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Coast News May 23, 1963

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 Victoria, B. C  v��<-  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 17, Number 21, May. 23,   1963.  7c per copy  Music exams!  Under what could have been  termed a baking August sun in a  clear sky temp'ered by a slight  breeze from the sea, Sechelt's  15th annual May Day celebration  drew hundreds oft spectators to  Hackett Park Monday afternoon.  Three bands were in the parade and the-one drawing heartiest applause was the first appearance of" the Reserve School bugle  band and girls'' marching team.  "While the bugle band had been  practicing several weeks the  girls' drill team in new uniforms  had only had about one week together as a unit.  The other two bands were Elphinstone Secondary School band  and drill team under Bandmaster  George Moss, C.B.A., and the big  band from North Vancouver Sea  Cadet Corps Lonsdale along with  its guard of honor for the queer,  cadets and wrenettes. ,   .  Opening the day's ceremonies,'.  cadets and band paraded to Sechelt's Cenotaph where in a brief  ceremony a wreath was laid. The  cadets then joined the parade  which started' from the Forestry  office area and moved down the  highway to Hackett Park.  The parade was quite enjoyable  this year with ample space between'each entrant. Leading the  way came the RCMP car followed by two marching red-coated ���  detachment members. The Lonsdale band, cadets and wrenettes  followed with the May Queen in  he?.'gar with attendants. Parade  intrant judges followed with the'  smart Jobie marching team next.  Peninsula Motors had three  floats all neatly decorated in  flowered design All were in good  taste with hameplates which you  had; to look for to read them.  The ; Sechelt auxiliary yto : St.  Mail's: Hospital provided'humor,";'  witiikEr violent operation 'under;  v;a^y6*ff' a writhing victo^'sur-'  rounded with other types pf medi-  caKmiseries.   ''     : X: ������ z ..-'  Sechelt Cubs were followed by  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  decorated car' with the Sunshine  Coast Rebekahs, Red and White  Storek Sechelt Elementa.ry .Maypole dancers inf a bus, LegionX  branch 140 giving they Olympic'  Training plan a boo^t, and next  a Get High Without Rye display  in a small Aero Club , aeroplane  of the very distant future.  Elphinstone Secondary School's  queen was followed by a Black  Knight who looked quite imposr  ing. Horses, horses, horses then  followed with .members of, the':  fair sex riding them.  Parade marshal was Bruce  Redman with members of Sechelt's branch 140. Legion .,. in  charge of the route. One noted  the lack this year of entrants in  the Juvenile classes as there  were" not more than a half-dozen.  In Hackett Park with Maurice  Hemstreet as master of ceremonies Mrs. Christine Johnston  welcomed the assembly declaring  it a privilege and a pleasure to.  be able to take part.. She ��� gave  Mrs.   L.   Redman   well-deserved  Ambition  is realized  Bob and Eileen * Griffith, of  Egmont, realized a life long ambition,? Monday, May 13, when  their 38 ft. troller New Dawn ���  was launched, in the presence  of their many friends.  The.keel was laid about two  years .ago, and since then Bob  has spent every minute of his  spare time on construction. The  large cabin wheel-house, containing the galley and eating y  quarters was designed and built  by Reg. Phillips, Bob's brother-  in-law, who also supervised the  launching. Decks and cabin are  celastic coated and the hull is  cedar planked with block stern.-  Bob hones to have the New  Dawn fisning early in June. His  Egmont friends wish him every  success.  SISTER HERE  Mrs. Agness Grier Service of  Saanich, Vancouver Island, who  was- killed during the weekend  when knocked down by an automobile, was a sister of Mrs.  Olive Service of Roberts Creek  who is also a member of Sechelt  School District office staff. Both  sisters married brothers.  pialse for her hard work in getting the event organized.  ' Ablie 'Seaman Jones was awarded the-Lonsdale Cadet award for  the best attendance "during the  year. He was also described as  being the best dressed of the cadets: Tlie presentation was made  by Lt. W. H. Watts, officer commanding the Lonsdale detachment. Other officers of the detachment present included Band  Officer Sub-Lt. Henke and Guard  Officer Sub Lt. M. J. Middleton  Winners!  Here are the names "of the float  winners. Judges were Mr. W.  Scott, Mrs. C. Jackson, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Barendregt.  Commercial: 1 Peninsula Motors; 2 -Red & White store.  Organizations: 1 -Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club;. 2 Sechelt' Hospital" auxiliary.  Children:- Bikes, wagons and  horses, most original, 1 Joan  Gory; 2 Heather Lang. Most  comical: 1 Maureen .Paquette;  2 Kathy Trjfte. Walking, most  coihical: \< Gold Dust twins,  Judy Higgs and Barbara Jaegar; 2 clown, Marsha Gibbons.  and Wrenette Commander E.  Stansf ield.  When it came to the retiriii'g  qtieen. Jo Anne Robilliard representing Sandra Clarke who could  not attend, passing the crown  l of queen to the new incumoent,  Susan Thorold, b(*��th youthful  queens were clear in their enunciation and fulfilled their parte  in the ceremony with great deliberation. ', ,s  Following the crowning ceremony Mi's. Betty Williams, commissioner of the Sunshine Coast  Girl Guides and Brownies presented gifts to the entourages of  the  queens.  John Toynbee was escort to  Queen Susan and Rita Ono and  Beverly Walker her attendants.  Mr. William Billingsley was escort for'"Retiring Queen Jo Anne  with Margaret Lamb and Dianne  Ono'as . attendants. Flower girls  were Karen Spencer, Phyllis and  Betty Humphrey and Anita Zral  from Davis Bay\ with Lynn Oike,  Eleanor Lonneberg, Susanne Jorgensen and' Kathie Currie from  Sechelt. Gift bearer was Lennie  Beck. ..'���': ;���.' :  The May. Queen's banquet followed at 5:30 p.m. at Sechelt Inn  with the May Queen's Ball at; 7  p.m. in Sechelt Legion Hall with  Bey .and Fred Nelson "providing  the music. :.  Happy day at Sechelt  for C W L ccttivetitidn  member of. the teaching .staff of  the Royal Conservatory of Music  ,of Toronto will, conduct current  .examinations  for the   Conservatory in Gibsons on June 1.  *   Reginald Geen was president of  fthe Ontario .Registered    Music  fTeachers' Association from 1948  yto 1949, having previously served  v three years as Vice-president, testimony .to the ��� esteem in which he  y":|s held by  the  teaching profession. A resident of Oshawa, Mr.  fGeen is director of the General  ZMotors   choir,   and   organist   of  ���ySimcoe. United church, in addition  fto his teaching duties.    :  &   As a lecturer, and adjudicator,  |Mr. Geen's friendliness and dis-  Icriminatihg  musical sense alike  thave   won   him. < a place in ths  |'hearts...-.of  both .contestants  and  ;: audiences in many parts of Canada.   xy   ��� //���" _.  The Catholic Women's League  archiocesan' convention on May  15 at Sechelt, the largest convention ever held on thef Sunshine Coast, left most delegates  quite happy that the event had  ��� been'held -in this .area.  i Some A. of '"thi_ikdelegatess t had  risen <.iiiti^-early in theymoritjing^:  and; after fa' lengthy: tri*p^rtfibr-  oughlyi. enjoyed themselves in  the y bright sunshine and what  they described as really en joy-  able scenery^ At the evening  banquet in Sechelt's Legion hall  when 205 dinnersywere'served  by Jhe- Sunshine Coast Caterers  ^theydeliglit o^numeroiis dele-  agates at the reception they had:  received was obvious.  Mrs. Christine*'Johnston, Chairman of .Sechelt's .,���;'municipal  council and A. E. Ritchey, chair-  (man of Gibsons council welcomed the delegates at" the Legion  hall banquet which had as chair-  mart Father O'Grady. He ' described the feelings of Sechelt  and Gibsons towards the group  as\ being very cordial. Father  James Carney, speaking for the  archbishop extended a hand of  brotherly love to all. Father  O'Grady also extended congratulations .to the committee who  helped make the convention the  high mark it was, in the history  of the Catholic Women's League.  Father Roberts, spoke on the  overtones of the coming church  unity along with Catholic action.  He said the Ecumenical Council  which met recently in Rome has  as its objective restoration of  simple lines to present day Catholicism, returning it to as it  was known in the time of Jesus.  This he described as an almost  unexpected aim. TO achieve this  it would be necessary first to  look back and- examine those  days, to prune away any excess  baggage such as in the liturgy  and so forth. Pope John said it  in one word, Adjoinamento ������  bringing  up-to-date, he said.  The Catholic church will be assisted by other Christian iads. To  day, he said, we are largely re  sponsible for a coolness towards  other churches. Practical reparation must be made at the.  grass roots level; The CWL, he  said can take the lead. The CWL  contained the seed bed for leadership, "he concluded. '  The convention opened with a  mass^fat ��� StkVincents   churcn;.  celebrated by -Fatner O'Grady.  (Continued on Page 8)    '  Fire hydrants  are  Automatics  for Woodfibre  In response to requests from  Woodfibre residents for local  telephone communications service, B.C. Telephone Company  has. announced'that it will install  a $38,000 automatic telephone  exchange system in the Howe  ���Sound community.  Telephone officials expect that  125 subscribers '.will be served  by the Woodfibre" exchange facilities on an individual and two-  party basis. The hew community  dialing service is expected to  start late in June.  Woodfibre's outside telephone  communications needs are presently served by three automatic public paystations in the  townsite, plus three business  lines .-for the use of Rayonier,  Canada, B.C., Ltd.  Access, to -lower mainland exchanges is provided by a submarine cable link'between Woodfibre. and ���<���: Britannia: Operator  service on long distance and. information calls is provided from  Vancouver.-  Banks Of automatic switches  and other telephone equipment  necessary for community exchange, operation are now being  installed in a. trailer-type telephone exchange building,- which  will be transported from Vancouver to its Woodfibre site later  this month.  i ' The' Gibsons and Area Volunteer Fire Department have startled on their annual fire hydrant  kand standpipe .jnaihtainence ipro-  :''gf&m.XEacu;nydr^t^^^v^e  box ���'���'��� will    be cleaned out arid  painted,    water    pressures   and  coupling threads will be checked:        '   .    ������ .-;<-  In past . years it has been  found that some of the valve  boxes have been filled or partially/filled with everything from  stones to garbage. The volunteers again ask the co-operation  of the public in noting the condition of the hydrants and if any  appear damaged or obstructed  advise the municipal office or  Fire. Department as soon as possible. "������.-'-���'  For, residents outside the Gibsons Village boundaries but  within fire area limits, 1963  membership dues are now required. Your five dollars is vitally needed to maintain the North  Road Hall, the two pumper  trucks and all the auxiliary  equipment that make-up an ef-'  ficient fire department. Send  your check to the Gibsons and  Area Volunteer Fire Dept, Box  8, Gibsons, B.C.  The siren last Friday night  appeared to be a false alarm,  whoever rang the fire phone did  not wait to give directions as  to where the emergency was.  Remember if fire or inhalator  services are required in the Gibsons area phone 886-2345, give  the type of service needed, provide the house-owner name and  the house location and if possible have someone stand outside the house near the road to  direct the firemen on arrival.  Sechelt's fire truck aged  firemen want new one  C.   ot  C.  DINNER  Gibsons and Area Chamber of  Commerce dinner meeting Monday night in Danny's Dining  room will be ladies night and  it is possible there will be a  speaker from Vancouver who  will talk on town planning problems.  Sechelt's Volunteer fire department appeared before Sechelt's  council Wednesday night of last  week and proposed ��� something  should be done about replacing  the main fire truck in the department.  This truck it was explained is  now 23 years old and has served  Sechelt district for the last 11  years. Council decided to give the  matter consideration and urged  the firemen to figure out ways  and means for obtaining a new  truck.  