  Vancouver, TR 4-4808  V  A search for the Paul Bunyan  of the province has been launched by the Pacific National Exhibition in connection with the  Festival of Logging, a feature  of the 1966 PNE from Aug. 20  to Sept. 5.  The Festival of Logging will  show loggers' skills in three  free one-hour shows daily. Some  $15,000 in prize money will be  shared by winners bf the speed  climbing, axe-throwing, birling,  power saw bucking, pole falling  and other sporting contests.  Contestants must reside in B.C.  Daily top competitors in the  various logging events will win  prizes of $100, $50, or $20. Second place daily winners will  pocket $50, $25 and $10. Overall  champions for the entire Fair  will take home prizes ranging  from $600 down to $200. The  best logger wins the challenge  cup.  Loggers from Ladysmith,  Squamish, Kamloops, Mission  and other centres have already  signified they will enter the  competitions.  The committee selecting the  name for the challenge cup is  seeking assistance in choosing  the greatest logger of them ail.  Details about early loggers are  sketchy and the committee is  hoping people who have worked in the industry and who remember the old timers will add  to the province's store of history by forwarding their reminiscences to the PNE.  Entries must deal with real  loggers who worked in the B.C.  woods at any time in the past  or present. The committee has  already received the names of  George Moore, the Shakespeare-  spouting logger who saw the  image of Falstaff in the face  of a leering hooktender, or that  of Cassius in the approach on  an over-anxious machinery sales  man and Sid Smith, who helped build one of the greatest  timber empires on the coast  for Bloedel;- Stewart and Welch  Ltd., which later became a  corporate parent of today's  giant MacMillan Bloedel Ltd.  And there was Eustace Smith,  the famous timber cruiser who  left his mark all along the  coast.  There were colorful characters, all top loggers, like Rough-  house Pete and Eight Day Wilson and Spooky Charlie and  Blackjack Slim and the Sheik,  and there were famous superintendents like Paniky Bell, who  bossed many of today's loggers.  Information on these or other  candidates can be sent in care  of the Coast News or directly  to P. G. Martin, Festival of  Logging, Pacific National Exhibition, Vancouver 6, B.C.  The Pacific National Exhibition will have live, closed-circuit color television throughout  the Modern Living Building  from 10:30 a.m. to 10:30 p.m.  each day of the 1966 PNE, from  August 20 to Sept. 5.  The shows will result from  combined efforts of CBUT Channel 2 and CHAN 8, with alternate 90-minute shows; the B.C.  Institute of Technology, which  has the  only  color  camera  in  AVil  WHARFINGER WANTED  Gibsons council is still seeking applications for someone to  fill the post of wharfinger. So  far this job has gone begging as  no one has stepped forward up  to the last council meeting, to  fill the job.  Western Canada and is lending  it to the project along with  operators; Cablevision, which is  supplying the closed-circuit facilities; and the B.C. Telephone  Company with its microwave  setup.  In addition, nine television set  manufacturers will show the  public how color will look when  it goes into general use on the  two channels later this year.  Manufacturers are: General  Electric, Admiral, Philco, Elec-  trohome, .Zenith, . RCA, Fleetwood,  Motorola  and  Clairtorie  ROBERTS CREEK  Credit Union  SECHELT  Phone 885-9551  Office Hours  Tues., Wed., Thurs.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  FRIDAY  10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.  Gilmore's Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343  We stock  Butterick Patterns  COME IN AND SELECT YOUR PATTERN FROM A  COMPLETE CATALOGUE OF STYLES  WE SPECIALIZE IN MILLENDS AND REMNANTS  ART SUPPLIES ��� STATIONERY ��� NOVELTIES & SOUVENIRS  SEE OUR LOCAL MADE TOTEMS  Sunshine Coast  Fail Fair  AUGUST 19 & 20  Elphinstone Elementary School  ENTRY DEADLINE 8 pm WEDNESDAY, AUG 17  H0MEC00KING & FLOWER EXHIBITS MUST BE IH BUILDING  BY 9:30 a.m. AUGUST 19  OFFICIAL OPENING 7 p.m., AUG. 19  Pet Parade Aug. 20  WATCH FOR ENTRY FORMS NEXT WEEK  Frank Scott Dancing Magician and Google Family, Unicycle Act  Good Family Entertainment ��� 3 & 7 p.m., August 20  ENTRIES ARE BEING RECEIVED NOW  nnnD DDI7F-   $10 each day adults  UUUK rrcllt.   $ 5 EACH DAY children  COME ONE, COME ALL Adult education program  When the school board ��� went  into committee at its meeting  of July 28 it decided that Mr.  M. MacTavish be appointed  principal of Roberts Creek Elementary school for a two year  probationary period. Mrs. B.  Fair was granted a year's leave  of absence for the next school  year.  R. G. Chamberlin/ assistant  secretary-treasurer was appointed adult, education director for  the school year at $50 per month  from August 1 to December 31  when the board will review the  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Ready-Mix  CONCRETE  Washed & Screened Sand  Navijack, Drainrock  Roadbed  rock &  fill  Phone  886-2642  situation.  It also decided that any resident of the school district enrolling in the academic program for university credit be  reimbursed course fees if they  successfully pass the department of education examinations.  For the adult education program a kiln will be purchased  with financial arrangements  coming out of the budget for  next year.  Simon Fraser university will  be notified that the school board  is interested in having student  teachers in the school district  under their teacher training  program.  EXPLOSIONS POSSIBLE  Never attempt to mix dry-  cleaning fluids in the home. Although the final result may not  be inflammable, some of the  ingredients may explode on contact with others, before they  are sufficiently diluted. Also,  the toxic fumes emanating  from the mixture could cause  serious harm to a person mixing and using these  fluids.  chiropractic office  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire Dept.  SPECIAL MEETING  for property owners in the area  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S ANGLICAN HALL  Friday, Aug. 12 '-- 8 p.m.  ELECTION  OF  TRUSTEES  YOUR PRESENCE   IS   EARNESTLY   REQUESTED  Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  1. Sprinkling Restrictions as defined below are in effect  from August 3rd until further notice.  (a) D.L. 685 (area south of Winn Road) Mon., Wed., Fri.  7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. even numbers ��� 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.  odd numbers.  (b) D.L. 686 (area north of Winn Road) Tues., Thurs.,  Sat. 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. even numbers ��� 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.  odd numbers.  2. Individual permits will not be issued.  3. Users are requested to co-operate and conserve water  and so prevent a complete restriction on sprinkling.  C. F. GOODING, Municipal Clerk  QS CERTIFIED GENERAL  9 ACCOUNTANTS' COURSE  AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Canadian business re quires skilledaccountants, men conversant  with income tax problems, budgeting and accounting systems.  The Certified General Accountants* Association of British  Columbia, through its affiliation with the University of British  Columbia, offers to the young men and women of this province  an opportunity to meet this demand.  A five-year course of study leading to certification as a Certf- .  fled General Accountant (CO. A.) is available. Night lectures are  held for residents of Vancouver, New Westminster and vicinity,  at U.B.C. Students in other areas are served by correspondence.  Applications for enrollment for the 1966-67 term will be accepted by the Registrar, Suite 122, 470 Granville Street, Vancouver 2, B.C., up to August 31, 1966. (Telephone inquiries to  681-0531.)  Phone or write Certified General Accountants'Association of  British Columbia.  A  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2622  The playground set  The playground program at  Kinsmen Park has been a successful one this summer.  Judy Farr, .Lorna Sneddon,  Thelrna Volen and Marilyn Macey supervise the games, teach  arts and crafts and hold special  events.  Thirty-five youngsters participated in a clean-up contest  July 27 at the park. They collected 771 pieces of glass, paper wrappers and litter of every  description. The winners in the  clean-up, contest were Lorrie  Wiren, first place with 190 collected pieces, Jimmie Wiren,  183 pieces and- Janis Godfrey  with 60 pieces to place third.  The supervisors found that the  shy quickly feel at ease and  participate, and the overly gregarious learn to temper their  demands.  Program hours are 10 to 12  a.m. and 1 to 3 p.m. Monday to  Friday.  SKYTTE���STEVENS  A honeymoon in the Okanagan  was the happy prospect for Mr.  and Mrs.'Kenneth Richard Larsen Skytte, following their marriage on the afternoon of July  16, in St. Aiden's Anglican  Church with Rev. R. B. Jenks  officiating.  