Sechelt District Volunteer Fire  department operates under a Societies act charter, and besides  taking care c..Sechelt's fire needs  covers quite a bit of the surrounding area, y  The problem of naming streets  was raised again. Some streets  now nameless will have- to be  named and other names changed.  A committee will tackle this problem at some future date. The  problem of rezoning the'E. S.  Clayton pi*operty, now used as a  parking lot west of the Clayton  store will be given consideration  shortly. Accounts totalling $1,595.-  22 were ordered paid. ���  TO PREACH ON SUNDAY  Rev. Dr.* R. R. Morrison will  preach on Sunday May 26 at 11  a.m. in Gibsons United Church.  Rev. M. Cameron is attending  sessions of conference.  RON HAIG  ELECTED  A telegram from Bob Carruth-  ers, one- of Gibsons branch  Royal Canadian Legion delegates to the Legion provincial  convention now in session at  Kamloops reports that Ron  Haig has been elected second  vice-president of the provincial  command.  X  for Gibson s July  Boys from six to 14 years old  can take party in a soap box  derby on July 1. This was announced Sunday by the Gibsons  July 1 committee.    -  For this year the contest will  be confined to_ Gibsons area to  seei whatf response":there will be.  If it is good it could be that  the  area will   have  an   annual  soap-box derby of the Sunshine  Coast.  Boys deciding; to enter, can  leave their names and addresses  at the Coast News office. If  there are sufficient entries there  will be three age classes, 6 to 8,  9 to 11 and 12 to 14.  Next   committee meeting . will  take place at 2.p.m. Sunday in  Kinsmen  Park  hall  when it is  expected Fish  Derby plans  will  be completed.  Pollution board has  garbage site picked  Gibsons area pollution board  will seek government approval  for a garbage disposal site next  door to the present Gibsons municipal dump This area, about nine  acres, was chosen by pollution  board members at a meeting last  Thursday night in the provincial  health office, Gibsons..  Having obtained approval the  next step fOr the board will be to  assess  the  cost  of maintenance  Shanghai  fire victim  The recent disastrous fire at  Pender Harbour Auto Court, as  a result of which, Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Love, proprieters, lost their  home, office, cafe and total belongings, had a pleasing aftermath on Tuesday last week.  Mrs. Love, who is honorary  treasurer of Pender Harbour  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  auxiliary, was shanghaied by  two fellow members, Mrs. Mary  Woodburn, and Mrs: Elsa Ward-  ;:en^yurideR;pxeteitrof y a; friendly-  car ride, to - a crowded meeting  of the auxiliary, at the Royal  Canadian Legion hall, where  some 50-odd friends had gathered to welcome her.  Taken completely by surprise,  Mrs. Love was even more surprised, and deeply touched,  when Mrs. George H. Phillips,  auxiliary president, presented  her with a cheque for $339, the  results of a speedily organized  collection taken up . from Harbour  and  outside   residents.  Follownig the presentation,  tea was served. Mrs. Love  thanked each of those present  individually, expressing her  deep gratitude to them and to  the many others who, for various reasons were unable to be  present.  Votes of thanks were tendered  the Royal Canadian Legion for  use of the hall, and to the operator of the School ferry, services of which had been donated  for transportation of members  from various Harbour points.  Guide cookout  Roberts Creek Guides enjoyed  a cookout on the beach, Sat., May  4. Each patrol built its own fire,  and different sorts were demonstrated. By the time the two hardy souls who just had to go for  a swim came ashore shivering,  all manner of savory smells were  wafted on the breeze. Hanibur-  gers, carrots and potatoes, and  apples and bananas cooked in  foil, baking powder biscuits baking in a reflector oven, eggs and  bacon and spaghetti, cooking on  coffee tin stoves.  2nd also the cost of a compulsory  garbage collection service. Cor-  lespcndence with Victoria health  officials has laid down this  course for the board tp follow  before the department will be  wiling to consider any means of  giving the area a collection service.  Based on remarks made by  Barry MacDonald, provincial sanitarian, this non-organized area  is the first in the province to  strive towards a compulsory garbage collection service. Discussion during the meeting led towards the seeking of wider representation from other ^organizations in the area.  Scouts seek  help of public  Mt. Elphinstone district, Boy  Scouts of Canada, are putting on  their annual fund raising campaign and are asking all citizens  from Port Mellon to Wilson Creek  to assist in this work.  rebuilding in leaders/ training  and organization. Considerable  money is being spent on Camp.  Earl Haig to make it suitable for  camporees, primarily for the  Cubs, but also for Scouts and  their training. In the years to  come it could become a model  camp, the envy of any  district.  The Scout movement is growing fast in North America and  particularly in Western Canada,  and as an organization that teaches fair play, consideration and  service for others, it deserves tb  be the great movement that it is  There is a great deal of unselfishness amongst the leaders, cubmasters, scoutmasters, the commissioner .and their devotion  should inspire all to help to the  best of their ability.  This district, with your help,  hopes to incorporate in its training an up-to-date program which  will retain and keep the interest  of boys so that they as cubs will  go on to scouts and rovers and  then be leaders.  Forms will be sent by mail to  all householders in the near future.  112 AT CAMP  A Calvinist group numbering  112 visited YMCA Camp Elphin-  .stone over the weekend arriving  by chartered boat. They enjoyed  .swimming and boating. The  party which arrived Saturday  morning left Monday afternoon.  RAFFLE WINNERS  Gibsons Rod and Gun club  raffle winners were B. Mansfield, first; K. Watson, second  and J. Marron, third. Three rods  and reels were the prizes.  Gibsons Olympics June 8  Plans were further developed to have Gibsons Legion Junior Olympic Branch Meet on  June 8 under the* direction of  Mr. Gene Yablonski. A coaching clinic was held in Victoria  under the auspices of the Legion  in B.C. and Mr' Yablonski attended as a representative of  the Gibsons Legion. A full report was received from Mr. Yablonski on the aims and objects  which we will be required to  meet this year including the  local meet and zone finals to be  held in Powell River on July 6.  The general meeting of the  Gibsons Legion made substantial donations to worthy organizations at this week's meeting.  In addition six applications for  membership in the Gibsons  Branch were accepted by the  general meeting.  Two representatives from the  Legion were appointed to serve  on the July 1 committee in the  same  manner  as  last year.  Plans were laid to celebrate  the 33rd birthday of the Gibsons  Branch 109 which received its  charter on June 14, 1930. Arrangements includo a supper  and social on the evening of  June 15, commencing at 7 p.m.  All members and their wives  are invited as well as members  of   the   Ladies'   Auxiliary.  President J. R. W. Mason  along with a few secret chefs  intends to dispay his culinary  art in preparing the dinner. Coast News, May 23, 1963.  ,n lit. *   i ' ' - ~ .        ' '  THa ThrOl TTmtjCome* Once in a lifetime ^ ^ y *w��sraa clmoc  V put  TftS* FAUMTLEROV SUIT    ,ii||ll"jjij  Wit (Boast Jfcuis  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit  Bureau of  Circulation,  Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A balance of power problem?  Controversy has arisen as to ,where the headquarters for the  proposed Pubic Health unit covering the area from Powell River  to Pemberton should be. Powell River people seem to have the fixed  idea that Powell River is going to get it.  Their argument is that the heaviest concentrated population is  in the Powell River area. That is one fact. There is another which  . -should be considered. The largest population within the Health Unit  /s actually this side of Jervis Inlet, spreading along the coast line  to Squamish and on to Pemberton.  The Powell River area has a rough 15,000 population and the rest  of the area involved has a population of close to 17,000 plus. It is  going to take longer to serve the extended area of 17,000 plus population operating from Powell River than it would if operating from  a more central location. ...  Gibsons will have a Health Unit building built soon. It could  well be a central headquarters for1 servicing the entire area. Unless  those attached to the Health Unit were to fly their way to Squamish  and Pemberton they would involve themselves in a considerable  amount of time travelling. In order to keep such time.at a minimum  spreading but from the centre would be more economical than operating from Powell River.  Chambers of Commerce and other organizations on the Sunshine  Coast to Jervis Inlet should get themselves together and present to  the provincial health department in Victoria some salient facts in  order to bolster the argument. Such facts are available. How about  it?  "   'A  An ironic situation  It seems rather ironic that while the Vassall spy case tribunal  has found British security measures to be lax, here in Canada the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police should come in for criticism from  some quarters for undertaking their security tasks too seriously.  Specifically, the RCMP has been charged with invasion of academic freedom because of its surveillance of and investigation into  Communist activity on the Canadian university campuses.  Yet noting that the university campus is a logical place for  Communists to recruit potential spies or defectors, as a number of  post-war spy disclosures have shown, one university authority has  pointed out that the RCMP would be failing in its duty if it did not  keep an eye on the campus. Indeed, he goes so far as to suggest  that the force would eventually be held to account if Canada was  endangered by a defector whose unreliability might earlier have  been diagnosed.  In the final analysis, it seems only reasonable to suggest that  this dammed if you do; dammed if you don't attitude towards  security benefits no one more than spymasters in Moscow.  Machines are expensive  Since 1955, Canadian manufacturing production has increased by  23 percent. The number of workers employed in manufacturing however, has increased only three percent. What's the reason?  Automation, say the unions. Not directly, says Leonard Hynes,  president of Canadian Industries Limited. Automation, says Mr.  Hynes, is only a by-product. The real reason is that labor has priced itself out of the market with rising wage rates, fringe benefits  and shorter work week.  We've always had automation, ever since the wheel was invented. But automation, by itself, doesn't cause unemployment. Companies employ machines instead of men only when men become  more expensive than machines. Machines cost a lot of money to install. Most Companies would rather spend that money on devising  and developing new products. New products mean new employment  opportunities.. Instead, money spent on machines means less employment. It's worth thinking about.  Increase in TB noted  Mr. H. S. McDonald, re-elected president at the annual meeting of the B.C. Tuberculosis society in Vancouver has voiced  concern over the increase in the  number of cases of tuberculosis  and other chest conditions found  in B.C. during the past year.  During 1962 Operation Doorstep  community TB survey provided  1F37,G00 B.C. residents with a  free TB skin test and chest X-  ray and 120 new cases of tuberculosis including 71 that required treatment were discovered.  250 other medicatly significant  chest   conditions   were   referred  to local family doctors for treatment. This represents a marked  increase over 1961.  TB authorities are concerned  about the number of cases found  in community surveys in Prnice  Rupert, Terrace and Hazelton in  the northwest part of the province. A complete repeat of the  Operation Doorstep program will  be conducted in those communities.  The annual meeting also reported that a record $273,097  had been realized by the B.C.  