The bride, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Malcolm Stevens of  Williamson's Landing, wore a  sheath gown of chiffon over  taffeta with Empire waistline  and lace bodice, and a matching short-sleeved delicate lace  coat. A satin rose held her organza veil and train and she  carried an orchid covered  prayer book..  Her attendants wore matching  sheath gowns on the Empire  line. Mrs. Kenneth Baba, matron of honor, chose pink chiffon over taffeta with white lace  bodice and Miss Donna Reid of  Invermere and Miss Shirley  Rippen of Vernon, bridesmaids,  were in blue chiffon over taffeta with white lace bodices.  Their matching headpieces were  chiffon and they carried bouquets of carnations. Flower girl,  Carla Nygren, wore white eyelet with pink satin and carried  a basket of daisies arid rose  buds.  The groom, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Paul Larsen Skytte of Roberts Creek, had his brother  Alex as best man, and brother  Marvin and Kenneth Baba as  ushers.  The mothers of the bride and  groom carried out the pink and  blue theme with Mrs. Skytte  wearing pink lace and Mrs.  Stevens in blue.  The male members of the  wedding party were in summe?  formal attire of white dinner  jackets with black tie, trousers  and cummerbund.  Following the ceremony, Mr.  Wilson Anderson sang a beautiful rendition of I'll Walk Beside You accompanied by Mrs.  M. Freer. Mr. B. G. Clement of  Nanaimo proposed the bridal  toast at the reception at Roberts   Creek  Legion Hall.  Out-of-town guests included  Mr. and Mrs. Garry Stevens  of Manitoba, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph  Holte of Bowen Island and Miss  Vi Clement and Miss Iva Woodward of Duncan. Among the  family guests were the bride's  grandmothers Mrs. L. G.  Stevens of Victoria and Mrs. L.  M Clement of North Vancouver,  and the groom's grandparents  Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin, pioneers of this area.  For her going-away outfit the  bride wore a suit of pink silk-  knit with white accessories. On  their return from the Okanagan  the young couple will take up  residence hi their home at  Soames Point.  CLEANING HAZARDS  It is well to remember that  cleaning compounds are often  highly toxic, and should be used  strictly according-to directions.  Wear rubber gloves as some  toxic substances are absorbed  through the skin. Avoid inhaling fumes.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  John Barnes, president of  Teen Town, Port Mellon, reported a successful dollar-a-day  project. For $1 a day members  of Teen Town mowed lawns,  washed windows, floors and performed other household and  yard duties.  Angela Willis, John fiarnes,  Denise Littlejohn, Norman  Shepherd, Mike Willis, David  Davies, Dwight Weston and  Anthony Thomas offered their  services for the project.  A golf tournament, sponsored  by Canadian Forest Products,  was held August 6 at Mission,  B.C. Mr. and Mrs. G. Legh,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Sherman, Mr.  and Mrs. Arthur Greggain, Ken  Gallier and Ernie Hume took  part in the competition Mr.  Legh won a prize for putting  and Mrs. Sherman an award for  high score  in  ladies  golf.  The Calgary Stampede and  Edmonton Klondike Days were  highlights of a trip vacationers  Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Girard  and family enjoyed.  Coast News, Aug. 11, 1966.  PRAISE   OFFERED  Work done by maintenance  men of the school board maintenance department has received praise from the public the  school board was informed at its  last meeting. The praise has  come from people living in the  Pender Harbor area. Chairman  Joseph Horvath said he found  that at this end of the area  some are kicking about what  is going on here then comment  on the fact taxes would be raised. They then go to the post office to get a $1 money order  to pay their taxes, he added.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  m  my  \!//y  COAST NEWS WANT ADS_  Phone 886-2622  Jolly Roger Inn  Now Open  A full menu which includes  fresh seafood and char-  broiled steaks is featured  in the Buccaneer Room.  VIEW ACCOMMODATION  AVAILABLE  We Suggest Reservations  Ph.  885-9998  V  the  are  comiitjf  Mickie Finn and her husband Fred present lively old-fashioned  melodies, honky-tonk style, when CBC television presents Mickie |]  Finn's each Wednesday on the CBC television network.  to the alUnewJB centennial jamboree  ...... ���-._���'_��*.  The RCMP Musical Ride 19  coming, Frank Fontaine,  Frank Sinatra Jr., Nelson  Eddy _md Gale Sherwood are  coming. Loggers are coming  Mil for the Festival of Logging.  .