Christmas Seal campaign this  past   year.  .Writing has no purpose save to  meet the needs of the reader. Before the days of the pbhjr express  and airmail, .communication on  this continent was by smoke signal. When the Indian was making  signals it was he and not the  friend with whom he was communicating who got-.smoke in his  eyes. Let's absorb the smog at  the point of -origin," so ;tbat your  communications arrive Crisp-and  clear. A :"A, 'ZA  We must choose bur words'.";so  that the reader will be 'sureX to  understand them without waste  of time and thought. They must  tell the necessary facts on .the  vocabulary level of the reader.  'They must convey to the reader  something of the way we feel toward him.  A fitting word is one that has  meaning. It must represent; the  same thing to the reader as to the  writer. A ^private meaning; has rio  meaning at all. We^ recall an-^ airman" -on a lifei raft in the Pacific  v*ho could feel sharks nuzzling  his frail craft. He read aloud to  them from a survival booklet describing how seldom sharks attack man. It Vasn't their language and, in fact, it seemed to  enrage them.  The secret is to let the meaning choose the word, and not the  other way about. If you are going to soar into the freedom of  using a word apart from its customary meaning; at least know  what that meaning is and estimate the likelihood of your reader's understanding your modification of it. What do you gain,  except perhaps a sort of childish  amusement, by writing in an involved, pompous and tiresome  manner?  Words need to be clear. Even  if people do not agree with you,  write so that there may be no  doubt about what you are saying.  To putva thing into appropriate  words so that the message comes  through clearly has the virtue of  making it seem more real .and  possible and believable than if  you say it muddily or smother it  under ornament.  # * * ;  Writing simple words means expressing meaning as purely,  clearly, definitely and shortly;as  possible. Churchill's f a iii e d  "Blood, Sweat and Tears" would  not have sparked the nation if  "su'eat" had been dressed up-as  "perspiration." '������_. vk  . Color words are not words; fin  dress suits, nor tall opaque wjjjtds -  iior ornamental words, but wbyds  which tell better than any others  the things the writer wishesf to  convey. Some good words appeal  ; ro more senses than that of sight,  thereby adding to their force or  understandability. If you say "he  ciosed the door" that appeals  only to sight; try "he slammed  the door," which brings hearing  into play. To weep is a visual  verb; to "sob" has sight, hearing and  movement.  Aesop Glim, a master copy writer, is quoted as having said that  the reason for the Chinese slogan  "one picture is worth a thousand  words" is that it is so difficult to  LAND  ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION  TO  .APPLY TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver  and situate west  oi  * Sechelt Inlet.  TAKE NOTICE that Maurice  E. Hemstreet of Sechelt, B.C., .  occupation Warehouseman, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  20 chains east from the S/W  corner of lot 6715 New Westminster District; thence 20 chains  east; thence 5 chains south;  thence 20 chains west; thence 5  chains north and containing 10  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which: the  land is required is homesite.  Maurice Earl Hemstreet  Dated May 12, 1963.  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL SOCIETY  Garden Bay, B.C.  REQUEST FOR TENDER  Proposed new 35-bed hospital  to be constructed at Sechelt,  B.C.  Sealed tenders are requested  on the following equipment and  furnishings for the above project:  3. List "A"���Ward furnishings.  2. List   "B"���Office  equipment  and furnishings.  3j List "C"���Laboratory equipment.  4. List "D"���General furnishings.  5. List "E"���-Surgical and i*ir-  sing equipment.  6. List "F"���Nurses' residence  furnishings.  Equipment lists and specifications showing closing date of  tender may be obtained from  Mr. F. N. Norminton, Secretary,  Construction Committee, St.  Mary's Hospital Society, P.O.  Box 159,  Sechelt, B.C.  Suppliers may quote on all  equipment included on the above  lists or on any single or group  of lists.  F.  N. NORMINTON,  Secretary,  Construction   Committee.  write a thousand words in Chinese. Your words, easier to write  than Chinese; cankbeconje pictures when they are put tbgethe r  so as to call forth in the mind of  your reader thescehe, article ar  person you are writing about.  Bring down yourjithoughts from  the;abstract to thefcbncrete. Note  how much/ eaaer fwriting is to  read when it turns . itsf; general  ideas, into physicalfform.  Some people suggest that the  desired sense of activity can be  attained if you fwiil just k'write  as you speak," but there are  some differences you need io  keep in mind.  It is easier to get an idea across in speech than in .writing.  One reason is that in speech we  can stress the right words and  pause at the right places. In writing, all the words f;of a sentence  are printed in ink of equal black-,  ness, separated by tlieyfsame y  amount of space. If we try to  overcome this disadvantage by  underlining words; capitalizing  tnem, or putting them in Italics,  v/e indulge in a lazy device that  makes a page look ugly and  makes reading difficult. The,right  solution is to put the rhythm and  emphasis into the words and into  sentence structure,    k���'������'".'  We have to be,more careful in  writing than in speaking because  our slips show more. There is not  a distinctive language for speak,  ing and writing, yet words which  are in daily conversational use  are not always suited to writing.  This does not mean that we.  must construct pur; letters as meticulously as a SWiss watchmaker  putting the works together. It is  possible so to measure and arrange syllables .. as to construct  grammatical sentences which  nevertheless do not convey our  meaning. There are no grammatical laws by which we can compose Iliads or write effective selling letters.. ������,..;: %X'A-  The practised writer'may allow  himself, a certain old-shoe casual.  ness with grammar, so long as  his meaning is clear and; the;el- f  feet is what he desires. But he  should at least know the rules,  so that he can discriminate between good and bad and so that  he knows how far it is safe to go  from the base. Before trying to  steal home he will have achieved  competence in reaching third.  *     *     *  y i The minimum objective in any  ��� Writing'is to convey meaning, but '  beyond that are the really interesting   objectives:   prec i s i o n ,  grace, logic and clearness.  The first word that occurs to  you may not be the best word,  lt may be very good, but a better  may present itself when you invite it; Don't, however, allow  the desire for a perfect word to  become a passion which interrupts your flow of thought. Get  your ideas on paper, and then  polish up what you have written.  Even after following all the best  precepts in writing your piece,  there is more to be done. You  must read your script to ascer-  . tairi whether the words are the  right words, saying what you  wish to convey, and whether the  sentences are equal to bearing  the strain you ask them to carry;  Ovid,   tlie   Roman   poet   who  wrote at the turn of the Christian  era, was not ashamed to" admit  f this need. He;said:  ,4Wheh �� re*-  lead I blush, for even I perceive,  enough that ought to be erased,  though it was I who wrote the  stuff."   Thomas Jefferson   spent  18 days writing and rewriting tha  Declaration of Independence; Vic  tor Hugo made eleven revisions  of one novel;-Voltaire was known  to spend   a whole  nightf toiling  over one sentence.  Artists,  too,  make   revisions.   Leonardo  was  one of the first tb welcome painting in  oils instead of   iri water  color:   he  said it allowed of so  many afterthoughts, so refined a  working out of perfection.  yThere is  af happy ^vmean   between being content with the first  thing that comes into your head  and the  craving. for  perfection.  The letter you write need not be  excessively polished, but it must  be workmanlike. Do your writing  painstakingly,   but   don't   letf it  Show.  y. '���' /    '���' /yX  When a thing is thoroughly  \yell done it often has the air of  being a.miracle. There is no miracle about successful use of  words: just hard work gathering  facts,  hard work recalling  pre  cedent pictures; hard work fitting them into the present setting; hard work writing carefully  and brightly. In short, most successes, in writing can be explained by diligent work, seasoned by  lively imagination and warmed  by sincerity:  You should take for granted  that everyone who reads what  you write, will look for the best  he is capable of appreciating.  This sets ybur goal: you cannot  rest content with mediocrity when  excellence is within your reach.  ---From the Royal Bank. Monthly Letter, y  BEST' QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  INGREDIENT  Every prescription written by your physician  is a set of instructions to the pharmacist telling  the exact amounts of the medicines he wishes  you to have, the .form they are to be in and  the way they should be taken.. It is bur responsibility to carry but those instructions to; the  ���letter;.;, kk   A-.  ��� But, pharmacists always add an extra ingredient to every prescription. That is the special care in compounding it. We handle your  prescription as if it was intended for a member  of our own family, for you have entrusted us  with your most precious possession . . . your  health.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly .endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services. '.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibs^s Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  I  Wedding Invitations  Thermo-engraved (raised lettering)  Wedding and engagement announcements, birth announcements, confirmation invitations, golden and silver anniversary  announcements, etc.  Thernio-eiigraving  (RAISED LETTERING)  Looks and feels like the finest hand engraving. The letters  have an elegance and individuality only the finest hand en.  graving'can match.  Thermo-engraving (raised lettering)  Costs about half as much as hand engraving, because it eliminates the copper plate that makes hand engraving so expensive  Of course you can order matching enclosure cards,  reception, response, thank you and at home cards, etc.  Select from our giant catalogue of flawlessly correct  papers. 11 distinctive styles of lettering. "Weddings  priced as low as 50 for $9.00 and 100 for $13.50, complete with double envelopes and tissues.  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  PLEASE ALLOW 2 WEEKS FOR PRINTING 70 year old book  A paperback edition will be  published on May 8 of one of  the world's most widely-circulated   religious    books,   Science  and Health with f Key to the  Scriptures, by Mary Baker  Eddy. ,  This is the book that for nearly 70 years has been read along  with the Bible at all Christian  Science church services, in place  of sermons by'ministers. Christian Scientists turn to it regularly for explanation of the Bible  and religious  inspiratiorif  Although this will be the first  paperback edition f of Science  and Health, the book has already reached sales of several  millions since it iirst appeared  in 1875.' "���������.:��� ' X x::x  By McBride  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  , Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  A savory stuffing can be a  credit to any meat dish. And,  the wise homemaker finds that  meats  served   with bread   stuf-  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., S_it., Men.  SHIRLEY  EATON  May 24, 25&I27  WILLIAM HARTNELL  CARRY ON SERGEANT  Disney Featurette  MYSTERIES OF THE DEEP  ��� "(Technicolor)  y      Matinee Saturday ��� 2 p.m.  k Starts at 8 p.m., but at. 10 p.m.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  FAIR, RELIABLE SERVICE TO ALL TV SETS, TAPE  . t RECORDERS, RECORD PLAYERS, TRANSISTORS AND  CAR RADIOS, BY B.C. GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED  TECHNICIAN WITH 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ELECTRONICS.     ,  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY 4x BRING YOUR SETT IN  OPEN 9 a.m.- to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-0384 ��� GIBSONS  ���#-.  