^'^       * JpThe Armed Forces Display  is coming. See all this for free. Coming too are exhibitors  of livestock, agriculture, flowers, home arts, and hobbies.  Hundreds of entertainers,  rides, the Shrine/ PNE Circus and contestants for the  Miss PNE title are coming.  The Amandis and Gerry  Bang's Parade Characters  are coming. And so is every-  bodyfor miles around. Make  a point of coming too.  *__���>*���  Twice asmnch forfree at the ,  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION  pm_��_.j_>   .���   - "     ���   VANCOUVER' E. R. BOYCE, B.C. Telephones, North Vancouver, regional commercial official covering the Sunshine Coast, left above, is present-  ing Chairman of Gibsons municipal council, Wed Hodgson, with a  picture of the new cover for telephone books used by the system  for the next year.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS,  FURNITURE  RUGS.  Phone  886-9890  $20,000 GRANT  Two University, of B.C. researchers studying the improved use of proteins in poultry  and livestock feeds have been  awarded a $20,000 National Research Council grant to buy a  complex machine to speed up  greatly their laboratory analysis.  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd  Phone 886-7765 ��� Gibsons  For your carefree living try our new  Sun & Shade Outside - Inside Carpet  12 COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM at $7.95 Sq. Yd.  ,4'x8W ECONOMY WALNUT PANELS   !____ $5.75  4'x8W SANDED PLYWOOD from    $3.49  48"x78"x3/s" UNSANDED PLYWOOD UNDERLAY $2.60  2fx4'x%" PEG BOARD     .69  10% OFF ON ALL MONAMEL PAINTS & BRUSHES  for Many other Savings call in or phone 886-7765  ffirr1^***������^^*-  FOR COMPLETE  INSURANCE  SERVICE  'Life'- Health ��� Annuities . Group  For further  particulars  write to  Box 500  GIBSONS  B.C.  Bryan   E.   Burkinshaw  Robert E. Lee  TMB  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY*   ���"��..'  NEW DELUXE CHAMPION  First Tire at Regular List Price  Second Tire at Vi Regular  List Price  LARGE SELECTION OF FIRESTONE CAR CLEANING  AND WAXING MATERIALS  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-S572  10     Coast News, Aug. 11, 1966.  Son-No.!'.  member of  canoe team  To be awakened from a deep  sleep by a jangling telephone  and luckily finding the phone  in the dark without upsetting  anything could be termed surprising. But to have the party  on the phone announce to you  that it was the Commodore of  the Saskatchewan Navy speaking to you, at 1:1'5 a.m. Wednesday morning could be classified  as startling.  The speaker was the eldest  son of the Coast News editor  and wife, Roy Cruice, 34, tfrotm  Regina, Sask., where he has  been in Scout work for many  years. As commodore he is looking after the youths and equipment of the Saskatchewan entry in the Canadian Centennial  Canoe Pageant and race now  underway and ending on Aug. 15  at Victoria. !  At present the Saskatchewan  entry is fourth in the canoe  named Henry Kelsey after Saskatchewan's famous explorer.  The phone call came (from Hope  The paddle started at Ft. St.  James and skipped the canyon  section of the Fraser River to  restart at Mission then to Langley, New Westminster, Pt. Grey,  Galiano Island, ending in Victoria on Aug. 15.  There are 10 canoes in the  race, one for each province.  The 25 ft. canoes are paddled  by nine men. The commodore  of each province is not in the  canoe crew. He looks after personal equipment and is responsible for movement toy car of  equipment from point to point.  After reaching Victoria the  canoeists, rush back to Vancouver to board planes, fly to Montreal, await the arrival of their  canoes, then paddle up the St.  Lawrence to tie in with waterways taking them to the Hudson  River down to New York. The  teams will appear on the Ed  Sullivan show on the Sunday  preceding Labor Day. None in  the Saskatchewan crew are over  20.  All this information was supposed to be in the hands of' the  editor just about the time the  trip started but the letter which  Roy had written still lies on a  table in his Regina home. It was  overlooked in the rush to get  the gang lined up for the trip.  WATCH  YOUR  WATER  Crystal-clear water from a  running stream is not necessarily pure and fit to drink.  Lakes are even less dependable,  so take no chances. Boil your  drinking water for several minutes then aerate the water by  pouring it back and forth between two containers several  times.  APOLLO PROJECT  Warner Bros, begins production this summer on Moonshot  about the Apollo project to land  men on the moon. The motion  picture will be made with the  full co-operation of the National  Aeronautics and Space administration. Portions of the story  will _ be filmed, at the NASA  center near Houston.  