THIS WEEK: S    RE Gl P E  fiiig aire popular menu items  that family and guests will welcome anytime. Lamb chops; for  example, become something special when baked with a. minted  pea-bread stuffing. The long-  familiar flavor team of peas and  mint is a natural; for the meaty  goodness of the mild chops.-.And  the color added by the bright  green peas gives glamor and  freshness to ��� the oven-baked  meal. :/,  Baked Stuffed Lamb Chops  6 cups of soft, y2 "bread cubes  V_ teaspoon salt   .  '.   2 teaspoons   dried  mint  leaves  "54 teaspoon  savory  14 cup melted butter  1 (10 oz.) package frozen peas  6 large or 8 medium lamb   .  chops  Method: Combine soft bread  cubes, salt, mint leaves, savory  and melted butter. Add frozen  peas and toss until well mixed.  Place this stuffing mixture in a  large baking dish. Arrange lamb  chops over the stuffing and bake  in a moderate oven (350 deg. F)  for at least 40 minutes, or until  chops are tender and brown.  Yield: 6 to 8 servings.  # * *  Your guests will be pleased  when you serve this dessert at  your next luncheon or party. As  you ring the golden peach petals  on billowy , clouds of whipped  ��� cream atop layers of fluffy chiffon cake, and sprinkle them with  toasted cocoanut, you'll agree  that your Peach Paradise Dessert is as pretty to see as it is  easy to make. Since the cake  may be purchased from a bakery or food store, and other ingredients are familiar in your  kitchen, the dessert can be made  with, little effort on your part.  However, the final result will be  a mouth-watering creation that  is sure to bring compliments  from  all who see and taste it.  Peach Paradise Dessert  i/2 pint heavy cream  3 tablespoons confectioners-  sugar  14 teaspoon vanilla -  1 large baker's chiffon cake  One (28 oz.) can sliced peaches,  drained  1 cup toasted,  shredded cocoa-  "Ut x-t   IA  Method: Whip cream and fold  in sugar and vanilla. Cut cake  in half, horizontally. Cube %  cup of the sliced : peaches.  Spread some whipped cream  and the cubed peaches evenly  between the cake layers. Spread  the remainder of the cream  over top and sides of the cake.  Arrange sliced peaches in a  swirl pattern on the cake top.  Sprinkle toasted cocoanut  around sides of the dessert. Refrigerate before serving. Yield  12 to 16 servings, k.  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  North Atlantic Treaty Organization is discussing one of the  most publicized problems of recent years ��� that of the spread  the most publicized problems of  recent years���that of the spread  jand control of nuclear weapons.  .'[. President   Kennedy,   for   one,  .does    not   want    members    of  fNATO to. build their own nuclear  deterrents. He wants to stop the  movement away from collective  ,. defence  under American leadership   and   towards  national   defence under national leadership.  As    Mr.    Kennedy    has put it,  f "first you have France, then another and another."  ���!". Most    other   NATO   members  agree.    Two    basic    ideas    are  therefore likely to be discussed  in the May meetings in Ottawa:  .   (a) The Inter-allied Force.  .    This amounts to a re-arrange-  ' ment   of   nuclear   weapons   al-  jready under the direction of the  ()*.iVATO     Supreme   ;��� Commander.  ~vThe   Polaris   submarines   could  ; not be used unless the American  President    agrees.   The   British  ,'V-bombers    could    not be  used  f unless   the   British   government  "1_ agrees.    The   tactical   weapons  owned by NATO  members  like  Canada could not be used unless  :.' President     Kennedy      releases  'their warheads. In other words,  ' there is not much new about the  'inter-allied    force    except    the  name.      f  (b) The Multi-Manned Force.  This  would consist  of Polaris  missiles mounted on ships . or  submarines. The United States  would supply the warheads.  Only those members who were  prepared to help pay for it  would have -any say in it. The  crews, would be mixed, on a proportional basis, f probably determined by each government's investment. The force, would be  controlled by a committee. Under the American proposal,  each participating member, including the United States j would  have a veto over the' use of the  missiles.  The multi-manned force is  likely to meet with greater opposition. Some members of  NATO, like West Germany, will  want to change the American  proposal of a veto for each  member to a decision by a majority of the members, or some  such formula. It is doubtful if  the   U.S.   will  accept this   idea  Coast News,  May 23, 1963.        3  since it reduces American control, over warheads manufactured in and still owned by the  United States.  FOREST INDUSTRIES P'R.  The council of the Forest Industries of B.C; has appointed  F. H. Moonen as public relations  director to act as a central information source on- matters  which concern the entire industry, with the exception of labor  negotiations, starting June  15.  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS ��� 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  Ci E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886r2357     J  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceapside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS.  Our precision built units are of a quality thaf cannot  be duplicated by on the job construction and they can  be pre-finished inside and out prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut to a minimum.  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  ��� Elf If lEw  NOTICE  ftti  EFFECTIVE  FRIDAY,  MAY   17  HOURLY SAILINGS - 7 A.M. -10 P.M  for this one-hand  witkeach carton of 60  Esso: MP Grease Cartridges  r  * * ^  Via Tsatwwassen Via Swartz Bay  ROYAL  VICTORIAN   MOTOR   COACHES   ON EVERY  SHIP  VANCOUVER - NANAIMO  Sailings Every 80 minutes  Leave Horseshoe Bay, West Vancouver:  7:20 am, 8:40 am, 10:00 am, 11:20 am, 12:40 pm,  2:00 pm, 3:20 pm, 4:40 pm, 6:00 pm, 7:20 pm, 8:40 pm, 10:00 pm.  Leave Departure Bay, Nanaimo: 6:40 am, 8:00 am, 9:20 am, 10:40 am, 12 noon, 1:20 pm,  2:40 pm, 4:00 pm, 5:20 pm, 6:40 pm, 8:00 pm, 9:20 pm.  "MAINLANDER" MOTOR   COACH   SERVICES   ON   EVERY SHIP  m  'Af}  m  'J?J.  '<X4Z  ^ *  111  Wi  wa  it  A bigh-quaHty, one-hand operated grease gun, complete with  12" flexible extension hose. Low Esso retail price of $8.25.  Yours now at a saying of. $5.25 when you purchase one carton  of 60 Esso MP Grease Cartridges! The sure, economical way  to keep your equipment in top working  condition. Get one soon from your r  Imperial Esso Agent.  NEW Esso CHAINSAW TWINLUBE  "The first and only_dual purpose  chainsaw oil in Canada that will do both  jobs in your chainsaw!  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 8869663  # .* * ���;-....  Barbecued Halibut Sticks is a  recipe which points up the effectiveness of the marinating tech-  nicue for fish. Cut 2 pounds of  halibut into sticks about l"xV_"x  2." Marinate for 1 to 2 minutes  iii V2 cup of salad oil which has  been seasoned with 1 .teaspoon of  salt and 1 finely chopped clove  .of garlic. Drain, then roll in Ms;  cup of commercially grated  cheese mixed with44 cup of fine  dry bread crumbs. Bake in a  hot oven (450 deg. F.) for about  10 minutes.  SUNSHINE COAST  VANCOUVER  - BOWEN   ISLAND  Leave Horseshoe Bay Leave Snug Cove  7:20 am     4:20 pm 7:20 am     3:50 pm  8:50 am     5:20 pm 8:20 am     4:50 pm  9:50 am     6:20 pm 9:20 am     5:50 pm  VANCOUVER   -   SECHELT PENINSULA  Howe  Sound  -  Sechelt Peninsula Route  Leave Langdale  6:30 am      4:00 pm  REAL   ESTATE   NEEDS  The real estate profession in  British Columbia has launched  a campaign to raise more than  $100,000 for an Education and  Research Foundation. .There are  three immediate heeds which  the Foundation is intended to  meet. They are provision of  more teachers, for real estate  subjects at the university level,  more research work and additions to the UBC Library's real  estate section to permit an extension service in real estate  literature to be initiated for  those taking diploma courses by  correspondence.  H  ��&  5Uy"*  ? <<  v y  A-  7:25 am  8:30 am  9A0 am  10:30 am  11:55 am  12:40 pm  2:10 pm  4:35 pm  6:00 pm  6:50 pm  8:00 pm  9:05 pm  10:00 pm  Bit   rtJiiuisuia   nuuic  Leave Horseshoe Bay  6:15 am       3:25 ran  7:30 am  8:30 am  9:30 am  10:45 am  11:40 am  1:00 pm  1:40 pm  3:25 pm  5:00 pm  5:40 pm  7:00 pm  7:55 pm  9:00 pm  11:00 pm  Through Connecting Schedule Daily  VANCOUVER - POWELL RIVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  -   POWELL RrVER  Jervis Inlet - Powell River Route  Leave-Earl  Cove  8:00 am      5:50 pm  10:20 am      8:10 pm  12:40 pm    10:30 pm  3:99 pm  Leave Saltery Bay  6:50 am 4:40 pm  9:10 am 7:00 pm  11:30 am 9:20 pm  2:20 pm  Northbound  Lv.  Horseshoe  Bay  6:15 am  7:30 am  8:30 am  ���9:30 am  10:45 am  11:40 am  1:00 pm  1:40 pm  3:25 pm  5:00 pm  5:40 pm  *7:00 pm  Arr.  Lv.  Lang-  Earl  dale  Cove  7:15 am  8:20 am  9:30 am  *10:20 am  11:45 am  12:30 pm  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  4:25 pm  5:50 pm  6:40 pm  *7:50 pm  Southbound  Lv.  Saltery  Bay  6:50 am  *9:10 am  11:30 am  2:20 pm  ���4:40 pm  7:00 pm  10:20 am  10:20 am  12:40 pm  *12:40 pm  3:30 pm  3:30 pm  5:50 pm  5:50 pm  8:10 pm  8:10 pm  10:30 pm  ���10:30 pm  Arr.  Saltery  Bay  11:20 am  11:20 am  1:40 pm  ���1:40 pm  4:30 pm  4:30 pm  6:50 pm  6:50 pm  9:10 pm  9:10 pm  11:30 pm  ���11:30 pm  Arr.  Earl  Cove  7:50 am  10:10 am  12:30 pm  3:20 pm  5:40 pm  8:00 pm  Lv.  Langdale  10:30 am  12:40 pm  4:00 pm  6:00 pm  8:00 pm  10*00 pm  Arr.  Horseshoe  Bay  11:20 am  1:30 pm  4:50 pm  6:50 pm  8:50 pm  10:50 pm  *BUS SERVICE: The Sechelt Motor Transport operates through service twice daily between Vancouver and Powell River (and points between). Departures are 9:15 am and  6:15 pm northbound and 9 am and 4 pm southbound. Phone 684-2171 for information.  / :  British Columbia Toll Authority Ferry System  816 Wharf Street, Victoria,  B.C.  LANGDALE ��� 886-2372  TSAWWASSEN TERMINAL ��� 943-2221  HORSESHOE BAY TERMINAL ��� 921-7411  SWARTZ BAY TERMINAL ��� 475-1194  DEPARTURE BAY TERMINAL ��� 753-1261  i<AM~   V Buy i n;(S^tf:::<injJ: .:SAVi:  NYLON TIRES  Much travelled son visits  Coast News,   May 23,  1963.  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBELESS or REGULAR  ��� BLACK or WHITEWALL  Your refreo-abfe fracfe-in h your down payment    jv  a^js^sd^^  ,!%a>4teaAj^;lri!U!^BaffikaS!!  Mrs. W. Pearson of Davis Bay  recently enjoyed a visit of her  son Flight Lieutenant Ray Pearson, prior to his departure on an  extensive trip that took him to  Hawaii, Papua, New Guinea and  Australia.  Roy states in a letter home that  they received a great welcome  in Australia and found that  kangaroos had been painted on  their aircraft to commemorate  the trip. In a visit to the new  state of West Irian, he found  that steaks of Water Buffalo are  a good deal tougher than our  Canadian beef!  While with the United Nations  F/L Pearson spent several  months in the Congo and earlier  assisted in Egypt and Lebanon  during the Suez crisis. Further  work in South America for the  same, agency makes Roy a widely travelled officer. He has been  awarded two United Nations  medals for his services.  Only a few days prior to his  departure for the tropics Roy  was in the far north many hundreds of miles north of the Arctic Circle. He is an aeronautical  engineer with the RCAF and his  duties with the United Nations  have concerned the restoration  of air communications in nations  that have been through unset-  tied periods.    :  To see Peter Pan  The Guides and Brownies thank  aU who. supported their recent  Cookie sale, including Mr. Sam*  Fladager. and Mr. Ray Kruse  who provided windows for.' displays, and other local, merchants  who are always willing to display  posters. Some people were disappointed and not. able to get  cookies this yeari but supplies  ran out owing to increased demand.  From the sale of each carton  of cookies, 75c stays in the district and is distributed to each  pack and company on a per capita basis. The Brownies of the  Elphinstone District, Langdale,  Gibsons and Roberts Creek packs  are using this money to help finance a trip to Vancouver next  month to attend the Vancouver  International Festival production  of Peter Pan  from $11.98 exchange!  C & T Tire Centre  Gibsons Shell Service  Ph. 886-2872  Sechelt Area  MODERN 3 BAY  SERVICE STATION  FOR LEASE  Approximately $4500 required for stock and equipment for  which owner will accept 40% down if necessary. Requires  fully experienced mechanic. Apply Don Martin, 555 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. MU 5-9131.  PRINTING  The  maintains an expert  PRINTING  V%e pride ourselves in giving quick, efficient service, and have  for your selection an exceptionally good variety of type faces to  produce neat, attractive printing on: . . .  ^ Letterheads  # Billheads  �� Statements  ^ Postcards  f_) Club Notices  Programs  Posters  Flyers  Labels  Handbills  Envelopes  Raffle Tickets  Booklets  Pamphlets  Bonds  Wedding Invitations  Business Cards  Private Cheques  Shipping Tags  Wedding Serviettes  Receipt Forms  Financial Statements  Index Cards  WE ALSO SUPPLY  Rubber Stamps     #   Marking Pens  0k   Address Labels  Coast News  Gibsons - 886-2632  ROBERTSON���MACLEOD  Candlelight and flowers flown  in from Hawaii by the groom's  brother, Carmen, made an impressive setting in St.'Bartholomew's Anglican church, Gibsons, when .Arlene Jane .Macleod became the bride of John  Thomas Robinson. He is the son  of Mr. Charles.Robinson and the  late Mrs. Robinson of Gibsons  and his bride, the daughter of  Mr., and Mrs. John H. Macleod  of Wilson Creek. Rey. D. Harris  read the service and bridal  music was played by Mr. Wim  Kaley. :  The petite bride chose a gown  of French lace falling in soft  folds to the floor framing her  bouquet of deep red roses; A  shoulder length-tiered veil was.  held in pace by a tiny crown of  lace and rhinestones. v ..  .  A trio of.attendants were Mrs.  Steven Holland brides matron  and Mrs. Eddy Campbell, bridesmaid, both in deep rose nylon  frocks, carrying shaded Marg-  verite daisies. Glenys Macleod  was her sister's flower girl in  mist blue nylon, carrying a  colonial nosegay.  Mr. Steven Holland was best  man and ushering - the guests  were Mr. Godfrey Robinson and  Mr. Bernard Macleod. Mr.  SJeven  Holland  was   best man;  A reception was held at Wil-;.  son Creek Community hall,  where Mr. George Betts presided as master of ceremonies.  An old family friend Mr. P. A.  Hoyle of West Vancouver gave  the  toast to the  bride.  Photos were taken of cutting  the wedding cake made by the  bride's mother and decorated by  Mr.  S. Mutter of Wilson Creek,  Servitors included the Misses:  C. Mylroie, Sharon Keely, Gail  Macleod, Roberta Qui g-I.e y  Dawn      Chamberlin, Glenda  Zraal,    Mr.    Godfrey    Robinson  and David and Stanley Macleod.  The Toe Tappers Orchestra of  Sechelt provided music for dancing- ���'    k-.' -k  Following a honeymoon  through the Okanagan, Mr. and  Mrs. Robinson will reside at  Karateew Trailor Court.  Out-of-town guests included  Mrs. J. Chidwick and Colleen of  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. P. A.  Hpyle, West Vancouver; Mrs. B.  Knight, Woodfibre; Mr. and Mrs.  C. O. Lane, Regina; Mr. and  Mrs. J. Robinson, and Mrs. A.  Rousell, Victoria and Bliss Gail  MacLeod, Vancouver.  HEADS ALUMNI  Paul S. Plant, a Vancouver  lumber executive, succeeded  chartered accountant Frank E.  Walden as president of UBC's  25,000 member Alumni association at the association's annual  dinner  in   Hotel   Vancouvei...  No Fooling !!!  !  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  MICKEY COE  Member ,  Professional Salesmen's  '     Club  MD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville.,Van.. B.C  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  r ACROSS  t Beverage  (Pi.)  6 About  11 AlcohollO  drink  14 Get up  15 A water  spirit  16 Form of  "to be"  17 Symbol for  tellurium  18 Cooky  20 Stuff  21 Female ruff  22 Finish     *   .  24 Decorate  26 Intend  28 Check  30 Notion  32 Tall marsh  grasses  35 Require  37 Girl's name  39 Let it stand  40 Rugged crest  of mountain  range ���  42 Halts  44 Capuchin    yj  monkey      'M  45 51 (Rom.    Jf  num.)        ���?  46 Strike  with opes  ~ hand    ;  48 Recompensed  50 French "  article  51 Faucet  63 To spout  ������*   forth  55 Plant of  mustard  family  57 The  sweetsop  89 Ostrich-like  bird  60 To slide  61 Coarse file  (Pi.)     .  63 Grafted    i-  (her.)  65 Booty  68 Brings forth  70 -harp to taste  72 National  educational  association  73 Gun (slang)  75 To trouble  TI Fuel X  79By~  80 Wing  81 Complaint  83 Indian  warrior  SS Affinaatire  word  86 Cut apart  87 Business  -  transactions  kfDowHr ��� -.;.  lHiO  2 Girl's name  3 Symbol for  nickel  4 Worm  6 Dispatched  6 Hating  flavor  7 Teutonic  deity  Answer To" Puarfe 757    V  E  N N U]7       T  ART       CHEF  PEE  NIS       E  l7 *    KTJTS  0 R 7_|m 0 T  ION       A R  N   1  BEIOB    BED    DOG    HR  HGHCJ    GD0    DEB  HnranHn qqqddq���  DDD HDCJHH QBI____J  nCDG BBUUQ ���BBC  OfUQQEI OUDIJU UUU  DHL* BUB    U____E-L_l_  gde  son  raoQH  iQQ   QQ_I    Bad    QQUU  DOnDBGDCinBli    ODD  _____ mm imaag  8 Suggestion  9 Group  .*������ pulling;       >  together  10 Of greater  /��� age- :'-������������' "���������  11 Semi-precious  gem (pi.)  12 Anger  13 Signify Ing  .   maiden name  19 Dry  23 To eat  25 Flesh  27 Roman   .  bronze  29 Seines   ��� _  31 Takes as f  one's own  33 Transactions  34 Pigpens  36 Elongated  fish (pi.)  38Thewallaba  40 Part of ������������������  church  41 Lasso  42 Froth  43 HI y  47 Mimic  49 Fall in  ? -'drops  52 Spanish coin  (Pi.)  54 Dwarf  56 Paradise  58 Mineral  .  spring  60 Withered  62 Obstructions  64 Small candle  66 Depart  67 Destinies  69 Male forebear  71 Labels  73 Merry  74 Beverage  76 54 (Rom.namJ  78 Malay pewter  coin  82 Hebrew letter  84 Mulberry  PUZZLE NO. 758 COMING EVENTS  May 24, Roberts Creek Legion,  Social, 8:30 p.m., Admission $1  single, $1.50" couple.'  May 31st, St. '.."-.���Bartholomews  Anglican. W.A.' Hummage^Sale,  School Hall, 10 a.m.! Home" Baking.  June 5, Free to Public, Gibsons  Hospital f Auxiliary * Thank You  Tea, 2 p.m., Gibsons Legion Hall  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to. thank the hard working members of the Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade and  all those other wonderful people on the whole Peninsula who  helpedf us and gave such gener-  ; ous donations after our disastrous fire. Ay special tribute to  the ladies who put on the. lovely tea. Many, many thanks.  f    Jim and Mary Love  "DEATHS"':y 'kyfk;'- ' ���  DUNMORE���Passed away suddenly May 20th, Alma Bernadine,  Dunmore, widow of W. H. Dun-  more, aged 88 years,: of 2055  West 14thf Ave., Vancouver. Survived by" 1 son, R: William,  Qualiclim Beach, B.C.; 5 daughters,' Mary and Alma at home;  Mrs. (Mildred) fThor Christen-  son, Gibsons, RC.; Mrs. (Florence) H. S: Johnston, Vancouver; Mrs. (Eva) W. L. Merilees,  Vancouver; 7 grandchildren; 8  great - grandchildren. Funeral  service Wednesday,; May: 22, 3  p.m. from the Hamilton Mortuary, 38th & Fraser St., Vancouver, Rev. C. Stones "officiating.  Interment Mountain View Ceme-  t e r y. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME,  Gibsons, B.C.  Directors.  IN MEMORIAM ;  BARNES���In loving  memory of  a    dear   husband,    father    and  granddad.  Arthur Barnes who passed away  May  25th,   1962.  His   weary   hours A and days   of  ''A-' painf' ��� -;: X'".  His troubled nights are past  Arid   inv ourf aching  hearts  we  know';V /A, . ,.y ���  He has found sweet rest at last  EverXremembered by his wife  arid family. ;;  FLORISTS;-   k'Vyk^yLk  Wreaths  and  sprays. - Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  -Landing.'.--' "AA xpAXAZ .A: ���"'���''���.        -  PERSONAL^  New Seaview -Lodge' Rest Home,  private and semi-private " accommodation: "Couples ; accepted; ^ 24  hour care/' hospital trained' supervision. Mrs. Miha Brown, Matron.  Phone HU   5-4150.   HELP WANTED  Lady oyer 35 years,. Kitchen help  summer season, JPh. Y.M.C.A.  886-2025.  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  Plan your career now ��� by find,  ing out about the opportunities  for education, training and advancement offered to young ^nen  and women entering -the Royal  Canadian Navy.  MEN ���, General Entry  To enter the Navy as an ordinary  seaman a young man must be 17-  25 years of age, have Grade 8  education or better and be physically fit.  TECHNICAL APPRENTICESHIP  Earn while you learn a skilled  technical trade. Candidates must  be 16 to 18 years of age with  Grade 10 education or better.  BANDSMAN APPRENTICESHIP  Candidates must be 16 to 18 years  of age with Grade 8 education or  better.   ���/���������  WOMEN ��� Wrens  An  excellent career  for - young  women, with specialized training  and essential work, at the same  pay as men. Candidates must bo  18-30 years of age with Grade X  education  or better.  Visit your Naval Recruiting  Officer in  Sechelt, B.C.  at  Cozy Court Motel  on  Thursday,  May   23,   1963  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Coast   News, . May 23, 1963.  ��� MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced 2  bedroom home on large landscaped, beach lot in choice residential area. Living room 13x15  feet with panelled wall and  hcatilator brick fireplace. 4 pee.  Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $11,500 Terms.  View Home ��� Six year old one  bedroom bungalow on beautifully landscaped, view lot. Living  room 12x17 feet. Pembroke bathroom. Large utility room. Attached carport. Full price $7,900.  Call Morton Mackay (Res.)  886-7783.  GOWER POINT  Waterfrorit Lots���Each with 100  feet beach frontage and fabulous  view: Selectively cleared for  building, water available. Pric-  edfro m $2,700.  Waterfront Bungalow���Fully serviced 3 bedroom home. Living  room 15x17 ft. with brick fireplace and beamed ceiling. 90 ft.  frontage with safe beach. Full  price $7,000 with easy Terms.  Call Frank Lewis 886-9900 (24  hrs.)  ROBERTS  CREEK  �����  Acreage���10 acre block with 660  feet road frontage. View property, nicely treed. Full price  only $3,000 Terms.  Acreage with Creek���6 acres of  .parklike seclusion with year  round creek / winding through  property for over 600 feet. Less  than 200 yds. from public beach.  Excellent potential. Full price  $3,500. Call Frank Lewis, 886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront Lots-r-Each 75x250  feet sloping gently to beach.  Sheltered moorage, ideal summer horiie location. Full price -  $4,000 each, Terins. Call Morton  Mackay (Res.) 886-7783.  MAN WANTED. Who is interested in taking over established food  and household products route in  Gibsons and Sechelt?Above aver,  age income. Car required. For  full information write Box 672.  Gibsons Coast News.  Gibsons office 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  PENDER HARBOUR        ~~  PROPERTIES  We   have   some   choice  selections of revenue arid residential,  improved, and unimproved in this  ������''areavk.���s;..-';-''   -kk,kkk\ .:., .  For first hand information on  anything in this area contact  soineone who knows.  Call Bob Donley at Aggett  Agencies Ltd., Residence phone  ��85-4470,   office  885-2065.  For information. on properties  from Roberts Creek to Halfmoon  Bay contact  Charlie  King,   residence   885-2063  Ed   Surtees,   residence   885-9303.  f   or  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone  885-2065  We have two 2 bedroomed  nouses in Davis Bay and one  three rooms and bath in Selma  Park for rent. Phorie 885-2065  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD  Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Horiies - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building. contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  "A Sign of Service"  Acreage with excellent frontage  on Reid Rd. Well kept garden,  corner property, comfortable 2  br. home, fireplace. $14,500 on  terms.  Phone   886-2191  Immaculate 2 br. home, lge living room & dining room, landscaped grounds, few feet from  beach. Stove, washer & dryer  included.  $2,500 down.  Phone   886-2191  Protected anchorage Halfmoon  Bay, over 100 ft waterfront. $5509-  1 acre waterfrorit lots, 80 x 800  treed, good building site. $4000  full price. Z   ; ������:���'.  Porpoise Bay view. Nicely, remodelled home. Ideal for retired.._  couple: Landscaped, good garden. '  SG300 F.P..  80 x 500 beach.lot, West Sechelt  Small summer cabin. $6600 F.P.  3 bedrm view/home on 2 acres,....  West Sechelt. 3 rm. rental eabin.  Real value.  $12,600 FP.  15   acres,   two  houses,  Wilson  Creek. Frontage on S.C. highway  and River. Real investment $8809 .  