The studio has purchased a  book, Project Pilgrim, by Henry  Searls, and a screenplay with  the same title by Loring Mandel  The Davis Ottawa Diary  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  After a slow start Ottawa is  beginning to show considerable  interest in port development on  the west coast. This is true particularly of Vancouver harbor.  There are projects totalling  moe than $100 million already  schheduled to go ahead between  now and 1970. The Port of Vancouver, in effect, is being rebuilt, modernized and expanded. The National Harbors Board  alone will be spending more  than $10 million on new works  in 1966.  The CNR has already started  its new $27 million bridge to the  North Shore. The construction  of the $20 million Saskatchewan  Wheat Pool grain elevator is  under way. The land is now being prepared for a now $11 million boat loading facility west of  the Second Narrows Bridge. Another may shortly be built east  of the bridge. And so it goes.  Still there is a great deal to  be done. No group is more aware of this than the Port of Vancouver Development committee.  Formed in 1964, it was set up to  advise the National Harfrors  Board on future planning. Composed of representatives from  labor, business and the municipalities around the harbor, it is  now looking more intensively at  land use around the harbor. The  optmisation of rail switching  connections and the possible  construction of a causeway across the North Arm of Burrard  Inlet are also subjects currently being investigated by the  committee.  As I have already said in previous columns the ship handling  rates charged in Vancouver  compare favorably with those  levied in Montreal and on the  West Coast of the United States.  Nevertheless there is room for  improvement. The outdated cargo rate should, be discontinued  for example.  Gibsons  AT  THE  Ph. 886-2827  TWILIGHT  Where the  Good Ones are  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre  WED. 10; THURS. 11; FRI. 12  Also SATURDAY at 2 p.m.  ^_���_______"3S"  NANCY  SINATRA!  Waterfront access is important. Forward planning envisaging roads along the waterfront  on the north and south shores of  the harbor must proceed apace'  The number of berths in the  harbor must also be increased.  More modern cargo handling  machinery must be installed.  Turning to the future we must  look ahead to the day when super-tankers asd super freighters  in the 200,000 to 300,000 ton category are plying the oceans of  the world. The first step is to  dredge the First Narrows to a  depth of 50 feet. Next, we must  look further afield. We must  look to sites like Sturgeon Banks  for example. There, ships drawing more than 50 feet can be  berthed. Larger acreages of  land are also available.  Sooner or later we will need  a Regional Port Authority.  TECHNICOLOR  TECHNISCOPE  James Darren,   Pamela  Tiff on  SAT. 13;  MON. 15 TUES. 16   --it ^gg|f- r���rrr���7W\7\ "  i\  5$ *  i^tt **��_����� ������������,;  .-.- ��� &&&<  This Motion Picture is an act  of  Pure Aggression  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT  mm. tmmm  NEXT  WEEK  <**iHe,  &i^u^iM��*Z\  NOTICE TO  MACKENZIE ELECTORAL DISTRICT  Voters List Closes on August 13,1966  In order to vote in the forthcoming provincial general election  on September 12, 1966, your application for registration as a provincial  voter, made in accordance with the provisions of the "Provincial Elections  Act," must be on file with the Registrar of Voters on or before Closing  day August 13, 1966.  If you received the postal notice card stating that you are registered  as a voter, sent fo all registered voters by the Registrar during the week  of June 20th, 1966, or if you have registered since that date, you need  not again apply.  Being listed on Municipal or Federal voters lists does not entitle  you fo vote in provincial elections. Eligible unregistered persons may apply  for registration until Closing Day, at any of the centres noted below.  Qualifications are: '  1. Nineteen years of age or older  2. Canadian citizen or British subject  3. Resident of Canada for past 12 months  4. Resident of British Columbia for past 6 months  REGISTRATION CENTRES  Madeira Park Store  Sechelt Agencies, Sechelt  Coast News, Gibsons  REMEMBER  You must register by August 13, 1966  J. V. GASPARD,  Registrar of Voters  Mackenzie  Electoral  District


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