FP.  1500   sq.  ft.  modern.   84 x 270  beach lot. Bargain Harbour. Safe  anchorage.   Only   6   yrs.   Owner ,  ill, must sell. Try all offers. Asking $14,000 FP. Easy terms.  Willson   Creek   waterfront   1R .  No.  2  lease,   Beach   lots.   60  ft.  frontage.    Ideal   summer   cabin  sites.  $1000 and $1200.  Only two *  available.  Vacant lot, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Ideal building site or holding pro:  perty 62 ft. x 122. $1000 dn. $4500  FP..  Business site, Cowrie  St.,   Se-y  chelt.   Zoned   commercial.  Ideal*'  apartment  blk.  locatibri,  4  lots.  Priced to sell.  Call Jack Anderson,' 885-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT       ;1  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY,  AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  Nor' West Bay���Waterfront lot,  nicely wooded, good beach. $3500; .  ���:    y'r,   ���_'   I  Gibsons���Modern 3   rooms   with-  full  plumbing.   Large  park like  lot, close in.  Reduced to $4850.-  Roberts Creek���Over 1 ac. nicely treed, level, very nice 3 bedroom   home,   2   guest   cottages,  close    to    excellent beach.  The^  low price will amaze you. *  Selma Park���Well located small  acreage with highway frontage.  Small 4 room cottage, full price,  $6500,  with only $1000 down.  _ FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  .   & .INSURANCE   :���';���.- v.x.p  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.    A '#  Phone 886-2000       k x  > : ii--- . '*X <dj_g-  PROPERTY FOR SALE *  3 bedroom, view, semi waterfront home, Davis Bay, Ph. 885-  9734. /h  Partially finished  home,  600 sq  ft., on % acre view lot.  Phone  886-2568. j  1 __ '    "�� '        ������ - ��� - -        i    -iji  Waterfront, 4t deluxe lots and  home, 14- acres; part or parcel j  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard,!  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs, oi*  V/A 2-8336.  WANTED TO RENT ~' *'  2 bedroom house (unfurnished)  in Gifisons area, wired for electric range. Ph. 886-2252.  2 or 3 bedroom house, Port Mellon - Gibsons area. Ph. 253-8713  or Roy, Paint Crew, Port Mellon-  2 br. home in Gibsons or closer  to mill. Ph. 886-9964.    .  BUILDING   MATERIALS  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS rAT  EARL'S & WALT'S  ���886-9600   &   886-9303  ������ Co" bedstead, spring filled matt;  48" ; box spring, spring filled  matt., as new; 21" G.E. TV  just serviced* reasonable. .Ph.  885-9978.  Twin   bed,   inner    spring    mattress, good  condition  $30;   dres-  ,' ser $10; fridge $50. Ph. 886-9534.  3  hp.   Johnson  outboard motor,  top condition.   Ph.  886-9614.  2 hp. Johnson outboard motor,  top condition. Ph. 886-9614.  Nearly     new    chesterfield    and  chair, $125 cash. Phone evenings,  ' 886-2419.  One sack mix cement mixer, re-  ,-   built motor. Price $250. Write K.  . Anderson, 3341 Marine Ave., Powell River.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, yege  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  1957 Pathfinder Mobile Home, 37  x 8 ft., 2 bedroom, fully equipped.  Can be seen at Wilson Creek Mobile Home Park.  2 used Propane ranges, Al shape.  3 used refrigerators, $35 and up.  1 used Leonard electric range,  "., immaculate condition.  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt, B.C.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates.'Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph; 886-9678.  WANTED .. -,   . .  Christmas    trees   wanted,,   any.  large amount,  cut  or  standing.  William Prost. 738 Montana Rd.  Richmond,. B.C.     '  Private timber,   large   or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656, '  Coast News. '.'���'���  ANNOUNCEMENTS ~~  *��.<   .nVir*" il'T . ' :~^r$ ^pi^,yrv  ���*  '���*        SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLE?  Phone the  Repair Man  886-2434  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  WORK WANTED  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field, or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eyes.  Carpentry work of any kind,  roofing and chimney, basement  water proofing.. Ph. 886-9349.  LOST  Tortoise   shell  rimmed   tri-focal  glasses lost May 13. Ph. 886-9333  PETS  Pekinese Pups. Phone 886-9890.  PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign  of Service"  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons' Sechelt  (R. F. Kennett ���Notary Public)  2 B.R. House 80' Waterfront, no  steps to Beach. Mrs. W. E. Baxter, Ph. 886-2496.  80'    sheltered   moorage,    older  type house. F;P. $8,400.       -  60' Waterfront Lot. $1,6,00.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  NOTICE "  Eids   requested   for   renovating  Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Contact  R.   McSavaney,   886-9656  or E. Fossett, 886-9655.  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,  Sechelt.  MISC. FOR  SALE k  24 vol. Encyclopedia Brittanica,  including bookcase, perfect condition,  $200. Ph.   886-2262.  For   your   boatirig    needs    see  Walt Nygren  Sales.  SPECIAL  80    lb.    mooring  anchors   with  galv. eye bolt $3.  D-4 Cat. Ph. 886-2459.  Plastic Pails,  made in  Canada,  to be sold at cost, 69c, till sold. .  Shop at Earls  where your dollar has more cents. Ph. 886-9600.  Gurney   Electric   range;    G.E.  ironer; full bed, spring and mat- ;  tress;   %   size  bed,  spring  and ".  mattress;  1 child's bicycle.  Ph. i  886-2620. ; '!  Pearson (crystal) picture window size 7'x4'6", still in packing case $45. Ph. 886-2449.  4    solid   walnut    dining    room  chairs, upholstered seats, excellent  condition.  Contact  Mrs.  J.  P. Stewart, Stewart Rd., Gibsons  Excelsior accordion, full size,  13 switch, very good, reasonable  Ph. 885-9978.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, plus  workmanship, ph. 883-2382. Free  estimate.  For. guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  ori tlie premises. tfn  ROBERTS CREEK       ~~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  May 18 ��� 25023 ��� Blue  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY  CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  "RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  FUELS        '  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder,  Maple, $7   load  Fir $9 a load,  delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  RADIO,   TV, HI-FI  RJJ  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  BUY TOUR HI-FI NOW  WITH A LOW-COST UFE-DISURSD  r��OATS FOR  SALE (Cont'd).  New" 12-ft.' outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sc-  chelt. Phone 885-2171.  17V_ ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  CARS,  TRUCKS FOR SALE  ���'46 - Ford coupe arid model A  parts.   Ph.  886-2459.  1947 Chev., good motor. 1948  Chev. in running .condition.  Trade either car for 2 wheel  trailer pr sell parts. Bob Blair,  North Road, Gibsons.  1948 Plymouth 4 door, dark blue,  in good condition. View at Sunnycrest Motors, noon tb 7:30,  Cash only,  Ask for  Don.  '55 Pontiac. Ph. 886-9537. "*"  '51 International y2 ton panel in  exceptional  condition.   886-9800.  '39 Dodge Royal, mint condition  $85. 886-9800. .  700 bowlers  Seven hundred and one B.C.  bowlers will take part May 25  in the. 1963 Player's Bowling  Festival final roll-off. They'll  start bowling at 7:30 p.m. in 14  different establishments throughout the province to try for all-  expense-paid 12-day holidays  for two in Jamaica.  Because of the coast-to-coast  participation, winners of the  Jamaican holidays will not be  known immediately following  the final roll-offs. Winners will  be notified by wire  Finalists in the Player's Bowling Festival are Canadian bowlers over 18 years of age, who  showed biggest increases in  their, own registered league  average in a two-step competition. In addition to five pins and  ten pins,, many eastern Canada  finalists bowl . duckpins or  caridlepins. Imperial Tobacco  Company guaranteed a minimum of 50 prizes���holidays for  100 persons  in  Jamaica  EXX XXX xxxx xxxx  xx g    2   x  xxx xxx xxxx  (XXX  ocxx X  exxx x  ^�� ^xxxx-xV-i( 3  3XXS Sx���  xxxx X x.  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  GIBSONS  CHIIiOPRil���t[C  "'    CENTRE  R. WHITING. DC.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  -, Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time,  886-9609.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. runabout, fibre glas, covered hull, like new, 18 hp Even-  rude. Ph. 885-2145.  18 ft. cabin boat, 4 cyl Universal  motor, both in good condition,'  $650. Phone 883-2624.  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880  Cburcb Service!1  >Hf Let The People Praise Thee, O God  [Mil 11  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing, lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonyrrious Phone 886  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  Ail kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  3 p.m., Evensone  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  " UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m..   Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.rn  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  13:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m..  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9-45 a.m.. Sundav School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  ST. VINciNTTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday.School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to Yju, over CJOR. 600.  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  CHURCH QUIPS  i     "Would   you   mind   not  standing   in  the  entrance,  I sir?   I'm not very good at  ! painting people." Sechelt news items  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  St. Hilda's Anglican church  choir was entertained at tea at  Sechelt Inn recently. Present  were the choir mothers, Mrs.  Eileen Patrick. Mrs. Alice Billingsley and Mrs. Gordon Potts  and Choirmaster Mr. Syd Redman, also Mr. James Dunn,  Mrs. E. E. Redman and Mrs.  Ada Dawe. Members of the  choir are Wendy Billingsley,  Heather Patrick, Cheryl Billingsley, Heather Espley, Jacqie  Franklin, Dayle Billingsley,  Donna Nelson, Judy Higgs, Reta  Ono, Linda Hansen, Sandra Han  sen, Barbara Jaeger, Lavona  Zelma, Greg Menzies and Gary  Billingsley.  One new member was initiated   in   to the Canadian Legion  140 auxiliary, Mrs. Marion Cook,  who will fill a vacancy left by  Mrs. Anne Henley, who is leaving   for  Mission,  B.C.  On  May  25 the branch will hold a benefit   dance   in aid of the Junior  Olympics,     sponsored    by    the  Royal Canadian Legion. On May  28 there will be a member's tea  at the home of Mrs. C. G. Lucken.   president   of   the  auxiliary.  The  handsome  sailor  seen  in  these   parts   recently   is   Chris  Smith, son of Mr.  and Mrs. W.  Smith,   on leave from  H.M.C.S.  Ahtigonish,   home   base   Esquimau.  FOR AND ABOUT TEENAGERS  is PopuSarity Enough For  By <��. D. Smith  When you need a FLORIST  fast, the first place to look is  the YELLOW PAGES of your  Telephone Directory.  Birthday in June  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  I egion held its monthly meeting  en May 6, at which the preliminary arrangements were made  for the branch's birthday party  to be held on June 14. There was  discussion over whether to keep  whist going, as so many have  moved, and the newcomers to not  seem to be interested.  At the Branch meeting held on  ���May 10, two new members were  accepted, A Pelletier and J. Garlick, and one initiated, W.kDor-  ey. It was passed that the social  ���be held on May 24, and the whist  night be changed to MayA 31.  Dates to remember:  May 31, Whist; June 3, Auxiliary  meeting; June 14, Birthday party; June 21, Branch meeting.  June 28, Whist; July 20, Garden  Party.  THIS   WEEK'S   LETTER:   "I  have a teenage problem. I am  very attractive and I have a  pleasing personality. I, make  friends very easily, of both sex.  My problem is that the fellows  that I am not interested in always like me very much. However, the fellows that I am concerned about are not too concerned about me. They are nice .  fellows, but they all say I play  "hard to get." I do not, but I  cannot allow myself to fall in  love with just anybody. I am  very friendly and I even talk to  some of the boys I am concerned about. But they treat me like  a sister. I do not want any  brotherly love. I have six brothers.   What is your suggestion?"  OUR REPLY: Our suggestion  is that you begin by being thankful. Be grateful of the fact that  you . are attractive; that you  have a pleasing personality; and  that you make friends easily.  There are thousands of teenagers who would give anything to  be so well qualified.  .  You are wise in not permitting yourself to fall in love with  just anyone. But, is it necessary  that you fall in love with anyone? Can you not be content  with being popular? Many a girl  who tells herself and her friends,  that she has found her "one  and only" is kiddirig everybody.  She knows better and would  much prefer to be ; popular, to  have different boys asking her  for dates.  .: And finally, did it ever occur  . to you that these boys you like  are not;really treating you like  a "sister'' but. instead like a  "lady?". The "ooy who thinks  you are "something special"  will treat you that way. It is  not what a boy says to you that  is an indication of his true character  ��� it  is   instead how he  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  X  Doris  StyleBar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885 9944  6       Coast News,  May 23, 1963.  conducts   himself  in your   presence.  If you have a teenage problem  you want to discuss, or an observation to make, address your  letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS.  MERCURY  OUTBOARDS  A ' . SALES .'!&' SERVICE.'".  New & Used Outboards  Galv. Pipe & Fittings  V-belts & Pulleys  '.'���   Auto-lite 'Sparkplugs  .;. Marine Ways  Repairs; & Welding  Boat: Rentals''^.Campsites'  Fishing Tackle   "yl  live Bait, Dockage  Shell Marine Gas &  f Outboard Motor Mix  HADDOCKS  at PENDER  Your,Mercury Outboard  Sales, Service & Parts Dealer  Ph. 883-2248  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel-arid Fill  HUMUS  Ed. Fiedler  SOIL  Ph. 886-7764  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  (By PAT WELSH)  Members of Welcome Beach  Community association held  their last social evening for the  season on* Sat., May 11 at Welcome Beach Hall. Card games  were enjoyed and members sat  around the tables during supper  and reviewed the season's comings and goings. Meetings will  be resumed in the Fall.  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Connor,  daughter Mary and grandmother, Mrs. Walker of New Westminster dined at 01e"s Cove to  celebrate Mother's Day, Cliff  being ithe proud host.  At Irishmans. Cove the Frank  Lyons entertained grandaughter  Arlene, her husband, Chuck, and  great-grandson Michael at dinner, other guests for .the weekend were Mrs. Bess Parker and  Mrs. Ruby Breese of Sechelt.  Mrs. Zetkin of Middle Point  flew to New York recently to  meet old friends and enjoyed  seeing her old home town and  riding the subway, which she  says is most interesting as to  nationalities and types.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Naud are  motoring to Prince George this  week, Mrs. Rjannfuell, Mrs.  Nauds mother will take care of  the family during their absence.  Mr. and Mrs. Wally Smith and  two children of Narrows Arm,  weekended recently at the home  Of Mrs. Smith's mother, Red-  rooffs.  WANT AD$ ARE  REAL SALESMEN  ^a&SvftwKWw  MARSHALL WELLS     \1  BARNME BUI'S  MARINE PAM  Don't put it off .:.. put it on: .'. Barnacle Bill's Marine  . Paint! Protects rill interior and exterior surfaces of wood  or metal from the destructive action of sea water. Stands  '< up to;severe weather������r- rain, snow or sleet ��� gives you  the kind of protection .that's made it so popular for use.  on water craft of all kinds.  Regular 55c  WIRE BRUSH  Sturdy scratch brush  4-21 PRONG ROWS  3008-P  MARSHALL   WELLS    STORES  Parker's Hardware  Phone 8S5-2X71 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware  Others at their summer homes  were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cunliffe  and Donald, Mr. and Mrs.  Clarke,  Mr.  and Mrs.   Burdett,  Mrs. Greenall,. Mr. and Mrs.  Mr. and Mrs. Shaw, Mr. and  Dean, Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Hunt and Mr; H. Hunt, sr.  ReV' Canon and Mrs. A. D.  Greene spent a few days in Vancouver last week.  Another family dining at Ole's  Cove Mother's Day included Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Jorgensen and  daughter Sandra. >  ��**���  fek  K:  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone *��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  &^^^^  i  HOP s Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable'Service  ; Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON ~"~  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd..   Gibsoris  Phone 886-2048  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  A. e. RnramY  TRACTOR WORK ~  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete! Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt, Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  .    apply  Charles English   Ltd.  .  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco *  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600       ,  :  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiwayl  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  Heavy Equipment Moving  .:���        Phpne 885-4425  v    Home - and Industrial Wiring  K ������- A, ?X "B-ecM&l Heating'    ���  Radios. Appliances,  TV -Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  "Box 66, Sechelt.Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  erid loader work. Screened ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,   GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  .   P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  Phone 886-2442  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories .  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibseglass awnings  Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone 885-9521  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing .  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WD)E MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Varicouver  992 Powell St.  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  \ X  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826 (By Mrs. D. ERICKSON)  Charles Brookman wa.s aboard  the recent Army and Navy association jet flight which made a  record non-stop, flight to Britain  in under nine hours. f  Ray and Joyce Ward, recent  arrivals from Minstrel Island  have been visiting friends. Ray,  formerly with Fleetwood Logging  Sechelt, is now in the Port Mellon area.'.'-'AA'A.. ,  Mrs. Ida Jackson arid Mrs.  Peach Dunfield were recent visitors at the Mrs. C. A. Jackson  and other horiies.  Mr.  and  Mrs.   Oscar  Leeman  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  /Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt  and Madeira Park, Tues. 8 p.m.  .;Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,;vThurs, 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting f  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The  Kingdom Hall is   at  f   Selma Park     .  No  Collections      ���  are on an extended vacation trip  to eastern Canada arid tlie United  otates. . \  Phil and Ray Humphries and  Tommy Reynolds have left with  heavy equipment to contract near  Port Simpson. Jim Plumridge is  already in the Queen Charlottes.  The family will remain here until the end ��� of the school term  when a move to Terrace will be  made.  Mrs. Amy Finnie and family  have ..left by air to. join Norman  at Sandspit.  John Hicks and partners'" from  Powell River have started operations at Knight Inlet.  Coast News, May 23, 1963.  Creek items  v St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  at Pender Harbour held its  spring sale on April .27 in the  club house at Garden Bay. The  hall was decorated with lovely  bouquets made by Mrs. Riddell.  The bake table convened by  Mrs. Course, assisted by Mrs..  Scales, was a busy place; -Plaints  sold by Mrs. Nield "were solid  out. Mrs.- Garvey was in charge  of the cards and novelties. Mrs.  Woodburn was cashier for the  tea tables and Mrs. Bustow and  Mrs. Olsen, the kitchen. Miss  Simmons, the floor raffle which  was won by: 1st Mrs. Riddell,  2nd Mrs. C. Cameron, 3rd Mrs.  Woodburn.  WANtip  Credit Union Manager Required  for  Pender Harbour Credit Union  .������..-������������* k ������.      L  Must have knowledge of bookkeeping  Applications should be addressed'to'  BOARD OF DIRECTORS,   ".-/'  MADEIRA  PARK,  B.C.  ATLIBRARy  GIBSONS,  B.C.  New  Books  Fiction  The Glass Blowers by Daphne  Du Maurier.  Friendly Cove by Irving Brant.  The Sand Pebbles by Richard  McKenna.  The San Franciscans" by Niven  Busch.  Grandmother and the Priests  by Taylor Caldwell, s  Corner of the Moon by Shirley  Barker.  The Scent Of Roses by Aleen  Leslie.  The Tulip Tree by Howard  Rigsby.  The Moon-Spinners by Mary-  Stewart.  Second Growth by Ruth  Moore.  Fletchers End by D. E. Stevenson. 11 ��� '" '���-..' 4  The Reivers by William Faulkner.  Noon on the Third Day by  James Hulbert.  The Satan Bug by Ian Stuart.  Advise and Consent by Allen  Drury.  Star-Raker by Donald Gordon.  Out of this World by Mably  Owen.  Hand in Glove by Ngaio  Marsh.  Case of the Ice Cold Hands by  Erie Stanley Gardner.  Enemy in the House of Mig-  non G. Eberhart.  Non-Fiction  ���    Coronet Among the Weeds by  Charlotte Bingham.  The Cherokees by Grace  Steele Woodward.  In Darkest Domestica by Eric  Nicol.  Girdle Me A Globe by Eric  Nicol.  Wyoming k Summer    by    Mary  O'Hara.  The Bedford Incident by Mark  Rascovich.  Mother at the Wheel by Use  Norgaard.    _  Forgotten Canadians by Fair-  lie Wood.  Footprints bf Elephant Bill by  Susan Williams.  Bernal Dias by Herbert Cer-  win.',  MOFFAT Furnaces  62 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  ��� MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  xl/ZX.^^.-CyfioB Oil Ranges  MOFFAT WATER HEATERS UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  NEW STYLE HOT WATER HEATING  SPECIAL: 3 used oil furnaces  GAS RANGE, 200 lb.  GAS TANKS $110..;'  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY  Free Service and Parts and Warranty  on all Installations     y  Darcy & Roger Ay len  Ph. 886-2208 if no answer Ph. 886-2133  Badge ceremony  First Gibsons Brownie Pack  held a badge ceremony at their  Monday afternoon .meeting to  which parents., were invited. La  the absence.of the district.commissioner badges were preserited  by Brown ,Owl Mrs.  Macintosh.  Gerry Thomas received her.  Golden Ladder, this is the halfway mark between the Golden  Bar and Golden Hand for which  the Brownies do not usually stop,  however Gerry is going up to  G uides without her wings.  yGlenna Garriotte received her  G olden Bar, and House Orderly  proficiency badges were awarded  to Eileen McKenzie and Carol Olson. Evelyn Ward and Lois Wells  both received 2nd year service  stars. The following girls received; Brownie World pins as recognition of ~ perfect attendance .-it  pack meetings during the year:  Charlene Day, Linda Macintosh,  Carol Olson and Evelyn Ward. .  RECORD   INQUIRIES  Inquiries to the B.C. Government. Travel Bureau in April  reached a history-making total  or .15,985. The figure oustrips  the record of March 1958 by  2,146.  Two B.C. Brews Win  In World Beer Competition  COLOGNE, Germany ���-  Two B.C. Brews ��� both  produced by Carling Breweries (B.C.) Ltd. ��� have  won world awards here at  the 1963 world contest.  Old Country Ale received  a gold medal, highest award  in the pale ale category.  Carling Pilsener won a  Pri***; d'Excellence, only Canadian honor in the pilsener  category.  The Olympiades jury  tested hundreds of beers entered from all parts of the  world before announcing  the winners.  ��� Competing beers were  judged for taste, purity and  appearance.  Brewmaster of the Olympiades prize-winning brews  is J. L. Massey of Vancouver.  In addition to Carling  Pilsener and Old Country  Ale, Mr. Massey brews  Black Label, Red Cap ale,  Carling 4X Stout and  U.B.C. Bohemian.  .  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. S. Rowland has returned  from a week spent at Oog Creek.  in the interior, where she was a  . guest  of   her  cousins,   Mr.   and  Mrs. J. Symes, and family.  A  The  P. Edmonds family have  moved from the Post Office build,  ing to the corner of Lower Road  and Bayview road.  Mr. R. MaoKenzie and little  daughter Pam spent the Week end  at Williams Lake wHere they  joined Mrs. MacKenzie and Rory  who had been guests of Mr. and  Mrs. B. McCue for a week. All  returned to the Creek Sunday  night.  Mrs. D. Townley, back from  Richmond, has opened her home  at the waterfront and will be  there for the summer months.  Mrs. M. Johnson and Miss  Chris Johnson of Portland were  week end guests at the W. Crock-  FOR LORNE SCOTS!  Calling all Lome Scots! Ex-  members of the Lome Scots are  invited to attend the presentation of the colors ceremonies  and festivities at Caledon, Ontario, in October, concurrently  with the world plowing . match.  If you are an ex-Lorne Scot, or  know the whereabouts of one,  drop a line -to the General Chairman, Presentation Committee,  Lome Scots Regiment, The Armories, 12 Chapel st.,yBrampton,  Ontario.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  er home.,  At baseball practice on Roberts Creek school grounds last  Tuesday, David Fossett required  eight stitches after being hit with  a ball.  Mr. and Mrs. J. White of Vancouver were guests at the Newman home for a week.  Mrs. A- Danroth, home from  Sydney, V.L where she spent two  weeks with her sister, Mrs. A.  Porteous, reports that their mother, Mrs. Jack Reeves, is ill in  hospital. Mrs'. Reeves is one of  fhe original settlers in Roberts  Creek. Mrs. Reeves makes her  home at Sydney-.  Plans are going ahead for the  annual OES tea and home baking  sale which again will be held at  the R. Cumming home on Beach  Ave. The date has been set for  July 5.  tttiu.  FULLER BRUSH  Phone S85-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  Bridal shower  A bridal shower honoring Miss  Arlene MacLeod was held on  Tues., May 17, with Mrs. Doris  Brummond hostess.  The rooms were tastefully decorated with spring flowers in  a pink and white color theme,  the same being used to decorate  the clothes basket holding the  many gifts.  Entertainment included making the; bride her wedding hat.  Other games made it a happy  evening.     The bride's cake was made  and decorated by Mrs. Shari  Wingrave. Mrs. J. Coleridge was  co-hostess in serving refreshments.  MAN-SIZED  POWER  READY  CONCRETE  DIRECT & GEAR DRIVE  P  &  W  Development  ^CO.  Phone 880-9857 ��� Gibsons  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  Spririkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from: the Municipal Water System is prohibited during the  months of June? July, and August except on permit issued by  the Municipal Clerk. Such permits to allow sprinkling one hour  each day, on an hour designated by the permit, between 7  o'clock p.m. arid 11 o'clock p.m. on three "days each week:'Permit to be posted in a conspicuous place on the prefnises, and'  open to inspection by officer of the Corporation.  ���    Fee for permit: , "* i �� ._   ���    ���  For Flat Rate Service: $2:50 for June, July and"August.  For   Metered   Service:   fifty   cents for June, July and  August. ���  * JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  Most Powerful  Chain Saws a Logger can  own I Perfectly balanced ... ruggedly  .built.   NEW    Dura-Bore j  cylinder for coolest operation and  longest   life.  NEW   Micro-Mesh  polyeiter-flbre air filter can be  easily cleaned . . .stays clean*  longer. 990D   weighs   only   23  f>oundsi 990G just 26 pounds  less bar and chain).  A FREE DEMONSTRATION  - will convince you of the Extra  Power, Production and Profit  these Homelites will give I  Chain Saw Centre  A DIVISION OF JACKSON  BROS. LOGGING LTD.  Wilson Creek���Ph.  885-9521  CAN YOU BUY A  NEW CAR NOW?  PRIZE-WINNING BREWMASTER, J. L. "Jack'' Massey, right, wins  praise of C.  O. Dalton,  President of Carling Breweries Limited.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8        Coast News, May. 23,  1963.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  BASEBALL    Convention   SOFTBALL  ..     BABE RUTH LEAGUE     ..  P     W     L   Pts  Sechelt 3      3      0      6  Pender Harbour 3 12 4  Gibsons 2      0      2      0  Wed., May 22: Sechelt vs Gibsons at Sechelt 6 p.m.  Sunday, May 26: Gibsons vs  Pender Harbour at Pender Harbour, 1 p.m..,. .  Wed., May 29: Sechelt vs Pender Harbour at Pender Harbour, 6:30 p.m.  <-yp��OFsssioNAi \-  ^'Y SAUSMEN5 QUB f"  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  ,41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  TO SUPPORT YOUR YOUTH  IF YOU CAN'T COME  THEN BUY A TICKET ANYWAY  Sat., May 25 - 8:30 to  TOTAL NET PROCEEDS FOR  JUNIOR OLYMPIC TRAINING PLAN  ROYAL   CANADIAN   LEGION  Sechelt Legion Hall  fnst, courteous service  by factory-trained  experts ,..x22&\  QUIITIR-aTRONOIR  built to lamt tongert  mufflers  rust-proofed with special  coated steels to last  up to 3 times longer!  ENGINEERED TO THE EXACT REQUIREMENTS  OF   YOUR   ENGINE... NO   MAKESHIFT   FIT  ��� ���������NO   POWER-ROBBING   BACK   PRESSURE  ...NO   EXCESSIVE   NOISE  Firestone Mufflers are engineered to the highest  standards of performance and economy... road  tested for your car under actual driving conditions  to restore full engine power ... .to assure long  lasting quietness and greatest gasoline mileage. In  mufflers, as in tires, you can count on Firestone  for outstanding value... and service.  UP  Buy On Easy Terms  WE  HAVi A  FifiESTONB   MUFFLER   FOR   YQVr   CAR'  DRIVE IN TODAlfFOR FREE INSPECTtOKkNO QBUGAHMt*-  C & T Tire Centre  Gibsons Shell Service  Ph. 880-2872  foreWL  (Continued from Pagel)  The church was beautifully decorated by the girls and ladies  of Sechelt.  Luncheon was served shortly  after mass at the Legion hall  under the supervision of Mrs.  Gauvin, Mrs. Benner, Mrs. Mes-  sener, and committee. The delegates and distinguished visitors  then adjourned: to the Sechelt  theatre where the ��� meeting was  being held.  The meeting was featured by  the bearing of the flags by girls  of St. Vincents Indian Mission  under the guidance of Mrs. La  Bonte of Gibsons.  One hundred and ninety-seven  delegates and visitors interested  CWL discussed business of the  past year with the delegates  presenting a resume of important events in their respective  subdivisions as well; as new  business including activities, for  the coming year, resolutions and  elections of officers. Mrs. J. V.  Carbeirry of Penticton, provincial president, along with other  dignitaries were among those  present.  One of the many resolutions  adopted at the convention was  as follows: a note of thanks be  given to Father O'Grady and  the hostesses of Sechelt and Gibsons for their wonderful co-operation and preparation for a  successful convention. ���  The delegates all submit a  vote of thanks and will remember the Sunshine Coast for many  years as a very beautiful place.  Mrs; Wickett as convenor of  her committee presented prizes  at the banquet to St. Helen's,  North Burnaby; Holy Cross,  North Burnaby and St. Anns,  Abbotsford, CWL parishes for  the Wonderful work of their  scrapbook which highlighted  their years activities.  A special vote of thanks from  the Sechelt and Gibsons Women's League members go to:  Mrs. E. Johnson and Mrs. W.  Nygren as hostesses and to all  members for a very successful  convention also the Sunshine  Coast caterers.  To meet in June  Mrs. C. Connor, president,  welcomed two new members at  the May 9, meeting of Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary.  The report given by Mrs. H.  Critchell on the three plays staged April 26, proved once again  they were a big success and the  auxiliary extend thanks to all  people concerned. It is the  second series of plays sponsored  by the auxiliary.  Thanks go out again to all  who donated candy, to be sold  April 26, and May 4, there was  a tremendous response.  The next monthly meeting will  be held in Hospital Cottage,  June 13 at 2 p.m. New members  are welcome.  MEDICAL SERIES  A 12-week factual medical  series examining common illnesses and complaints, will be  part of the CBC-TV network  summer schedule.  Check-up, to be seen Mondays  at 7:30 p.m. will present medical doctors discussing illnesses  such as cancer, diabetes, headache and backache, showing methods of diagnosis and treatment. The series is produced by  the CBC in co-operation with the  Canadian   Medical - Association.  FISHERIES  CONFERENCE  Department of Fisheries operations in the field were discussed  at a Vancouver meeting of fishery officers from widely-separated stations in British Columbia  and the Yukon territory. All officers of the department's Pacific  area field staff attended the conference. Mr. G. Ibey of Irvines  Landing was among the representatives who attended the second  week cf the conference.  BENEFITS PAID  Life insurance companies  paid $4.5 million in death benefits in British Columbia during  the first three months of 1963,  the Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association reports. The  corresponding 1962 total was $4.1  million. On 840 ordinary policies,  payments, this year were $2,-  595,000; on 270 industrial policies  $82,000; and on 790 group certificates $1,819,000.  PLAN SWIM  LESSONS  At a meeting of the Roberts  Creek Parents' Auxiliary au��.  day it was learned that they had  been approached by the Recreation Association about. summer  swimming lessons for the children at Sandy beach. This suggestion was favorably received  and something will likely be  done about it. For further information Mrs. Mavis Christmas  may be contacted.  Realtors of:Vancouver's Major  Men's' Softball League* swept, a  three game .exhibition series  with the Peninsula Hotel club of  the North Shore Sr. B League  last weekend at Port Mellon.  The outcome of the series is  not too startling considering the  Realtors have, yet to -be beaten  in B.C.'s best softbail league but  the surprising part Of it all, is  the supreme efforts it took by  the ��� visitors to subdue the stubborn locals.  The great pitching performances of Ken Grunerud and  Gordie Hartley almost single-  handidly led Realtors to their  victories. On Saturday evening,  Grunerud allowed only two hits  in a 5-0 triumph. In Sunday  afternoons nine inning opener,  Hartley ..and Terry McLaren  hooked up in a tremendous pitching duel. The Hotelmen almost  - pulled the biggest upset of the  season in this game as they had  several opportunities to score  but Hartley was just, unbeatable  in the clutch. McLaren pitched  well enough to win most games  but Hartley had too much for  the Peninsula batters. The final  score was ,3-1. v  In the final game Hartley led  Realtors in a 5-2 win. The big  lefthander had to share the limelight in this one as Bruce Redman and Jim Hall  tagged him  for   solid  home runs,   the  first  he has given up this season.  Don Elson was the losing  pitcher but stood up well against  fhe strong Realtors.  It should fce mentioned here  that Hartley has pitched in several North. American championships kvfij. e with Mew Westmin-  . St er XXiCh.lbX/'Ai, :/::, /::y'-yy  FRANK E. DECKER; dos.  OPTOMETRIST  wishes to announce that he has taken over the Gibsons'  practice from Roy S|cott, and will be in his Office in the  Bal Block every Wednesday. A complete pPtometric service will be given.  : V . .k \  Special Purchase  Young Mens Smart Dress Oxfords  Taper Toe, Black Calf Uppers  oixes d xo xj.    ������������������������������������#���������������  .95  A   WOMENS ITALIAN  SANDALS . /-/'  Styles include Flats, Wedge Heels,       $ 3 _35 to '��MT -95  Sling Straps, Sizes .51- 9.        ��-������.. .^  *3^  NEW ARRIVALS in Womens White and Beige, Hi Style Shoes.  Include Plain  Pumps,  Cut-outs,  Illusion  and High Heels  "A. Size 5 - 10 AA and B  Gibsons Family Shoe Store  Ph. 886-9833  SYD EDWARDS  FortheLatest  Shop at . . . .  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  Sechelt  885-2002  Gibsons  886-2109  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  KENS LUCKY DOLLAR  fk GIBSONS - Ph. 886-2563  Meats  59c lb.  Lean Ground Beef    2 ������~ 89c  Lean Beef Stew  Cross Rib Roasts  Chuck Steaks  59c lb.  Produce  California New Onions Extent Quality  Corn on the Cob  Sweet <and delicious  2 lbs for 29C  4 for 49c  Groceries  t ' ...  Nalleys Potatoe Chips        ***���<** special49c  Grade "A" Large Eggs 2 doz 95c  Malkins Peaches ..-li.���,,^---"^. 4w79c  Bader's Cookies f*���* ^ ~-- -     .......... .89c  Red Rose Tea Bags e* 8    ... 79c  For Our  in#>^X^^<V^*i����M��^<W*,f>'n*''f*1"ti  NEXT  WEEK

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